OCR Interpretation


The Chatham Republican. (Chatham, Columbia County, N.Y.) 1886-1918, April 03, 1888, Image 1

Image and text provided by Southeastern New York Library Resources Council

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn89071123/1888-04-03/ed-1/seq-1/


Thumbnail for 1
THE CHATHAM REPUBLICAN. Official Paper for Columbia County. MM on Tuesdays at CMtlm ColniMaCo, — BY — TBE immi PDBIfflN& COMPMT. A. E. BETJNCK, S. IT. BAILEY, President. Secretary. TEEMS: — SI. 00 per Year. Advance. Positively in Advertising Kates Eumisbed on Appli ­ cation. Traveller ’ s Guide. RAILROAD TIME TABLES. Boston & Albany. ' Going East, trains leave tins station at 3:20, 7:55 and l0:46 a ; m .: 3:25, 5:56 and 9:55 P. M. Going West, at 12:50, and 8:26 A. m .; 12:10,2:08 5:18 and 9:01 p . m . „ . „ , Sundays. Going East, 3:20 a. m. Going West, 9rf)l P. M. Hudson & Chatham. Leave Chatham 8:30 A. m .; 12:10, 2:10 and 6:00 Arrive at Chatham 7:47 and 10:40 A. m .; 1:49 321 and 5:42 p . m . New York & Harlem. Leave nhatham 5:50 a . m .; 12:25 and 4:00 p. m . A^veScSathamS-OS A.M.; 3:05 and 8:30 p. M. Sunday special 2:30 p . m . New York, Kutland & Montreal. All travel suspended at present. Village Directory. POSTOFFICE. MAILS CLOSE. MAILS ARRIVE. New York, 8.20 a. m. 3.45 and 8.40 p. m. East, 7.30 a. ” 1 ., 3.00 p. m. Hudson, 8.20 a. m., 5.30 p. m. West, 11:45 a. m., 5.30 p. m. North, 3.05 p. m. South, 3.45 and 8.40 p. m. Spencertown, Auster- iitz and Green River, 3.45 p. m. Red Eock, Tuesdays, Thursdays and Satur ­ days, 1.00. From New York, 8.00 and 11.00 a. m., 3.15 and 9.00 p. m. West, 8.00 a. m., 3.30 p. m. Hudson, 8.00 a. m. and 1.35 and 3.30 p. m. East, 8.00 a. m., 12.10 p. North, 12.10 p. m. South, 3.15 and 9.00 p. m. Spencertown, Auster- litz and Green River, 11.00 a. m. Red Rock, Tuesdays, Thursdays and Satur ­ days, 1L30 a. m. GEO. MCCLELLAN, P. M. THE CHURCHES. R eformed . — Rev; Theodore S. Brown, Pastor. Sabbath services at 10:30 A. M. and 7:30 p. m . Sabbath school at 12 m . Prayer meeting Thursday evening, 7:30. Young people ’ s meeting Sunday evening 6:30. M ethodist E piscopal .— Rev. D. McCartney, Pastor. Sabbath services at 10:30 a . m . and 7:30 p . M. Sabbath school at 12 m . Ghurch prayer meeting Thursday evening. E manuel E vangelical L utheran . — Rev. J. Frank Hartman , Pastor. Sabbath services; Preaching at 3 p . m .; prayer meeting at 7:30; Sunday school at 2 p . m . Church prayer meeting on Thursday evening. Seats free; all welcome. S t . L uke ’ s C hapel . — Rev. J. D. Kennedy, Rec ­ tor. Services every Sunday at 7:30 P. M. Sunday school at 3 p . m . S t . P atrick ’ s — Rev. Louis Griifa, Rector, High Mass at 10:30 A. m . every Sunday of each month; first mnaa at 8:30 A. m . and late mass at 16:30 A. m . Y espers and benediction 7 f . m : Sunday school at 3 p . m . THE LODGES. C olumbia L odge N o . 98, F. & A. M. Stated Communications on the first and third Fridays of each month, at 7 o ’ clock, p. m. G haritt C hapter No. 47, Order of Eastern Star. Second and fourth Fridays of each month 7 p. m. C hatham L odge N o : 141, Knights of Pythias, first and third Wednesdays of each month at 8 B. M. G en . L ogan P ost N o . 539, G. A. R., meets second and fourth Tuesday evenings of each month at Pythian Hall. VILLAGE TRUSTEES. Trustees of village meet on first Tuesday evening of each month. FIRE'COMPANIES. Ocean Engine and Hose Company No. 1 meet the first Monday evening of each month. Although the Holiday season has passed by, there ’ s the Birthday of your Son or Daughter. No better time than to-day to prepare for it by purchasing from our stock of HOLIDAY GOODS of every description which we are selling at REDUCED. PRICES. We can supply TOYS OF EYEEY DESCRIPTM. BOOKS, ALBUMS, Articles Useful and Ornamental, At prices that will make it pay to BUT FOB FUTURE USE. Daily, Weekly and Sunday Papers PROMPTLY FURNISHED. Tobacco, Cigars, Fruits. Confec tionery. AT WHOLESALE AND RETAIL. ’ M . II. W AIT. Main Street, Chatham. Wffl. R0G0WS1 LADIES ’ The immense stock of CARPETS In Velvets, Body and Tapestry BRUSSELS, 3-PLY ingrains , AND THE VERY BEST EXTRA SIPER INGRMiY CARPETS Which we carry this spring will please every housekeeper in want of NEw CARPETS. They are as low andlower than ever before with us. We carry nothing but goods of Reliable Manufacturers And our prices will- compare very favorably with any bought, and VERY OFTEN of an in ­ ferior grade elsewhere. ALSO OUR NEW SPRIM MILLINERY NOW READY. NEW HATS, NEW RIBBONS, k OUR ASSORTMENT OF Spring Jackets, Raglans and . Wraps Is good, and as usual at very MODERATE PRICES. Wm. ROGOWSKI, Main Street* Chatham, N. Y. Agent for BUTTERICK ’ S PATTERNS. — Come to the great closing out auction sale at the Mason House, Chatham, Wednes ­ day April 4. 