THE BIIZZAED ’ S BEASTS. MANY LIVES SACRIFICED TO THE COLD WAVE IN THE WEST. Some \Who Escaped with Their Lives Must Submit, to Amputation — The Hu man Statue Found Near Sioux Falls. Forty-tiro Degrees' Below Zero. S t . P aul . Minn., Jan./ 16. — The telegraph hourly brings the most pitiful stories of suf fering, terrible struggles for life, and heroic deeds by brave men and women of the storm stricken sections that have never been equaled. At Huron, Robert Chambers sacrificed his life for his boy. Ho and his two sons, 9 and 11 years old, started to water the cattle a mile from the house. When the father saw the storm approaching he sent the elder lad, who was la me. back to the house. Mr. Chambers and Johniw undertook to drive the cattle home. Johnny, . noli SO tells whs father s- place in i ,up the best he could, or extra clothing. «• .ey were soon bewildered and lost, •no lived through the storm and is diy frozen as at first represented, followed. He says that when, his i that they were lost he made a b snow for him and wrapped him They had no overcoats mry says that he was so covered up that he was warm. ' Isis father went out mid called and called, and their St. Bernard dog barked, but no answer came. Then the father and dog get into the snow beside him. While he was warm, ho knew that his father was get ting very cold. He urged his father to go on and find the trees, and then he could make the house, but the father said: ; 'lNfo; I ca nnot go and leave you here.\ The boy urged, but the father would do no more than go out and call for aid within a certain distance of the boy ’ s bed of snow. The dog also kept with the boy. Through the long night they had conversa tions about perishing, but the father kept- assuring the boy that they would get through all light if he would only be sure and lie still. The boy knew his father was freezing, but was quite comfortable, and finally fell asleep. His father stood in the terrible storm, and called for help until he was exhausted. He then crept to the side of his boy, and sheltered him with his body. When Johnny awoke it was almost morn ing. His father was still alive, and discover ing that Johnny was awake, the father said to him: “ How, Johnny, you pray and I will pray, and then I know God will take you through all right. ” They prayed, as proposed, and soon after his father was dead. The boy was entirely covered up, except a little breath ing place through the snow, and he laid still. The dog stood sentry and afforded the dew by which the bodies were found soon after daylight by a searching party. Johnny thinks his father had not been dead more than an hour when they were found. The boy ’ s hands and feet are only slightly frozen. A Hewfoundland dog came into Minot Saturday and attracted attention by his howls. A party followed him two miles into the country, where his master, named Davis, and his son were found, both frozen to death. The dog had pawed the snow away and had tried to drag them out. Many of the persons found dead showed plainly that they had died from suffocation. Some had torn their cloth ing away from their throats and others had thrown away their head covering and were clutching at then- throats as though strug gling for breath. During a genuine blizzard the ah- is filled with fine ice dust driven with terrific force, which chokes Che unfortunate victim in a shore time if he attempts to stand THE EMPIRE STATE. ITEMS OF INTEREST GLEANED FROM MANY SOURCES. again.-, ing fa In Fails; In.':. ■ _ P v son a- Game, man, . limit son, men, three Jacob tes rcoorh' tans far obta : the follow- i. ...mil Gilbertson, of Sioux ; nr William Driver, limma _ ■.. v: .o Aum&n, w illiam G. Gaith- j. ;V. Gassier, Mr. Darts and sou, W. ...... .\..varad Chambers, Frank ITeri- . .. ., :..