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Chatham semi-weekly courier. (Chatham, Col[umbia] Co[unty], N.Y.) 1903-1907, January 24, 1906, Image 4

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\ \ \• \\ ' , r—gy.-a3fel 1 \'^ ~ ' * 8uBSCkrprcox PRICE, $150 A YEAR; 6 MOS., 75 cxs; 3 scoS?, 40 era. Entered as Second-class 5Iail Matter at the Post-office^ -' -• -~ - - - Chatham.Kir5F-paK. »ORX attention is directed ^£in,-ti}&~ summary of Commissioner report .on Jt_Jias much to THE-3EEAT-] instruct tbe attentive BtBt?mebt relative to -noteworthy. -Of the 2,184,295 voters in tola sta^JSO.OOO are illiterate, the proportion being 59 , flliteratea - to '^abh 1,000 voters. ThatbtaToWlatidn ol trie sttte of persona of ten .years or over, was 5,871,103 and in this number there were 318,100 illiterates, or 64 to each 1,000 rwpulation. Ot. the whole number of illiterate*. 81 per cent are foreign born, but the strange fact is that tbe percentage of illiterates born in this elate of foreign born parent* (5.7 per cent) is much lower that tbe percentage (9.3 per cent) of illiterate children of native born parents. Practically all tbe illiterate chlldrtn of native parents are located ' in the rural districts, tha percent age_varying from one per cent in ^New^Yprk county to seven£y-six in Schoharie' county. ' People who assume -that tbe cities have the largest percentage of illiteracy are mistaken. ROAD AMENDMENT TOTE. The constitutional amendment in favor of $50,000,000 tor good roads was carried bra majority of 266,883. There were 383,188 votes for it and only 117.181 against. It carried every county except three. Orleans Which it lost by.331, Schuyler by 352 and Yates by 293. Greater New York which will bare much of the cost to pay while tbe highway Improvement \will be all in country districts gave « majority of 159,693 for the amendment, Columbia county cast 1,530 voces for and 1,422 against, a majority of 108. Bens- seise rcast 7,400 for and 2.576 against, . a majority or 4,825. Tbe counties with large citiea\seemed to be most largely in favor of the inprovement, 'though the figures show tbat it i%aa mora or leas popular every­ where. Two-thirds of tbe voters did- not vote one way. o r the other on the amendment, but that is usually tha case witb a neb things, especially when there is no active campaign as there was over tbe barge canal amendment. If thereuhts.^een'oDe topic more universan^iaCpfced the past week than anoflMft/iqis The w Balmy infl^was certainly In evi- Eeikshirc Railroad. In the baggage.mom of the'union station yesterday two Chatham men whose railroad experience began .many years jtgq,jwexe talking over old-ftimes andl4teiF*eminiseencfes; were full of interest to tbe iittie group of listeners. They referred .particularly to the old HudrorKiJ 3Jer*shirt Tailroad_ **icb extended from Vest 8tockbridge,T chuaettj, through Chatham to Hud son, N. Y., a large portion of the bed of which-is now used by the Boston & Albany rajlroad. - In tbe old days track construction was accompanied by first laying what was aaown as a mud sill on wnlch tbe ties were placed. On these ties were fastened the rails which were Georgia pine timbers about six inches square. Along the top edge .*-o*-j K ' •at la- vicinity last' Sunday 'the elements are telling \Story. matter of record and for tbe enlightenment of future generations who mav come across this copy of The Courier wben rummaging In the attic after heirlooms and relics, j of these timbers were placed strips these various and varied.of \band iron\ about three inches the wooden rail by spikes placed we give . weather reports from the daily, in width, this Iron being fastened papers of Jan. 22, 1906. I to Hoosick Falls, N. Y.—Temperature' at twelve-Inch intervals. 