12 o ’ clock sharp. If you want to Buy,SeUorRentaHouseorFarffl Or if you desire to Insure your Property In a mium. good reliable company, at lowest pre- be sure and consult about it with GEORGE H. SHUFELT, Real Estate and Insurance Agents Main Street, Chatham, N. Y. H. S. MO TIL ARCHITECT. All kinds of Architeptural work done at short notice. Correspondence solicited. Office 146 Union Street, HUDSON, N. Y. Satisfactory references given when re ­ quired. GET YOUR AUCTION a POSTERS ! PRINTED AT THE Republican Office* CHATHAM, N. Y. THIS iORNK ’ S BLAZE. SEYMOUR ’ S FURNITURE STORE BURNED OUT. Loss About 89,000 — Covered by Insur ­ ance^ — Incidents of the Fire. GHENT. Shortly after two o ’ clock' this morning. Photographer Crapser, who lives in his studio on Park, iiow, while vainly trying to court the fayors of Morpheus suddenly heard a noise like falling glass in the vicin ­ ity. He stepped outdoors and was startled to see tongues of flame shooting out of the rear windows of Seymour ’ s furniture ware- bet ween Main and Kmderhook streets. He at once started an alarm of fire, and a moment later to his cries were added the clanging of the fire bell and the deep-toned warning of the steam whistle at the furnace across the creek. The fire department promptly responded and lost no time in laying hose for three streams — -one from the hydrant opposite Vil ­ lage hall, a second one from the vicinity of Ten Broeck ’ s store and still another from the hydrant on Kinderhook st reet near the M. E. church. Simultaneously, some of the firemen effected an entrance to the Central office of the Chatham and Ghent Telephone com ­ pany in J. L. Best ’ s building, by knocking out a large pane of glass in the door, and P. B. Blinn, manager of the Chatham water works was notified by telephone of the fire. Mr. Blinn immediately set the big steam pumps in motion and an ample supply of water soon began to pour through the hose. The fire originated in the extreme rear of the addition to the main building, and the inflammable character of the contents caused the flames to burn fiercely. They speedily burst through the rear wall and a few moments later the barn, filled- with unfinished furniture was ablaze from top to bottom, and the conflagration began to light up the entire village. While some of the firemen endeavored to extinguish the flames in this direction, vigorous efforts were made to head off the fire which was rapidly spreading throughout the building toward the street. Torents of water such as were never before obtainable at a fire in this village were poured upon the burning mass, and the fire company finally got con ­ trol of the destructive element, after, heroic efforts lasting about two hours. The origin of the fire is unknown, but it is supposed to have been the work of an incendiary. The barn alluded to was destroyed and the rear portion of the store building was so badly damaged that it will have to be practically rebuilt. The furniture that was not burned was either badly scorched or spoiled by the water. The stock of furniture was valued at §5,000. It was owned by E. Hawley, mortgagee. Mr. I. A Pish was about to purchase it and to that end the work of taking an inventory was begun yesterday. The stock was insured for $5,000, through local Insurance agencies, in several compa ­ nies as follows: Germania, $1,500; iEtna, $1,500; North American, $500; Imperial, $750; Niagara, $750. Mr. H. A. Seymour loses between $500 and $600 in tools and fixtures, all of which-were uninsured. The building was owned by Chester J. Sey ­ mour. His loss is probably protected by insurance, as follows: Hartford, of Hart : ford, $1,000; Prescott, $500; Imperial, $750; Norwich