*am lierisen, Mrs. Divine, Adam , a of George Allen, unknown ... a- .armors, tvyo men in Bridgewater, v. ii-tian, Lewis Merrimaii, Miss Jacob- 7. Guide, G. Grundstrom, two unknown three children of Joseph Hutchinson, Tyndaii people, two Wakonda girls, i unknown man, an unknown ir, a son of James Newcomb, a White Lake man, rour school children. In Mimuiaota — John Loy, Mrs. Knutson. In Iowa- — Two children of Mr. Fitzgerald, two boys. In Nebraska- — A child of John Delinger, Fred. liber, Mrs. Chapman and two children, Mi's. F. Sni-'U, John Bparks, Emil Grossman, a child named Bodine. In Montana — Patrick Hanley, William Overman. S tuas I; >7eb., Jan. 16.— Mrs. Chapman, aged 51, and her two grandchildren, a little girl of 11 months and a boy 5 years old, chil dren of Henry Faust, of this place, were found frozen to death, twelve miles north of this town, yesterday. On Thursday morning they started for this place with a team of ponies and a skid. The ponies were still stand ing hitched to the sled when found. A farmer named Mas.cn, living twelve miles southwest of here, was also found frozen to death, j Others are still missing. M inneapolis , Minn., Jan. 16. — Reports j from various Dakota towns show that a large j number of deaths from freezing occurred dur- ; ing the blizzard. Railroads are badly blocked, i and it will be days before the list is com- j pleted. The dead thus far brought into Yank- j ton number nine, while several persons were I brought in who have their limbs badly frozen, j and amputation rendered necessary. Other deaths are reported, and searching parties will go out as soon as practicable. At St. Olaf Mi ss Brady, a school teacher, and a pupil lost their lives. The body of an unknown man was found a mile from Sioux Falls, standing erect in the snow. Bodies of four men have been taken to Sioux Falls. Nine people living around Huron are known to be dead. Four farmers, who left ad. horn* before the storm broke, are missing, and there is no doubt but that they perished. Two school children at Carom died, and their teacher was badly frozen. At Claremont four persons were lost. Only one fatality is reported from Minots, but there are rumors of numerous others. At Parker, Miss Lizzie Dwyer and four of Peter Wiergan ’ s children lost , their lives. At Faulkton, Miss Emma Lamar, a school teacher, and Carrie Auian, a pupil, are dead. Ho loss of human life is reported from Pierre. Johnny Walsh, a young- son of Johm Walsh, living, four miles south east of Avoca, lost his way coming home from a neighbor ’ s, one mile distant, and was found frozen to death. The thermometer for the past three days has ranged from 20 to 40 below, and it is growing colder. W atertown , D. T., Jan. 16. — News has reached this city of the death by freezing of Moss Sarah Doland, a school teacher in an outlying district. The young lady left her boarding place Thursday morning and that was the last seen of her until her body was found Saturday lying in a snow drift only : forty rods from the school house. The weather continues extremely cold, the ther mometer registering 42 degs. below. Walter Hunger, a young man of 23, was found dead twelve miles northwest of Mitchell yesterday. A lbert L ea , Minn., Jan. 16. — Saturday night whs the coldest of this winter, the there mometer registering as low as 42 degs. below zero. Ole A. Egge, who lived at Hartland, this county, was frozen t-p death, but no de- Facts and Figures Boiled Down to Brief Paragraphs for the Benefit of Busy Readers — The News .of the Day Sum marized. T boy , Jan. 11. — The first anu ’ ual conven tion of the master painters and decorators of the state convened in city hail. They were to have been received by Mayor Whalen, but as the mayor was ill Comp troller Roche read the address of welcome. Killed on the Elevated. N ew Y ork , Jan. 11. — Catharine Sheehan, a dressmaker, 38 years old, was instantly killed last night On the Ninth Aveuue Ele vated railroad near the Ninety-third street stat ’ on. She had just stepped on the plat form of the car when the train started with a jerk and she caught hold of the roof of the ear and hung there a moment. When she let go of the stanc ’ aeons of the roof she fell between the cars to the track, the wheels of the car crushing her chest and legs. A jack was procured and after an hour and a half ’ s hard work the car was lifted off her body. Iron Holders Elect OUlcers. U tica , N. Y., Jan. 12.