83 in sun. Boblns. bluebirds, pussy | They didn't have many accidents J illows. bees, wasps, and cater- < in these days because the speed was, EegentB' examinations are in pro­ gress at tbe school tbia week. qyiT$0i^^^rtMmham more* ^M^^d s? jat^i^f; ; C.' Woodward, of. New .Xorkjaty, are spending a •jjj^gJjeW-daya-iii town. Dr. j'. T. 'Wheeler is on the sick list and Dr. W. R. StarksJ&jaring for his patients. It's a good juke on' lb©bellow who went south to avoid the \rigorous winter of the north,\ Mrs. Leslie H. Buss, of Bradford. Pa., Is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. B. Hatfield. *r. and Mrs. John Curry, for­ merly of Kline Kill, are to move to M. T. Palmer's farm. Mrs. Joseph Van Alstyne is very ill witb grip and pneumonia at her home oo Locust street. pillars in appearance. Women out of doors without hats,wearing shirt­ waists. No ice crop, and famine nave were practically all of one likely. j nature and were caused by the Worcester, Mass.-Dense foR . j loosening of the band iron on the Mayflowers in bloom in the woods. ! raU - of the cars passing and repassing ovor it. Not Infre- Auburn, N. Y.—Temperature 70 q aeD tly • tbe end of a piece of Iron degrees. Wasps sad end lively. J thus loosened would curl up in such Burlington, Vt—Temperature, 68. Open street cars. AH records not so great as to cause any danger, j Charles B. Hatfield, who has been but what few accidents they did critically ill during the past few Walter-Ten Broeck has obtained a position in Chapjmqua and left for that place : ua ; Monday of tbif weefe and\ It/^^'leired^'pift'tinj^ljt will develop- ^\'r , x -4~-- —It in probabje that the conitroc Hon of the foundation for tbenew stock house for the Payto4>oxboardi \plant will be commenced during the, preaehtyweak. r _ Mrs. <JuyjM. Hoes next Wednesday evening, - Jan. :31,.td>e^giTen, nnder |fo^^j^>^|eej^4p|f^^fag ;Hia;n»cii>p^ot iHrsriShTicneili^I^ of Albany will give two numbers on the program. Miss Van Guya- Ung;-pianist aha Miss .Derby, a firie>twc>vhour program. The^uroi ^Br.tickets^lsllrolteaji few^hiw being-^n \sal^tlSeymour'a\ dr6g| store, broken. Baltimore. —Unusually warm wea­ ther throughout Maryland. Dense f Jg. - a manner that the wheel of the car would run under It and ofttimes it would ponetrate tbe floor of the cars. Strange as it may seem, the Injuries to passengers from this cause were few and far between. As a rule it was not possible for If this doesn\t fracture all weather ftbe engineer and fireman to detect records, then let the oldest Inhabit­ ant apeak out! Boston, Masa—Five hundred and twenty-two people ^went swimming in the public baths. But here's another story of tbe same date sfaowing?that a blizzard was raging in the middle Weak Watertown.—Steamers still run­ ning regularly between New York and Newburg. Little Ice in river. <« Bennington, Vt—Thermometers in suD8hine recorded 91. Lilacs the loosened irons as they would lav flat on the rail until the car ran upon them, causing them to curl, usually in front of tbe rear wheels of tbe first car following tbe engine. In some intancee, bow- ever, it was possible to detect the loosened band iron wblchwas usually curled up in such a manner tbat it soon became known by tbe signifi­ cant name ot \snake neck.\ Every train carried an outfit for fastening these loose irons to the rails and when one was discovered, the engi­ neer stopped tbe rrain,climbed from ! >,<<, nn/llno tnnl hdT JQ hand, SOd The insurrection In tbe House Is budding and lettuce plants sprouting j bis engine, tool box St. Joseph, So^CItylngripof f\*** 5 - Tf ? eD ,J^ a blizzard Mercurv has dronned' ***** 0D - H he couIa - It is related a blizzard. Mercury has dropped , - nearly fifty degrees in forty-eight _ , . * b 1 uucommon * or the conductor on an ° r8 \ I occasion like those just mentioned, Columbus.