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The Chatham Republican. (Chatham, Columbia County, N.Y.) 1886-1918, June 26, 1888, Image 1

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VOLUME 2. CHATHAM, COLUMBIA COUNTY, N. Y., TUESDAY, JUNE 26, 1888. NUMBER 39. THE CHATHAM REPUBLICAN. Official Paper for Columbia County. PuDlisMoa Tuesdays at Glatlai, Golnitiia Co., — BY — THE CHATHAM PUBUSHM COMPAHT, A. E. BXiTJNCK, S. U. BAILEY, President. - Secretary. TEEMS: — SI. 00 per Year. Positively in .Advance. Advertising'Kates Purnisbed on Appli ­ cation. Traveller ’ s Guide. RAILROAD TIME TABLES. Boston & Albany. Going East, trains leave this station at 3:20, 7:55 and 10:46 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 8.55 p . m . „ , Sundays. Going East, 3:20 a. m. Going West, 9:01 p. M. Hudson Sc Chatham. Leave Chatham 8:30 A. m .; 12:10, 2:10 and 6:00 Arrive at Chatham 7:47 and 10:40 A. at.; 1:49 3:21 and 5:42 p. m . New Tort & Harlem. Leave Chatham 5:50 A. m .; 12:25 and 4:00 p. m . Sunday special 3:00. Arrive at Chatham 8:05 A. M.; 3:05 and 8:30 p. m . Sunday special 2:30 p . m . Lebanon Springs Kailroad. Leave Chatham daily at 8.35 a. m.; 3.35 p. m. Arrive at Chatham 12 20 and 7.40 p. m. Village Directory. POSTOFFICE. MAILS CLOSE. ' [ MAILS ARRIVE. New York, S.2Q a. m. 3.45 and 8.40 p. m. East, 7.30 a. *v., 3.00 p. m. Hudson, 8.20 a. m., 5.30 p. m. From New York, 8.00 .15 West, 11.45 a. m p. m. North, 3.05 p. m. South, 3.45 and 8.40 p. and 11.00 a. m., and 9.00 p. m. West, 8.00 a. m., 3.30 p. m. ! Hudson, 8.00 a. m. and Spencertown, Auster- litz and Green River, 3.45 p. m. Red Eoek, Tuesdays, Thursdays and Satur ­ days, 1.00. 5.30 1.35 and 3.30 p. m. East, 8.00 a. m., 12.10 p. m. North, 13.10 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, 11.30 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 . Church prayer meetang 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 welceme. 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 Griffa, Rector, High Mare at 10:30 A. M. every Sunday of each month; first mass at 8:30 a . m . and late mass ; at 10:30 A. m . Yespers and benediction 7 p . m : Sunday school at 3 p. m . THE LODGES. C olumbia L odge No. 98, F. & A. M. Stated Communications on the first and third Fridays of each month, at 7 o ’ clock, d . m. C harity 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 P. 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. WAIT. We are now located in our new store in the Cadman Building and prepared to do business with old patrons and new friends. OUR S0EA FOUNTAIN Is in operation and supplies cooling and re ­ freshing drinks. BE SURE AND PATRONIZE OUR ICE CREAM PARLOR It furnishes solid, comfort by the dish, quart or gallon. We have Bananas, Pine Apples, and in fact every obtainable variety of CHOICE FRUITS AT THE LOWEST PRICES. We have a large supply Toys of every de- scriptipn. Books, Albums, and articles useful and ornamental. A full set of Lovell ’ s Library always on hand. Daily, Weekly and Sunday Papers PROMPTL.Y FURNISHED. TOBACCO, CIGARS, COHFECTIONERY W. H. WAIT, Main StrW ’ f, Chaiinanu Wl. ROGOWSKI'S LADIES ’ BAZAAR. Offers for the hot weather season White Dress Goods In plain Alhatros, fancy styles of all wool goods, and a fine line of OH ALLIES At 8c. and 10c. and fine ones. SWISS HAMBURG AND ORIENTAL LACE. Flouncings and A Hover For whole Dresses and Trimming at 50c., 75e. $1.00 and upward. We have this season the nicest and largest line of Vienna and Parisian j?k. nxr At astonishing low prices. Also we have just reeeived an addition to our stock of PARASOLS — AND- Sn Umbrellas Look at our 26-ineh Silk Umbrellas at $1.50, $2.00 and $2.50. They are marvels of cheapness. OTHER STYLES EQUALLY LOW- -IN OUR- MILLINERY DEPARTMENT We produce this season HATS AND BONNETS THAT ARE PERFECT BEAUTIES — AT — Foptalai* I aow Prices As every customer goes away smiling. OUR STOCK OF TRIMMED HATS Is large now. Good time to select PJSTRIMMED .HATS Of every description at LOWEST PRICES POSSIBLE. Win. K 080 WSKI, Main Street* Chatham, N. Y Agent for BUTTERICK ’ S PATTERNS. Parties wanting Farm Supplies this Spring will save money by patronizing TOUGH, OF HUDSON. His stock includes Farm Implements, Light and Heavy, of all kinds. Farm Wagons and Carriages, Farm Harness, Light and Heavy, Fertilizers, Stoves, &c., &c. Buy all of one party and save one and two profits. TOUGH ’ S Agricultural Implement and Stove Warehouse, Carriage and Har ­ ness Repository, Hudson, N. Y. A Six Months' Subscription to The Chatham Republican costs only 50 Cents and will cover the entire Presidential Campaign. • /' , ' ' T Harrison of Indiana, Nominated for President. Morton of New York For Vice President. NewYorkandlndiana Join Hands THE OMD OLD PiffiTY RE-0NITED. “ Tippecanoe ’ s ” Grandson will Succeed Greyer Cleveland in the ' White House. AN INVINCIBLE TICKET AND AN IMPREGNABLE PLATFORM. C onvention H all , C hicago , June 25 — Benjamin Harrison of Indiana, was nom ­ inated for president on the third ballot of to-day and the eighth in number, receiving 544 votes. The nomination was received with con­ siderable enthusiasm. Delegations rose en masse and the cheering was loud and long. The band also played patriotic airs. The convention came to order at 11 o ’ clock. After the preliminary work had been disposed of, Mr. Boutelle of Maine, took the platform and proceeded to talk about Mr. Blaine ’ s attitude toward the con ­ vention. He said that without attempting to give any construction to the language employed, he would read some dispatches from Mr. Blaine as follows: “ E dinburgh , June 24. “ To Boutelle and Manley: “ Earnestly request all friends to respect my Pans letter. B laine . ” “ E dinburgh , June 25. ‘ Boutelle and Manley, Maine delegation, Chicago : “ I think I have a right to ask my friends to respect my wishes and refrain from voting for me. Please make this and former dispatch public promptly. J. G. B laine . ” The convention then proceeded to call the roll of states for. the sixth ballot, which resulted as follows : . Alger ................................. ft ... ... 