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Chatham semi-weekly courier. (Chatham, Col[umbia] Co[unty], N.Y.) 1903-1907, October 14, 1905, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn89071125/1905-10-14/ed-1/seq-1/

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•Hfc. . REPUBLICAN CANDIDATES. f wo Chatham Citizens Honored. BISK 4- , _u.ferlocutor Chatham. •www • (S^ftlth: 1905. G&e |p;i& • Columbia County Sausage On Sale at & ft. ALLEN'S L7-MJain St., Monday, Oct. L6th, first lot of the season. [yanDetwen's sugar cured hams sugar cured shoulders sugar cured bacon pure \kettle\ rendered ard\. Send in your order for sausage Monday*. |JGQOds prjorrjiptly \clelfirer£(ir 17 Main/'St. [Chatham, ' New York r hy dotft you tty |OR YOlp.NMT.-LIST OF ttakerOate «iv tflake, ..per lb, 6d Rice, 1x6 d TGII and M^cha'Cbffe^'lb. gtranulajted Suga? lb. 5 J. Ii. Page lain Street,^.\Chatham If IdoBes Wed. and Fdi^at 6 p. '*« ' FOR STATE SENATOR, Hon. Sanford* W. Smith, of Chatham. to the Assembly receiving one of the greatest majorities ever oast for an aBseinhlyman from this county. He won a state reputation by pass­ ing tbe State Firemen's Home bill and afterward proving its constitu­ tionality. He was leader on tbe floor in tbe fight made at that time against the state barge canal bill and his efforts contributed materi­ ally to the defeat of that measure that rear In 1901 he was elected county judge. mitted to 'the bar.in 1390 and,ha*}]; If r. Smith is a member of Oolum- l^^lpi ^e ^SiftHt^^ to B#$SB. Lodge No. 98 P. & A. M. and Supreme. ; Gour$, Appellate Dlvlslofj hi 1899-1900 was deputy grand maa- atad^e ^durtor^ppeal^%e-seAvea |ter » '-of' the Columbia-Dutchess Chatham four .years as town clerk. iMaeonio district He is a member In 1895 he filled tbe position of clerk of the • Soottish Bites bodies at for the Judiciary Committee of the Albapy.baving taken tbe 82d degree Assembly where hfe work attracted, and is also a member of Cyprus mucrrattention.i In 1896 be was pro- Temple of Albany, and Cascade \moted to d&putvjslerk of tbe same Lodge No. 197,|KnIghts of Pythias, body and In .1898Vwas made assistant of Philmont ?He Is now serving journal clerk <whldi '_jgWtidri was his second tbree-year term as tnem- again filled by 'h|u])o'1899and 1900\.- ber of the Chatham Board of Educa lb .the fair oT-f900 tie was •elected tion. County Judge Sanford W. Smith, who has been nominated foz 8tate Senator on the republican ticket, was born in Klndernook in 1869. When five, years-sold he removed with his parents to Cbatbam where he has ever since-resided. He was educated in the Obatbam High school and a t Cornell University, from whose College of Law he was graduated In 1889. He also \Studied law In tbe office of tbe late Judge Hugh- W. McOlellan. Be was ad­ mitted to the s: REAL ESTATE NEWS. A WORTHY CHARITY. Transfers of Property in This County The Orthopaedic- Hospital of New Recorded Recently in County Clerk's Office. The following real estate transfers have recently been recorded at tbe County Clerk's office: York and Its-flee4s—An-Appeal in Behalf of Crippled Children. I would like to bring before readers of Tbe Courier a subject which should interest them—that of tbe Orthopaedic Hospital in New Helen M. Livingston and Henry ; York city. Aa it is in a large oieas W. Livingston to Sidney F. Wilcox. 21 acres of land In Oopake. $100. Henry 8. Ambler to Stephen bab- cock, of New York, parcel of land In Austerlitz, $5 Stephen Babcock to Julia M B. Ambler, parcel of land In Austerlitz, $5. Mary <J. 8tock to Eugene Biven- burgb, of Yonkers, 7 acres of land, Germantown. $2,800. Stepbpo Sbuttsto CorneliusSbutts 131 acres of lund In town of Claver ack, $1 Rarnh M R Browning to Josephine KInzel, of Now of land in town of Canaan, $1. H William J. Kirby to Mary E Kirby, one acre of land in town oil Canaan, SI. Nettie Cornwell to Levi B Corn- well, 8 acres of land in town of Tagbkanic, $1. Thomas Shields to Levi B. Cor­ nell, ISO acres of land in town of Taghkanic, $400. Jeremiah H. Sagendorpb to John Kraft, parcel ot land in the town of- Claverack, $1. Frank Bivenburg, of Kindernook, to George T. Powell, of Ghent, 16 acres of and in town of Ghent, $400 A Timely and Important Work. In all the twelve years that Pro­ fessor Hugo B. Meyer has been gathering material for his \Govern­ ment Regulation of Railway Bates,\ just published bv the Macmlllan Company, New York, at $1 50, there has been no moment when its appearance would have been so timely or when it would have at­ tracted so much attention as at present. On the eve of tbe assem bling of