—Warm spell continues especially if tbo steam In the boiler throughout Ohio. Temperature. 71 happened to be low, to go through degrees here. Store doors open all!the train and ask tbe men to alight day. [ and thus reduce the load In order that tbe train might start. Tbe men never feared tbat they could not over so far a s the Philippine Tariff Bill is concerned. It Is said tbat perature 66 the bill may be killed in tbe 8enate ge per cent, and this la possible but not prob­ able. Tbe feet that rice was inciuded' witb sugar and tobacco as 'enjoying the 25 per cent protection of the Dlngley rates was a surprise Lincoln, Neb.—Second coldest morning In Eastern Nebraska. Mer­ cury one degree above zero.. Wind and SDOW. Philadelphia.—Warmest January I weather In - sixteen years. Tem- davs, continues to improve. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Doien, of New Haven. Conn., are guests of bis parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jirtm Dolen. A ten cent tea to is be served this Avening at tbe residence of J. B. Waltermlre for tbe benefit of the Lutheran church. Mrs. Matthew Coon entertained Mrs.; Anna Dexter, of Brooklyn, •BDd His. E. Giffoid, of Hudson, the past week. George Cocks and wife, of Ohio, who resided in White Mills about 30 years ago, are visiting friends in | and near this village. Tbat harbinger of spring, the small boy and tbe game of marbles, was one of the slgbts witnessed Monday and Tuesday. Charles W. Allen has resumed his dancing school at Cadr's ball Fri­ day evenings with a class for chil­ dren Saturday afternoons. Undertaker A. has again rent business on remove then G. T. Tub reside in Ja; Bushnell the Thorn lusen place of and will Florence Dennis, .'daughter of James Dennis, of Tnomaa street, is ill witb a mild attack of diphtheria. Health officer^ Washburn promptly quarantined the bouse and a spread f of the disease is not feared. Mrs. W. C. Daley has gone to WilHamBtown, Mass., where she is visiting her daughter, Mrs. F~ E. Moore. Befpre her return home she will visit her daughter, '. Pauline, who is teaching in Orange, -N. J Cbauncey A. King of Old Chat­ ham, collector of town taxes, held bis first sitting at Stanwix Hail on Monday.of this week. Ht-Jis assisted in the collection by former post­ master F. M. Wilbor, or Old Chatham. Fire insurance adjusters were in town yesterday and made an inspec- i tion -of the rjiiQS_ot the Payn box- board mill. They were J.H-Cote, of New York city, W. 1>. Hunter of Albany, G. T. Beb, of Syracuse, F. W. Baun. of Albany, and James M. Daggett, of Albany, The bottom suddenly fell out of piece of the roadway i n frontuTtbe residence of James Thomas-on Kin derbook street/Mondas^^The Bos ton & Albany eewep^xtenda under the street at Ais point and ajwrtion of tbe wooqejr'iinderground arch­ way orer the sewer had given way, allowing the surface to settle. Because of the unfavorable con­ dition of the roads, the men who collect milk in the surrounding section and bring it to the milk station, havo experienced no little dlfficultv Since Saturday. It has required four horses- to haul tbe load of milk collected on the State Line route. family,-who' SkinkJeVhouse on tie to move to »on Thomas street clamber started. The sand boxes which are now found on all engines, had not been invented in those days. The trains were greatly delayed by degrees and humidity jaijppery rails, caused by rains and, - l also, by the grass which grew up Saratoga, N. Y.