Union, $750; Springfield, $800. The barn that was destroyed was insured in the Prescott company for $300. The roof and party wall of the Rogowski block were somewhat damaged, and the dense varnish-laden smoke which fought its way into the Ladies ’ Bazaar and Myron E. Clark ’ s gent ’ s furnishing goods store caused damage to portions of the stock. At Geo, E. Burrows' drug store a quantity of dry paints were also spoiled by water. Quite early in the progress of the fire 'Mr. Seymour removed his office desk, books and papers to Justice Shufelt ’ s office, and his iron safe was rolled out on the side ­ walk where it still stands. The occupants of the frame buildings located west of the fire naturally became alarmed for the safe ­ ty of their household goods. At Pendle ­ ton ’ s restaurant, furniture, bedding, and clothing were got ready for instant remov ­ al, and Air. Francisco ’ s family who live over Krafft ’ s meat market and were only separated from the fire by a narrow alley, hastily bundled their belongings over to Murray ’ s billiard rooms across the street, for safety. Every fire is accompanied by its ludicrous incidents. On this occasion a “ tired ” man sat on the steps Of Barton ’ s Hall, slumbering peacefully during the height of the excitement. When awakened, he explained his fatigue by assuring his auditors that he had just saved the life of a woman who (he said) was in the third story of the burning building. He did it by throwing a rope up to her and then pulling her to the ground! From first to last, the firemen worked: like beavers, and the hew fire hose got a thorough “ wetting ” on this occasion. Chief Engineer Blunt and Foreman Peake have a right to be proud of the members of Oceap One, who worked hard and with marked Philip Knohloch has moved into Abram Vosburgh ’ s tenement house. William Bashford will work the R. H. Macy farm for another year. Miss Daisey Whitaker, of Hudson, is visiting at Mrs. Fred Lampman ’ s. Peter Peterson occupies the widow Loef- ler ’ s house on Spencertown avenue. J. . M. Sutherland is preparing to move into the .house being vacated, by Wesley Wager. * . Frank A. Macy and wife, of Hudson, paid a brief visit one day last week at Mrs. R. H. Macy ’ s. Thomas Buckley is returning to his own home after spending the year past near the Ghent paper mill. Wesley B Wa'gar is moving back to his farm. His son Cyrus is expected home from Hartford, Conn. William Yosburgh and family expect to occupy the house lately purchased by him of Ex-Supt. Niver, either this week or next. We were pleased to see Master Neal Wyckoff out to church and to know he was regaining his health, and wish him speedy recovery. Peter Link expects to move into Hudson shortly, when Jacob Stupplebeen and fami ­ ly will take possession of the house as soon as he leaves. Peter is running a market in- Hudson. The “ Deacon ” has a brother who appears to think we are going to have a cold win ­ ter during ’ the summer, as we heard of his bidding on a cook stove at a vendue lately. That ’ s right, Fred, get ready ! Deputy Postmaster S. B. Macy now at ­ tends to the patrons of our post-offifce at the store of Macy & Wiltsie, where it was moved last week. “ Sam ” can lick stamps like an old post-office employe. Easter services were observed in both the Reformed and Lutheran churches . In the former the Rev. Dewitt Wyckoff delivered a very interesting Easter sermon in the morning, while the floral decorations were very extensive and tasty. In the evening the Lutheran church choir and Sunday- school gave a very interesting entertain ­ ment, entitled the “ Portals of Glory*” con ­ sisting of responsive readings, recitations, songs choruses and solos. All who took part deserve credit, and upon the whole it was a very fine entertainment and thor ­ oughly appreciated by those who were pres ­ ent. The attendance was light on account of the rain, and bad roads. The floral dis ­ play was very fine. FLAT BROOK. Philip Singer lost a valuable colt last Friday night. M. Andrus has taken the local agency for the Utica Saturday Globe. Eseck Finch of Queechy, will erect a new barn this spring. The contract has been awarded to Ed. Mattoon. Mrs. Morgan discovered that the tramp drank two