— At the annual convention of the iron molders of the state, he-d in this city yesterday, the following officers were elected: President, J. C. Whi ting, Rochester; vice-president, John O ’ Niel, B: ooklyn ; recording secretary, Henry Frank, Buffalo; treasurer, Carl Hendo, Troy; executive committee: George R. Brown, Troy ; Hiram Blanchard, Peekskill; Charles ConLy, Williamsport, Pa.; Samuel Wright, Buffalo. The convention adjourned to-day. Rocliexter ’ s Chamber of Commerce. R ochester , N. Y., Jan. 11. —The first banquet in connection with the recently formed chamber of commerce in this city, was held last evening at the Powers hotel, in this city. It was tendered to the invited guests by H. H. Warner, the president, and was atlended by 300 gentlemen, including many from out of the city. President Cleve land and others sent regrets. Into the Icy Waters. O swego , N. Y., Jan. 9. — Jack Donovan, aged 22 years, leaped from the Utica street bridge into the Oswego river, a distance of seventy-five feet, Saturday afternoon, and was immediately carried under the ice and was drowned. It is thought he was insane. His body was carried out into the lake. A Referee ’ s Funny Decision. A uburn , N. Y., Jan. 9. — The 125 yards foot race between Fred Yokes, the English sprinter, and Tom Lynch, of Waterloo, took pGce Saturday afternoon. The track was muddy and the time was consequently slow'. Beth men started even, and Lynch gradually gained, having a yard lead at the 120 yard mark, when Yokes slipped, fell against a spectator and did not finish. The referee orciere i the men to run again, which Lynch refused to do, claiming the $1,000 stakes. After o long discussion the race was declared a dra w and all bets off. An Old Man ’ s Disgrace. T rot , N. Y., Jan. 9. — A startling discov ery w:.s made Saturday, when it was found tnat A.-a W. Wickes, late cashier of the Cc-niral National bank, was a defaulter in the sum of $4,000. Mr. Wickes is an old man, and Las been connected with the bank for forty-three years. The effieia ’ s of the bank had no cause for suspicion until recently, when irregularities were uiscov- 3red, and his resignation asked for and given. Mr. Wickes was stricken with paraly sis a few weeks ago, but is now recovering. He ires confessed to having appropriated the money for his own use. The bank is pro tected against the loss. His Parent age Unsettled. O swego , N. Y., Jan. 13.— The jury in the esse of Robert P. C. Pennell, of Brooklyn, against William H. Schroeppel and others, ;1 is.agreed. Tue action was brought to estab lish the plaintiff ’ s birthzught. Ha claims to be the legitimate sou of Rev. George F. Pennell, of Newark, and Mary Hannah Sehroeppel. of the town of Schroeppel, this eeuuty. The jury stood three for the plaintiff and nine against. Extending the Time Four Years. A lbany , Jan. 13.— In the assembly Mi\ Weed introduced, a bill amending section 451 of\ the penal code. This is the section under which Anarchist Herr Most was re- ec-ntly convicted. The bill provides that a second convicti-n under the provisions of the section mentioned shall be punishable by imprisonment for not more than five years, and increases the maximum term of impris- enment from one to five years. The New York State Treasury. A lbany , Jan. 13. — State Controller Cha pin, in hi- fourth annual report, places the amount of the more important trust funds of the state, valuing investments at par, at 88,706,488.52, of vhich $8,438,043.29 is in se curities, and $208,445. d3 is money ia the treasury. This