-«pring tnaw In j beside the raUs and went under the Adlrondaeks. Mountains veiled in w beels. heaviest tog seen in years. Last of Henry Tracey of the firm of Bailey & Tracey sustained a lacerated hand . „ . , this morning while operating a buzz on again after the train |n ^ rear 0 , tMx plaeo or business. The work, of deepening tbe wells at the water-works pumping station on Hudson avenue haa-been com plated. When tbe pomp was started it was -found that the amount of water obtained was larger tiian ever before. Tbe pipes in the wells [formerly extended to a deptb of from 22 to 28 feet but ail are now 30 \feet in deptb. snow disappearing On stormy days it was a custom to have two men, each witb a pail of sand sit on the \bumpers\ bih closely bunt waa^ a mat er Weather May-Iike. Farmers fear the rail8 anead £ tDe dlivSng ^i somewhat of policy and granted a I fruit trees may bud and later be' wneel8 K degree of protection taouewutheruj kUl ed by frost. I Tne6e inea wenj , , com . product, at the same time that two „„,,„,. ,° ° ^, others were, according to their! Winated, Conn.-Boblns singing'pare^iththe pasaenge^r locomotives friend, very baid\ hit-But the hard-1 '«> weetops. Hepatlcas In blossom ° f tne **7 They had no ships as fo sugar and tobacco are « ^ods. Mosquitoes upand doing., ^ the engineer and firemen aj- likely to provelmore-fancled than ^ harvest interrupted. 1 !^P« d j» all sorts of weather . . . ., „,,, , . . .1 1 beli power was very limited and reaL as for the Filipino* who hsd, Oswego, N. Y -All local weather an eBJ J n e , n tuo8e ^ tnat ^ claimed that the future commercial i records broken by temperature or draw nine cars from Hudson to West ?Wr .V'*—i _ - ~~1 7*^ •% . . mm . . & .i f 1 'i-,. exist nee of tbe Islands depended > 69 desrees at noon. Much dlscom- tie passage of-the: bill, i t ought fort Crocuses blooming. to be considered a very satisfactory 1 Jvletory. especially witb the pros- free trade betseen pect in sittht ot islinde and Morrietown, N. J.—Town envel­ oped in densest fog oldest citizen and tbe United -Siatei' can remember. Pedestrians pick­ ing way about with lanterns. psSafter -1909,. i. * — - ] Dallas. Texas.-Oold wave accom- Seton ongbt to have con-] panied. hy 'Jnon, sweeping over ^fined:- himself to eelljng ^emii.neiTexaa .today. Trains delayed ^'^silway. certiffcates. There are lots-fall comunJcatjon interrupted. and p$UWniwmen*'in New York making •J$b*itfc& much out of the business risking the penitentiary pitrcbaalnK ngeht of the pfeBaninBa\ Canal - denies that he baa WM&^t '20;ooi>,b(JO: contractfor Bpasjan mipemen t Tb>. *Jenate. committee. fl6e«:riot^bell«te the Cdm'- FREE MASSES AT FAIRS Tbe rtUlroada have been cutting out the \free\ passes and the County Agricultural Societies Association at* the- recent meeting in -Albany, decided that helper and rental passes should be abolished, the vote on 'the questtion belna39 to 30.' It WTjould. seem 'eesentiil tbmt the pass \pfijilege be •\curtailed.'' becaose it 'jtfifiv- itien 'abused Tn a shameful manner. There are many as an .exchange welTsay?,. fhtflMve Sasf\ ness connected withthi'ixrilbltions which' 'entitlea '^dnf^tb.^entrMce wltbbut paying; tr^_ v -usual fee, and there are some who perform eeinricea fbrtwflich^enTran«SI^ Wre '-Jin- _ •nb J ,^nfe^tS ; i^|Seemjed 'ze^pte^'of^^ilB^^u^^^Seli Mi. Parsons, who has been clerk at tbe Windsor hotel for some time, has resigned tbat position to accept similar empl lyment in t he St. Charles hotel at Hudson. Tbe Womao's Home Missionary Society of the Methodist church cive a supper from 6 30 to 7.00 this evening. A free will offering will be taken instead of a stated price. All invited. As the skating on the old pon to see what and will ope Saturday evi has been so poor Is m rollers 's hall next and the roller skating era: U be officially on. Sfockbridge waB looked upon as a machine of remarkable power, Tbe passenger cars were light in weight