or three quarts of vinegar which he probably mingled with canned fruit be ­ fore he died. Andrew P. Vosbuigh has rented of -Mrs. Eunice Morton her dwelling house and farm and expects to carry oh farming and poultry rasing. M. Andrus has opened a machanic shop for wood repairing and solicits the trade in that line of work, which will he promptly and satisfactorily done. Goo. Grasier of New York, spent a few days at H. C. Steuerwald ’ s last week, and John G. Wilbor and Henry Steuerwald ac ­ companied him home last Friday. The story is that Steuerwald will bring hack with him a better half. The remains of the man who was found dead by Mrs. Morgan in her house last Wednesday, were deposited in the Canaan Centre vault by the poormaster after the body was viewed by the coroner and a jury composed of M. Andrus, A. E. Belding, R. H. Woodworth, H. Moshimer, Z. A. Sanger, and U. E. Curtis. KINDERHOOK. ANCRAM. CANAAN CENTRE. Charles Snyder will work the Lawrence Lant place this summer. . Wedding bells are expected to peal forth their melodious music soon. Charles Mickle will work on the Hon. C. D. Beckwith ’ s farm this summer. Yesterday was quite a busy day. Many of our villagers joined in the “ moving ” procession. Easter services were held in the M. E. Church last Sunday. Many flowers decked the pulpit and chancel rail. Hugh Flanigan may become a hotel keeper; but it is not likely that he will buy the Mason House at Chatham this year. M. Me Namara of this place will be one of the contestants in the 61 hour walking match which begins next Thursday at Yalatie. There were letters remaining in this post- office and uncalled for, April 1st, for; Mrs. James Hanscow, Mr. Adelbert Watson and Mr. Lenard Lasher (blacksmith). M. L. Haner& Son ’ s paper mill was start ­ ed again yesterday and is now running by steam. The pump pipes have been length ­ ened and sufficient water is now taken from the press hjSad pit for straw washing and to furnish the boilers and vats. Supervisor Wilbor was in Hudson one day last week on business connected with the Feaslee suit against the town and is there again to-day on the same bus ­ iness. It is understood that the suit will be on trial at the next court. The mail route between Malden Bridge and Rayville will be discontinued and all mails for Malden Bridge and Rider ’ s Mills will be received at this office and forwarded by carrier. This new arrangement is by order of the post-master general and will go into effect Thursday of this week. On Friday of last week the Wilbor Gun club expected a contest with a few mem ­ bers of the Chatham club at this place, but the latter failed to put in an appearance. A • practice shoot was inaugurated by the home club, the best scores being made by Powell, Goodrich and Williams, with 22 birds out of a possible 30. NORTH CHATHAM. George Biocumb of Coxsackie is at Paul Sheppe ’ s. Miss Melina Travers is in a very feeble condition. Miss Martha Niles of Chatham is visiting at N. M. Hill ’ s. Henry Walker of Saugerties visited his parents last week. Augustus Oliver of Old Chatham was in town last Wednesday. . Chauncey Payn is at Frank Smith ’ s in Pittsfield for a couple of weeks. : E. S. Warriner of Rochester has been visiting the Hoffman Brothers. Misa Mamie Collins, who had inflamma ­ tion of the throat, is much better. Mrs. Dr. Travers of Saratoga Springs, is at the doctor ’ s parents in this place. William L. Hayes had a slight shock last Tuesday and is in quite a feeble state. Mrs. P . A. Gildersleeve of Greenbush, was in town from Friday until Monday. The dominie was surprised Friday night and somebody will be surprised this week. The lecture “ That Girl of Ours ” was well responded to considering the inclem ­ ent weather. David Sink ’ s wife died last week Mon ­ day leaving a husband with a large family of young children. Sylvester Feller of Branch county, Mich. , visited Mrs. Teats, his aged mother, at Finkle and Teats ’ last week. The south chimney in the church is get ­ ting in the same condition as the north one was a few weeks ago. It has a big hole in its side. Last week the Sunday-school board nom ­ inated the following officers : Dudley Walk ­ er} superintendent; Augustus Ham, assist ­ ant superintendent; I. P. Boughton, sec­ retary; Aaron Traver, treasurer; Henry Simmons, librarian ; John Drew, chorister: Tedie Nichols, organist; Katie Niles, blackboard artist. Miss M. Deming is on the sick list. Miss Ella Hosford was at borne over Sun ­ day. The roads in this vicinity are in a very bad condition. Charles Rainey and bride are expected borne this week. J. A. Freeland, of Germantown, has leased the Kinderhook hotel and takes pos-' session to-day. Miss Minnie Mandeville, who is attend ­ ing the Albany High school, was at home last week during the Easter vacation. The Easter services were excellent, Sun ­ day morning, in all the churches, and the floral display at the Episcopal church was very fine. A concert was .given by the Methodist Sunday-school m the evening, which passed off very well indeed, giving pleasure to those who attended and increas ­ ing the funds of' the Sunday-school treas ­ ury. CLAVERACK. Mrs. L. A Bristol is visiting in Phila ­ delphia. Henry Seipel, the blacksmith, is nursing a sore eye. Prof. A. H. Flack is lying quite ill at the college'. Mrs. M. Hoffman is back from her Ger ­ mantown trip. Robert Aiken of San Jose, Cal., is in town visiting former acquaintances. Our churches were made doubly attrac ­ tive on Sunday by choice floral decora ­ tions. Ed Rossman will move to Pine Plains this week. Park J. Porter visited friends in Hills ­ dale, Sunday. The first of April changes are about the only news nowadays. A good many fish are being taken from the creek this spring. Mrs. Decker and her daughter have re ­ turned from the South. John Rossman is settled on the farm of Rev. Frank Belcher, which he will work this year. Services are expected to commence in the M. E. church on Sunday, April 8th, atl0}£ o ’ clock, a. m. As. our town clerk, Mr. Henry Hoag, is going to move to Poughkeepsie, the town hoard will have a chance to fill the vacancy. - D. Strain lost a valuable horse; on day. . _ A. Yan Alstyne of Hillsdale, is visiting his parents. Miss Kitty Hill of the Normal schoqS spent Sunday at home. Mr. Finchell has: moved into his shop,, where he expects to resume work again. : The Social Club held their candy pull at the residence of Mr. G. Risdorph Tuesday evening last. Frank Cornelius has been elected super ­ intendent of the Sunday-school in place of W. J. Hagadorn. Mr. Kittle, county chief templar, and Mr. Smith, of Stockport visited the lodge on Tuesday? evening. Mrs. Mary Sedgwick of East Chatham, spent Sunday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. Barnfather. Melia Hill is on the sick list. — John. Chambers is improving. — I ’ he roads are.in bad condition. — Milton J. Downing is in feeble health. Dr. Mesick has moved into the B. & A. house; Chas. Barringer to North Chatham; Sylvester Earring on the post road; and G. Edwards into Mrs. Kipp ’ s house. £ EAST CHATHAM. Lincoln Emerson of Springfield, Mass,, spent Sunday in town. William Childs and wife of Albany, spent Sunday at W. H. Traver ’ s. D. N. Adsit opened the spring trade on calves ’ Tuesday at the depot. Mrs. D. Johnson and brother of Pitts ­ field, Mass., were at C. H. Johnson ’ sjast week. Miss Ada Preston is spending a few days with her sister, Mrs. Chas. Hamilton of Cherry Hill, N. J. William Barton has decided to investi ­ gate the matter more thoroughly before he- purchases another bran new spring over-* coat for $1.50. We think that Barton must be doing a brokerage business on a. small scale, “ once in a while. ” «.• ■ i ’ liS . ..jg : : ■;? John Dunning has taken a contract to build a barn 52 x 36 feet in dimensions for Harmon Miller. Cyrus Miller, Stanley Boucher, and James Breen of New York are among re ­ cent visitors to this place. Little Annie Decker, daughter of James Decker has gone to Philadelphia to live with Mr. and Mrs. Schenck. Mrs. Agustus Goodwin is in town. — Ghas. Melius has'fetumed from Nejv Yoik and William Meliua from Brooklyn. John Myers and Mrs. E. Wood < have embarked in matrimony and will live in the Yah DeBoe place over on East Hill. Geo. Cole died on Friday from an at-, tack of pneumonia. The funeral was held on Sunday, from Geo. B. Tomlinson ’ a residence.. Bristol Bros, sold their magnificent ’ Per- cberon mare on Friday to the C. H. Evans Brewing