a Oongress that is likely to give a large part of its attention to the question of railway- rate legislation and at a time wbea tbe whole country is discussing the aunj&Jt,- a straightforward state­ ment of ,tbe effects of government regulation in foreign countries and an intelligent application of the conclusions' deducted from these results to the transportation situa tion in tbe United States is greatly needed. This- is what Professor Meyer's volume affords, and for this reason it will be welcomed by legislators- and men of affairs as eagerly as by the students or economic questions to whom such a work ordinarily would appeal A Boy's Life of Lincoln, Miss Helen Niculay, daughter of John NIcolay, joint author with John Hay Of tbe authorized life of Lincoln, has written a boy's life ot Lincoln which is to appear in St. Nicholas;, during the coming year. While the work is founded on Messrs. Nlcolay and Hay's history, yet It has in it much new material I which is of special interest to young folks. It will be fully illustrated and one ot tbe leading features of 8t. Nicholas during tbe coming I year. Great Base Ball Playing. if^^.i^id^range UA^me, 1 r-r,uu~ lure a state institution, the taxpayer lis interested,, as it ministers to cripplt-d and suffering children, all mothers and little folk must too be interested. I Hrietl , tbe institution has an 'endowment fund wbicb fails by several thousand dollars to meet the yearly expenses of table, house holii and nmses. The doctors are p.mi Dy the s'ate and the surgeon In chief, Dr Russell, A. Hlbbs, is at tbe head of his profession as a specialist in tubercular troubles «ud children's deformities. Now to make up for iack of endowment the institution depends solely on income from patient's board and voluntary contribution's when only York, two parcels about twenty per cent of patients are able to pay their board, on an average, tbe arrearage is large. The children are confined to a strict health diet, but are allowed occasional treats of jams and jellies. Naturally when funds will not provide but bare necessities, treats must come from outside, and as there are on an average sixty beds occupied at all times in the building there mi'st be \enough to go around\ for It would not be kind to give one a spread of jam and not to all, so a collection of such tilings amounting to several dozens must be on baud before a treat can be attempted. A great many people are noing a great many things for tbe hospital, but in tbe yeaxlr report I see very little of such contributions as jelly and jam, ot couise canned stuffs of any kludare acceptable, but would go to the nurses' and doctors' table and are not solicited in this article. The children are'allowed to have sweets in limited quantities if they are donated. There is iu prospect a generous donation from members of the M E. church at Old Chat­ ham to be collected and sent in about the middle of November but we feel that there are many others who. if they knew of this charity, would gladly contribute. Person­ ally we fuel that some or tbe vast amounts going into libraries and missions to-day migbt be well in vested in Institutions like tbe one for which today we bespeak your Interest to the extent of a donation of sweetmeats* for tbe children, of apples or potatoes for tbe geueral table. If you desire a yearly re­ port book, that or any specific information will be rorthcoming on application .to tbe matron of tbe Ottbopeadic Hospital 126 E 59th, New York City. Any contribution which you may desire to make direct will be gladly accepted sent collect to that address. Freight, from this section should be sent to the 60tb street freight station via the Harlem and noiice of shipment immediately sent to the matron 1 naming destination. Trusting this matter may appeal to your readers we remain among those who have t great cause to call down blessincs on the head' of the Orthopaedic Hospital and its surgeon-in-ohief. I A Friend. 1 STTJYVESAUT FALLS. Bobert Louoks, of New York, is visiting his father. —Gbaeh-Gnfttenden «nd family bave moved to Schenectady. Dr. J. P. Faber, of Olarkeville, have been vlsitlngat Dr. Glover's. Mr. and Mrs. M, Van Dyck have been entertaining-' their sons from Schenectady. Mr and Mrs.'O. Hotaillng of Jer­ sey City, were recent guests of Mr and Mrs. O. H. Peterson. Cbas. L. Ashley proprietor of tne Stuyvesant Jfalls knitting mill has large orders to fill in knit goods. John Becker has siven up bis blacksmith shop here and gone to work in a Bbop at North Adams. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Sutton and daughter, Blauche, of Albany, have been visiting at Mrs. Carrie Sut­ ton's. The M. E. church society will give a harvest concert af tbe church Sabbath evening the 16th The pastor, Bev. G. W Sisum will oflR 'MBte H. Fulton and G. Harold Powell o\ the Agricultural Department were at S. S. Drumm's last week making fruit tests for the govern­ ment. The Columbia Telephone Co. are stringing wire and putting up poles all through this section. Several of the business men are to bave new phones put in their places of busi­ ness. Among them are J B Hughes at the postoffioe, Franklin P. Kline of tbe Milnei House^and Dr. Glover. NTVEKVILLE. The base ball enthusiasts are very much excited these days over tbe Berles- of games for «the world's championship between the champion teams of tbe National and-American leagues. The New York's «n,d the Philadelphia's are the contesting teams. /New York baa won.twtfout of three of theseriea of eeirei^^BitiBt. > Mrs. J. Paschal visited her mother in Trov, recently. The stork left a boy at Ira Van Allejp '8 last week Mr. and Mrs. Ham spent Sunday at Dr D L. Spauldlng's. It is expected that the new hymnals will be here for use to-morrow League meeting'Sunday evening at 7 o'clock. Jfreuching at 7 30. Miss Lotta Clapper was given a surprise last ^Saturday by her little friends. Mr and Mrs James Williams wore recent guests of relatives in Philmont. Mrs. Emma Rossman, was a guest of her son. Geo. Rossman over Sunday. Mrs. Roberts, of Coblesklll, ts a guest of her daughter in town, Mrs. W G. Andrews. Mrs E. D Andrews has been visiting friends In Garfield and Stepbentown. Henry Pardee, of Sehodack Land­ ing, was a recent guest of bis sister, Mrs Burton Johnson KAYVLLLE. Miss Sadie Ransford recently at- tendeda wedding in New York. Mr and Mis. Charles Coffin, of Lincoln, Va., were recent visitors at John W. Finch's. Mrs. Cornell and family, tbe last of Mrs. P Bevnolds city boarders, left last week Mr. nnd Mrs. Harry lies, bride and groom of North Adams, were recent guests of Mrs. E Ransford. | Miss Catherine 81ytej has sold the larger part of her farm with the | smaller of the bouses anfl barns and outbuildings to P A biers, of — ! Brooklyn, who will take possession To tell of crowded houses at ne xt spring. Mr. and Mrs. Ahlers Proctor's Aloany and Troy theatres 1 are highly spoken of and will be telling an old and always true gladjy_ reeicouied to the house that Proctor's Albany Theatre. is telling an old story, and to tell of the excellent bills that are presented every week at these popular houses is giving no news for nothing is better under­ stood and better appreciated In these cities and wftdin visiting distance of these cities than that truth. Onealmost wonders how the theatre going public of Albany and Troy goc along without vaudeville before Mr. Proctor introduced it , Many au hour would hang heavily on the hands ot the public it Mr. . Proctor's vaudeville were to cease, i goods and striking on a but there is no danger of such a used on the rod In tho endooard thing happening. It will «o on a lumber wagon-box: through season after season gaining i Beginning with Oct 16, Sunday new frlendfl' with ewery new pro- school will be neid at 2.30 and gram offered. Haveman's wonder- preaching at 3 30 p. m , in the ful,-trained beasts of the jungle, Saydertown school bouse. The who perform in a-large Iron cage Sundiy school to be.held each Sun with their keeper that taKes up the day and preaching service -every entire stage is the large top-notch • other Sunday unless otherwise attraction at Mr. Prctor's Albany noted. All are Invited. house this week. | Oothige meetings., are looked for- ward to In our village. The phv es Electric Park. to be noted at the Sunday morning About three, hundred - people..-\ • * ,—.—.— * enjoyed dancing in the lake pavilion j has stood vacant some years as we do not lose Miss Slyter and family by tbe transfer MABTDTDALE. John Haywood is recovering from injuries received caused by tbe ladder breaking while he was pick­ ing grapes. Lee Rossman received a severe Injury by failing from a load of taiinut of ,_Jjoyi r w at Electric, ParkJMt.'SaTUrdsy even-.i. STATE LDTX, JUSi; afternobn or eyetiing-at-.thls tiirie-oC tne Jytf*^ahaiaaa,b^n^°ell .pattpn^ la^jo^^C^rAaaool cruJdrM Ifptt^blii^intl'gHudson..' hkT*tw«6k Jtiuri v |chere^u>1i«>tri #^aB; been Blood Joy, oli^orth.Ada^^hai',,/ risking w •later'a'^'Hra!\'' vlaJ and ^.K^wus{<Mfa» Qerrrua^Car»nt»t;'refuM«f^ll S ?a1i ^c?w.h^H^^^ur>day?t^)id itwo.Wthfeclnch^^ ?^srJct6r;Co»«Yanirt«inn*r — Qn«aport.

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