is an increase of $37,220.54 over the amount held at the time of the last report. The surplus in the treasury Sept. >0, 1887, was $3,714,937.55, exceeding the es timates by $1,142,241.16. The chief causes of litis excess are the prison receipts, the tax upon collateral inheritance and the tax upon the organization of corporatious. The Number of Insane Increasing. A lbany , .Jan. 13. — The state board of charities presented their twenty-first annual report to the legislature yesterday. It gives She number of insane as 14,062, an increase over last year of 524. A considerable por tion of this increase is declared to be due to immigration. A Train Goes Down an Embankment. A lbany , Jan. 14. — The fast express from the west over the Fitchburg line was thrown from the track yesterday near Jonesville, while running at a rate of thirty miles per hour, by the spreading of the rails. The en tire train, consisting of baggage, express cars, a sleeper and two coaches, left the track and went down a low embankment. No one was seriously hurt, save the bag gageman, who sustained a dislocated shoulder and badly bruised hands. A Defaulting Collector. O swego , N. Y., Jan. 14. — Dennis Murphy, for four years city tax collector, is $5,000 short in. his accounts with the city. The proper time for settlement arrived two months ago, and Murphy was granted addi tional time to raise the money necessary to make good his accounts, but he has thus far been unable, to pay up. He has been running two 1 ' stores, one at Oswego Fails and one' here. Yesterday be made an assignment, making the city a preferred creditor to the amount of the city ’ s claim. Probably enough will be realized to pay the deficit. ..' A New York-Broker ’ s Suicide. E lmira , N. Y., Jan. 14 — A gentleman registering as “ W. H. Johnson, of New York ” shot himself in his room at the Rath- bun House yesterday. The bullet penetrated his heart and he died almost instantly. Prom letters found on his person, it was learned that he was a broker, doing business in New York city. Letters from New York and Hornellsyille parties were also found on his person, It is said that he was at one time the partner of A. Mi Palmer, of New -York. 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F 4 -P CD tO 4 TO * CDC ’ '* iOO- • TO- TO ’ TODXDtTOOC>0- *-q o ; TO p ; ; o . o ; p o p p ,v p p ; V-»0* QOI ’ Q-' O ’ TO TO V O TOO O i OiQ- QTO- O- O ’ OOQOOOO- LF O — ^ 3 cr op. ^ <2 ^ ° ^ P Op 3pp 3'*03 05 x^ ‘ -q ^ tO TO • — 4 ** uato pp ppp p TOj-qppp p o f^-p TO TO TOO C3 -q 'I — TO O — q'* — TO to V-I l * CD JO TO CO H 4 *- rf— tO OL TO TO O — 4 CD TOp-qppTO'^qpcippTOOTOi-- TOpTOrf^ ’ — HAtO-ltOCcbotO^OpTO to TO To to -q -q to CD cr -q gc o o ^ ►f- Qo !'3_30 3TO-qp i TO to TO x D3 -q cd 4 to o to » O p s-f Mb ft p- © to i > — -q to to to p ; ►r 4 _tov CO iq TO CD TO TO TO S TO to 73 l 8888838888! “ ^ g 95 ^ 5? ^ j 5 .' oo • cc • 02 TO TO c; * r — . • cc to to ; p 03; ^~pp to ; p-t; — ‘ cocoo — t — q • Vo TO • TO wv bo TO • CR k — DI CO CC TO CO W-CR*- 4 t; ; p; v ; to ; I- ’ c ’ •d ■<! g AlP 3 ® ^ 4\ -%$% 3 |s -v y nc* 5:c5 y © p ^ ^ o Og© •q >■*. © x co **? 05 Ssft © Y 01 -FfO O © m d - O :D P 3 x — Sftg SB o o fto & TJnpnid schsol taxes paid by County Treas urer, $8 25 added. 0 Unpaid School taxes paid by County Treas urer, $28.29 added. d Unpaid School taxes paid by County Treas urer. $6.12 added. e Unpaid School taxes paid by County Treas urer, $18.69 added. a Deducted for taxes on ass'psments omitted in 1886, and assessed this year, $185.78. 