and of peculiar construction. Along tbe sides extended long boards, similar te these seen on street cats at tbe present time, and the doors were In the sides ot the cars instead of tbe ends. - AltUougb there was considerable passenger traffic in those early days, yet the company who owned tbe road depended to a greater degree on the revenue from the freight business for the road's support and the larger portion of the freight hauled consisted of iron ore which was obtained from \the- mines- of western ' Massachusetts and was taken to Hudson. Bev> Dr. George D, BiHiman, rector of St John's church at Stock­ port, left last week for Jamaica, one] of the British possessions, In com- 1 {^Dr/witH'^ev^ThiitprMoaDer^iiB- o!d*iend ot hlaif.whereVthey^jil 8pand.>about a^mopth ? 8-vacation.: During ir.Silllmaa's absence Bev. A^Z;'Hesrd;of Hudson, will officiate. Mrs. George-Sbdfelt is critically ill with pneumonia at her home on Spring street On -Sunday it was thought she could not recover but at the present -time she is some better and bopea for her recovery are entertained. ^M^^M^MMk' 1 )'-'- '•\ \ ~5 ' \ —'— : —• ----- Board ^f^IrMS.<h^^c|lied,-for a others Interested timtBe^elfarej^f 1 ^aiatleiaUffeyehinl^aVCo'c^^ TD^bjeot\' th^^eeUng-raVto fprmnlate .jpjana 'fqrf/tjje establisb- ment-^rMk^milk-etarlo'n^'no^d^^ ^erblb^rimatters beneBelalrtojthe Tbe extra- freight north on the Chatham division leaving here at 9 p. nt. Tuesday, met with a. wreck near 8tephentown. Several cars, of coal were derailed and track waanSt cleared at noon to-day. This morning's train noith tranaferred Dassengers and mail. James Doyle ,Is suffering from a severe gathJ^bruise on one aide of fihThead, jfnflicted^as be supposes by tbe - kick of a bone. ^Saturday morhlng be went to 'George Mc- ClellsD's barn at Kline Kill; and commenced toj groom the hones. He ,iemema«fed nothing further until he found himself in \the door jray 6f i^at|bie> with Wood stream ingfrom this wound. : ' ' • The lo<^ lodge brjuplor Order of United AmirlejikiM^chanjca^ia^Bq,^ ispidinigr j^^^'^^f^^f^^. needay erei^g^0m^^^iju^>iia of obce in two; weeki_j£lieiretol6re. : fiatfi^i evehi5gT* miBeUbg ^r J| .expected- lhat}-J3e^B«»' will\ be epnV ferreti;T^helodge la In tfprde^eroui anJI^^3i^i^^nditIonAsnd!^the r jnBmSeia^Si^^&iialiiae^^^ •|fork^hey areidtoing for IJ^^Tjsnce^ Behiember the A. M. E. church donation Feb. Htb; at the opera house. A general effort for the pastor's support There will b9 a concert by home talent consisting of choruses, solos, recitations, etc. also a good supper. Many fancy and useful articles will be on sale. Donations will be thankfully re ceived. Begular donation tickets 50 cents. Single admission to hall and concert only 15 cents. cloth froln the ArnoMPrlnKWToiItB. v ofi^orth. Adams; ^f4u |jaj «ugty pnlthree counts. 'TX^l^'bg^rafflr^ r^reditbatPhelpataed;^ e,i)f Uie gtoTe^gb^igK ^lia^ Koffelt of ^tbis viDage b«jt^iMr. Koffelt suspected they were atoieh aqddecUji^-'^bqyv .' -^70%^.; John Everett, son of Edward Everett Is now fn. an Aloaay hoe- pital' where be ls-^belng. treated for an Injury- that may cost him* the sight of his righfeeyeV Of late he-has been employed In Dromm'a foundry and while \fooling\ a few days ago, Everett's brother Henry, picked up a piece of coke and threw it at another''^workman. John Everett was at work in the next room and, bearing the commotion, raised up to look through a window ust as the piece of coke came crash­ ing against the glass, a piece of the glass hitting hlm'ln tbe eye, inflict ing a serious {rash just below tbe sight ' Tbe village trustees met in special season Monday evening at the office of a W. Daggett to hold a bearing on the recently taken enumeration ot Inhabitants in tbe village as required