Company for $500. It was im ­ ported from France in 1885. A negro tramp called at the Red Mills the other day and choked the hired girl to insensibility because she would not teff him where Mr. Lampman kept his cash; The villain escaped. CANAAN. efficiency in combatting the fire. Our school commenced yesterday, with Nellie Schilling as teacher. The funeral Mr. Asa S. Bates was held in the church last Thursday. Miss Carrie A. Beebe spent Sunday with her sister, Mrs. Noel S. Hopkins. Albert Rogers of Sag Harbor, has been the guest of the Misses Pierson. Postmaster Asa A. Bates died last week Monday, after a protracted illness, ; at the age of 65 years. He was the father of Supervisor M. L. Bates. ’ ~ SPENCERTOWN. Henry Dean will occupy the Caroline Griswold house. John H. Whiteman will work Thomas P. Niles ’ hill farm. John H. Albright and family will live in the house with Miss Patty Bump. Mrs. Lydia Krum, who fell a few days ago and fractured her arm, is' doing well. Mrs. Lucy Kellogg makes herself useful (she can) in the family of Wm. G. Palmer. Wesley Barden and Louis R. Higgins will hereafter be found at first and second doors from the M. E. church. Mrs. Resta Anu Fowler and Miss Sara Smith. ; are attending M. E. conference-nnd doing some visiting among friends as well. : 'V ’ : jm m STUYVESANT FALLS. \4 John Boice and family have moved to Chatham. C. Drum is confined to the house with a had cold. About 60 feet of the dam was carried away by the freshet last week. \ The Dew Drop inn lost a temporary bar ­ tender recently and the proprietor also lost some money. Welcome Lodge I. O. G. T. will present a drama entitled “The Turn of the Tide, or Wrecked in Port, ” at the M. E. church, next Thursday evening. Admission, 28 cents. - BERLIN. The Baptist church of this place have authorized their officers to extend a call to Rev. S. C. Douglass of Sloansville. ' §1 Sheldon ’ s Cornet band rendered the drama ‘ 'The Hero of Virginia ” at Jones ” hall Saturday night to an appreciative au ­ dience. Harvey Waite is fast recovering from a very severe attack of pneumonia. Miss Mary Finkle is dangerously ill with congestion of the brain. .. The farmers are very .busy harvesting the crop Of maple sugar. The Citizens ’ band will give another dramatic entertainment next Saturday even ­ ing. “ Captured, or the Old Maid ’ s Vic ­ tory ” will be presented. Trains move very regularly going south one day and north the next. The Citizens band will furnish music for the exercises of Decoration day at Benning ­ ton, Yt. OLD STYLE BLACK SILKS. An Example . of the “ Survival of the Fittest. ” — Going back to First Princi ­ ples. — Frear offers a Guarantee Article- The current of popular feeling in fashion ­ able circles is tending more directly every season to black gros grain silks as the cor ­ rect fabric for ladles of taste. To meet this want, which Mr. Frear had foreseen some time ago, he early placed orders with some of the very best manufacturers at home and abroad, giving them instructions to spare no pains in producing a black silk that would lead the markel. The manu ­ facturers being sure of their market, going back to old methods, discarded their many ways of making an unreliable article to look like the best, and turned off from tbeir looms a genuine old-style black gros gram silk, which will wear for years with ­ out becoming shiny or cracking. The- superiority of this silk is evident to even a casual observer. It will stand all. kinds ofusage — in factwill wear as a really first- class silk should. Wm. H. Frear has fifty thousand dollars invested in black sdk alone, and can truthfully say that there fit not a yard of silk in the entire lot that he cannot guarantee. The prices of these goods range from 79centa to $4.00 per ymd, and- ladies wanting a guarantee article should see them. Mr. Frear will _ gladly > send his out-of-town patrons full lines of samples upon appheation. Frear ’ s 'Roy .Bazaar. - ’ ' ' ■ — Insist upon having Yan Wert ’ s Balsam, - the wonderful lung healer. Do not be per- , suaded that another is as good, for ftatond^pj at the head. Sold by Geo. E. Burrows- j : . -------- * --------- — Thqfame of Ttdip soap does not OKfcr sist of mere : : ‘ V ■ - ^ -k -

xml | txt