1 hereby certify that the foregoing is a true copy of the Tax Table of Columbia County for the year 1887, and that it includes the several items of taxes as levied against the several towns and the City of Hudson by said Board, and of the proper distribution of the same. HENRY WATERMAN, Clerk of the Board of Supervisors. RESOLUTION — ISO. 1. Providing for the proteeiion and preservation of fish in the waters of the Kinderhook Lake, so called, pursuant to the provisions of sec tion 2, sub. 16, of an act of the Legislature of the State of New York, passed June 5, 1875, entitled “ An act to confer on Boards of Supervisor further powers of local legisla tion and administration, and to regulate the compensation of Supervisors. ” Passed Dec. 21,1887, tf majority of the Super visors of said county being present and voting therefor. , . The Supervisors of said county, m annual session assembled, do resolve as follows: S ec . 1. It shall not be lawful for any person at any time to take or catch any fish whatever, minnows for bait included, with or by means of any net or seine, or by use of any torch or spear, or any otheredevice, .or by means of sta tionary or. set line, from the body of water lying in the to ‘ • ’ ns of Chatham and Kinderhook, county of Columbia, and State of New York* and known as Kinderhcok Lske, nor in the out-.; let them to down to Raeder ’ s dam, except by hook and line, between the first day of May and the first day of November in each year. S ec . 4. This resolution to take effect after January 1,1888, and to continue and be of bind ing force for a period of five years therefrom. S ec . 5. All resolutions or parts of resolu tions, or acts or parts of acts of former Boards of Supervisors of Columbia county, so far as relates to the water of said Kinderhook Lake, which are inconsistent or In conflict with the provisions of the ab we resolution, are hereby repealed. J 0 EL G. CURTIS, Chairman. H enry W aterman , Clerk. I, Henry Waterman, Clerk of the Board of Supervisors of the county of Columbia, do cer tify that I have compared the foregoing copy resolution of the said Board passed at its an nual session with the original thereof on file in said Board, and that the same is a true copy of said original resolution and of the whole thereof. I n W itness W hereof , I have hereunto sub scribed my name and affixed the seal [ l . s .] of said Board of Supervisors, this 6th day January, A. D., 1888. HENRY WATERMAN, Clerk. RESOLUTION — NO. 2. Providing and prescribing “ certain rules for the conduct of proceedings ” by The Standing Committee of Boards of Supervors of Colum bia county having in charge Coroner ’ s claims against said county for audit, pursuant to the provisions of •sub-division 2, of section 7, chapter 482 of the Laws of 1875, entitled “ An act to confer on Boards of Supervisors fur ther powers of local legislation and adminis tration, and to regulate the compensation of Supervisors. ” „ ,, Passed January 5, 1888, a majority of the Supervisors of said county being present and voting therefor. The Supervisors of said county, in annual session assembled, do resolve and enact as fol • lows: S ec . 1. The Standing Committee, or any special committee, of the Board of Supervisors of Columbia county, having in charge Coro ner ’ s claims presented to said Board lor audit shall, before entering upon any audit of such claims, satisfy itself by such methods and by such investigation as\ it may lawfully adopt, whether the inquest in which the charges are made was necessary within the meaning and intent of the law as provided by Section 773 of the Code of Criminal Procedure, as amended by chanter 321 of the Laws of 1887. . § 2. If said Committee becomes satisfied af ter such investigation, that the deceased did not suddenly die “ under such circumstances as “ t-i afford a reasonable ground to suspect that “ his death had been cecasioned by the act of “ another, by criminal means, or that he had “ committed suicide, ” they shall reject the claim for all charges attendant upon that in quest, unless it shall satisfactorily appear to them that the visitation by the Coroner was made in good faith; in which case he shall be allowed his mil,-age and $5.00 for viewing the body as provided by statute. § 3. A charge contained m any Coroner ’ s bill