by law. There were no objections to tne reports presented j homing of by. enumerators C. W. Daggett and Edward 8treeter. According to these reports the population of tbe village is 2,124, an increase of 34 over the census taken in June of last year. Of this number 1026 reside in tbe^Gbent portion of the village and 1098 in the Chatham portion, 1451 are over the age of 21 years and 673 under. The certified reports of the enumeration have been forwarded to the County Clerk and the 8ecertary of State accord ing to law. Chatham grange had an unusually Interesting meetingMonday evening and. the attendance was'unusually large. It was \ladies' nl-;bt,\tthe ladies occupying all the offices and furnishing the program- The liter­ ary ana musical selections were given by the following: Quartette, Miss Bushnell, Mrs. Staats, Mrs Terry, Mrs. Darrow; essays and papers by Mrs. Haskios, Mrs.TJusb nell and Miss Greenough. Some of these will'be published In Satrir day's Courier. In response to roll call- the - ladies gave tbefr favor­ ite recipes. BefreSbmenta were also served. Tbe orange voted to lease Woodmen Hall on School atree^for one year from April 1 next and de cided ttrsell their furniture as it will not be. needed there. One applies tion was received and one-candidate, elected to membership. guest ot^m&9iM&*®#£4$&>- On Wednesday, evening, February 21. the three-act play entitled Finnegan's Fortune\ will be pre sented in Cady's hall, by local talent under the auspices of St Jamea church. This play has been pre- vlousy presented bete and it is In compliance with a popular request that it la repeated. It will probably be' accompanied by a brief farce or \curtain raiser.\ The cast will be. composed of well known amateurs who were frequently seen tin borne talent productions a few years ago. _ Posters advertising tbe firemenjs fair are now being displayed. It is to beheld jn Cady's hall on W,ednes day.Thuraday and Friday evenings. February 7,-8 and 9. There will be something In the nature of enter­ tainment each evening,,_one feature, being a cake walk by certain ot the colored gentry. There .will be the various tables forthe sale of useful and fancy article^bandfsome boo In fact everything uauaily four^ at gathering* of? this^aoi^ ^Axtlctai which are, to be donated .for sa^ at tbe fair may now^beleftwith WiiOf Ashley atDelcbea*^t*ipgaforei^ •tra^t>^^iwt^'l«i^^B^ irV i^.b^^cor^tIipn'' > '«« ihey usually may Hardly:. anyone ^tfsW ^^I ^^Myr^y^i^mi^ some of thef The Western Union telegraph wires are being extended from tbe main lines to tbe office of louod house foreman Deems in tbe Har­ lem yard. An operator . ial to be permanently located there in the peiBon of George J. Traver who for about._a dozen, years has been one of the operators at thejiulon station. His successor bas not been named. Tbe messages to be sent from the new office, will be largely those pertaining^to\ the round bouse work and the assignment of the men to the various runs. And then, being located so near the new cir­ cular track connecting tbe Boston & Albany and Harlem railroads, will u be real convenient, when the trains begin runing between Albany and New York- via;' Chatham, for tbe conductors to hop off and leave messages here instead of being obliged to walk a quarter of a mile to tbe station. Of course thi nof happen- right away but nothing—like -having things, •anient and in readiness. sditiosa/'Sf the aost retailed in this section turdayySunday and Mon- fe^ Weiwieve, never before known/during tbe month of onday and Monday, in were two Ideal spring warm and balmy that fires were allowed tbj^oout |i&f boose doors stood' ajar from morning ^tUthrght The mercury ^Inibcid well toward the auhimer. heat 'hnaxk on ^e^iherrh^&e^er, several' ;In«UmceaShslng ^reported where tbe^temrHirature onipiaixas partially sun exposed, reached 88 and 90 degrees,' Boblbs-were both' seen, and heard on-Hudson avenue Sunoay< The.rlMdn fternjwrature baa^alao caused^tbeililac bushes to w&rfc;' - ~ - - - »cin'e ; r also-iitetW. t 0BltK^aerhook¥teee i Mrs. Bao >-]^3f ^U nm^mJ^3S^,. Mrs. Obatlea Tracy'and Mm^iJ. \ Gaddls are recovering -fr6nl^n%ir\ ' illness. \ \. r.;*.v- f ,v On. Vtldw'jkit^^B'tbiB^^pjg'fi daught«rs^og|tte B^form^-'chujcb will meet'AV^^|^rsl9npge.