for alleged disbursements shall specify the items of such disbursements and particulsrizo the circumstances under which the disburse ments was made or the liability, incurred. _A charge for livery or horse hire shall also specify the items and the particular service or purpose to which such livery was devoted. A mileage charge on the service of a subpoena issued by the Coroner, when the service is made by some person other than the Coroner, shall be accom panied by the verified voucher of the person making the service. A failure to comply with the provisions in this section contained shall be ground for the rejection of such item. § 4. If it shall appear to the Committee from the bill rendered, or otherwise, that an Inquest has been adjourned more than once, or that more than one extra day is charged for on the same inquest, unless the claimant shall make it satisfactorily appear to said Committee that such additional adjournment was necessary and such extra days ’ attendance unavoidable in the proper conduct of the inquest, the charges therefore shall be rejected. JOEL G. CURTIS, Chairman. H enry W aterman , Clerk. I, Henry Waterman, Clerk of the Board of Supervisors of the County Of Columbia, do cer tify ’ hat I have compared the foregoing copy resolution of the said Board, passed at its an nual session, with the original thereof on file in said Board, and that the same is a tnio copy of said original resolution and of the whole there of. I n W itness W hereof , 1 have hereunto sub scribed mv name and affixed the seal;of [ l s .] the said Board of Supervisors, this 6th day of January. A. D . 1888. HENRY WATERMAN, Clerk. OYEECOATS, OVERCOATS. JAMES E TBAVER AH Overcoats from tiie cheapest to tb.® very best ClimcMlia Satin I/ined, and Ker seys, together witii heavy Ulsters will foe sold, way down. Boys ’ and Children ’ s Fancy and Plain Overcoats have taken a fall. Come and see ns. We will do you £?ood. Don ’ t mis take the place. IN Joseph Summer ’ s. ZO^KTISriE^S. CLOTHING HOUSE We liave started to-day a great cut in prices. In order to appre ciate wliat money will do you should visit our store and exam ine our immense stock of OVERCOATS whicliweare bound to sell re gardless of cost. We liave also Heavy Hiatts, JPea Jackets, ai»4 Ulsters, which will be included in our cut prices. Heavy Underwear, Gloves, Fnr Caps and Cardigan Jackets at Cost. Many of our patrons are no doubt waiting until after New Year ’ s to buy Overcoats cheap. We invite you now and assure yon that prices are as low as they will he in a- month from now. Come while the stock is large and get the benefit of this great 1 offer. 5 JOSEPH SUMMER, No. 13 Main Street, Chatham. A, MARKg, Prop ’ s?. r ----------------------------- ~ ~ - --------------------- 21 Main St„ Chatham, N. X. Agent for MacFarlane ’ s Dye Works, Albany' N. Y. SLAUGHTER ATTENTION, LADIES ! Those Beautiful Prints, just like our grandmothers used to wear. Extra Heavy. Fast Col ors, and 28 inches wide for only 8c. per yard. Best Standard Prints for 6c. In order to close out the winter stock, I offer IOXC3- ----- IN ----- LaJies 1 aM Gent ’ s M Merwear. JASIES 15. TKAVSJK, Opp. B. & A. depot. CHATHAM, - - - - NY. NOTICE Men ’ s Seamless Shoes U?Q Laced, Buttoned and Congress. Have you heard anything DROP Prices for Rubbers have taken a TUMBLE We have placed on sale S9 cases of Rubbers at the following prices: 45 Csasus Mesa ’ s Riicfele Arctics |>ei ’ pass ’ flic. 4 § (>Z 66 A. Rtafolbes ’ s 66 24 iCo § 6 C 66 §asadle RsilbfeeFs 66 2 £ 5 c. 6 s Roys ’ Rabljea ’ s 44 20 c. © 66 Ii»< 3 ie§ ’ Croquet ReIbs&eFs 66 15 c. S 66 Misses ’ 64 - 6i 66 - 10 c. 13 66 CMM ’ s 46 “ ' Si 5 c. We have knocked the bottom out of the whole business. ■ ws : y we sell Woonsocket Boots at - . «£& m <151 ... When other dealers cannot sell a second class Boot any have to pay more by we charge by the pair. MAX KOFFELT, Prop. ‘ Haiti Streep Chatham, N. Y.