^^t^dri. day Afternoon the Junior; 6. E. society will meet at the Lutheran church Sunday evening the Junior society of Christian Endeavor will hold a public meeting fn the Lutheran church. Let there bt>] a large attendance to encourage the young people in their work. Miss Martha McGonrjell enter­ tained a few of ber friends Saturday evening In honor of her guest Hiss Lizzie McDowell. Sunday-evening tbe house of John Sheridan got on fire caused by the rig-Bit successful In putting out the fire-he gave an alarm and* with, ibe timely assistance of bis neighbor, Samuel Downing, it was put out with the use of tbe Improvedjpire--extin­ guisher and thus saved bis bouse from burning. Ellas B. Jones, a former resident of this town was buried at WInsted, Conn., Jan 3d. He was a brother ef J. B. Jones of this place who Is the only descendant of Anna Star- buck of Nantuckett Island. He leaves a widow and three children, William of Plymouth, Cnn. Oscar of New Haven and Gertrude.of Staats- burgh, N. Y. He was a war veteran of New York state and enlisted ID the 9lst regiment and was stationed at Harpers Ferry during his service. Mrs. Slater, who has been quite ill, la sonrewbvt better at this writ­ ing. The official board of tne M. E. church realized about 360 from their turkey supper last week. . s. MiasLuella Hubbard aaa- tzoeereto' Troy to the home of her sister, Mrs. B. N. Herrlck, for an indefinite time. March 17tb is tbe date set for the presentaifob-Of a comedy drama by local talent under the auspices ot Pbllmont Council Knights of Columbus. Tbe Philraout Band went to Hud­ son last week to play for Company F. at the Armory, at the presenta­ tion of medals to the marksmen of the company who qualified-at the field practice last July, . Mr. and Mrs. F. B. Harder. Edward L. Harder; Dr. W. D. Fabyan, HenrV' Billaudel. F. B. Lindsay, Mr. and Mrs. I. A. Sagen- dorpb, Dr. and Mrs: J. B, Conklin and Mrs. Geo. A, Lockwood have been spending a few days in New York.\ The officers of the Pbllmont Hive. Lady Maccabees, were installed, at Maccabee Hall on Saturday evening, by Mrs. Luella D. Smith, Past Lady Commander,' of Hudson. A number of invited guests of the Lady Maccabees were present and a banquet followed'the installation,. CATf AATf T0TJK COKKEKl. pwylona^y^E-when^Jan^r^^and 8* ^eather^cb^Itfor^Iiwere^lJke those-ot -iso*/^:;'- .^jm-y^vm^-. ; Siti t their' Vo^.fjM^,'^ports from j ^tbefl^vBo^ibniljr^ ,^%b7jxldlng^pjie^r^ light^fagons]»ndl , ;&B$&^%rm \\'\ \ ' J/Thursday evening prayer meeting at E. P, Babcock'a. Mrs. B, H, Carpenter is con­ sidered somewhat-better. ~1aV C. Hchiillng-lflabl^toJdt.Uft; - evetydav. y Mrs. Peter Petry, who baa been' in poor health for some, timellis qnitelU., , Mrs. Charles. HIU and cbiidrSi^ are visiting her parents, Jfa r .i»bt??s Mrs.-Petry,- , .s Itn.-.WUl-HanilitoB, of PittafleMr,^ ;waa:i'recent saeak«t 8. B. Hamil^i ton's.' •••\* . .,. >.:.iS.yi.»#y.' Mm Blther,; ot-Austerlit«i#*iio iSylli 'waa brought here.Tju*»^^0||| thV'fhome .of ^hir'uWfctf&WMM nMali cutler tm^t.^a^pum^ hit trip ^ue^y.pn^§|owli^^ the bad cohditJo'B riM x xem^%m& A. ~B:\:HBwea eoiittn'^Sn^i^ Tiie^May^y^^peMure;^aTso j^^ti^pesm^^«^Bm^- ^^es^^EroeUftbl^

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