137 Allison. ........... ......................... ... 73 Gresham ................................... ... 91 Harrison ................................... ... 231 Sherman .... .......... .................... ... 244 Foraker ........... . .......................... ... 1 Blaine ............. ........................... ... 40 Fred Grant. ..... ^ ................... ... 1 McKinley ........ . . . . . ................. ... 12 The call of the roll was then proceeded with for another ballot. • It resulted in a gain for Harrison of forty-six votes The changes were generally distributed through the states. Kentucky giving him 3, Mary ­ land 3, Massachusetts 4, Nebraska 2, Min ­ nesota 2, New Hampshire 2. The balance of the gain was in single votes. The result was as follows : Alger ........................ 1 .................... 120 Allison.... ..................................... 76 Blame ...... . ...................................... 15 Foraker...'. ................................... 1 Gresham .................. 91 278 2 16 231 1 Harrison ................. ................ Lincoln ........................ : ......... McKinley ................................ Sherman ................................. Haymond. ............... ........... . The convention then proceeded to an eighth ballot. Mr. Henderson, of Iowa, created a sensation by rising in his seat ■and withdrawing the name of Senator Al ­ lison. It at once became rumored that the Allison strength would go to Harrison and not to Sherman as the Sherman men were claming in the morning. This took away the last hope of the latter; and Senator Quay, finding that'the game was up, told his friends to fall in line, and as soon as it became known that Hew York would not desert Harrison, there was no longer any doubt of the result, and the reading of the roll became a mere formality. Harrison was nominated after the Tennessee vote had been cast, giving him 431 votes. Only a single vote stood by Sherman m Penn ­ sylvania, and after that state ’ s vote the Harrison movement became a landslide. The eighth decisive ballot was as follows: Harrison ............. .. ........... . .... 544 Sherman ........................... 118 Alger ................. 100 _ Gresham ...................... / ................ 59 Blaine ............................... 5 McKinley .................. 4 The announcement of Harrison ’ s nomina tion was received with a burst of applause, and the great audience arose to its feet and shouted until it had tired itself out. One of the officers of the convention climbed on the chairman ’ s desk and waived a banner bearing the portrait of Harrison. The ladies m the galleries waived their handker ­ chiefs and their parasols. Hats were thrown up and a scene of enthusiasm followed. Cries of “ He ’ s all right, ” were heard in the air. Finally, with three cheers for Harri ­ son, the convention became quiet enough to hear the official announcement of the re ­ sult. ' . ‘ 1 , | .. :■ . [:}. The leaders of the opposing forces then joined in eloquent language in praising the candidate, after which his nomination was made unanimous. The convention then took a recess until A. 6.30 p. m., to which hour.the nomination of a vice-president was postponed. When the convention re-assembled Mr. Briggs seconded the nomination of W. W, Phelps, claiming that he could carry New Jersey by 10,000 majority. Mr. Gibson, of Ohio, and Mr. Eagan, of Nebraska, also seconded the nomination of Mr. Phelps. - Miller/of New York , presented the name of Hon. Levi P. Morton, and the conven ­ tion rose to its feet and shouted for consid ­ erable time. Morton ’ s nomination was seconded by Gen. Chambers, of Mississippi. Mr. Elive, of Tennessee, nominated Mr. Moore of the same state, amid loud cries of “ Vote! Vote! ” The convention then proceeded to a bal ­ lot, which resulted as follows: Morton. ............. .......... • ................. 591 Phelps ............................................. 119 Bradley .......................................... 103 B. K. Bruce ........... ................ 11 When the vote was taken resulting in a majority for Morton, it was made unani ­ mous amid a tremendous outburst of en ­ thusiasm. On motion of Gen. Husted of New York, the national committee was directed to provide in its call four years hence that the territory of Alaska shall have two dele ­ gates to the convention. ' Mr. Boutelle of Maine, then introduced au additional . resolution and moved its adoption under the suspension of the rules, so that it might be added to the platform. The resolution was as follows : The first concern of all good govern ­ ments is the virtue and sobriety of the peo ­ ple and the purity of their homes. The Republican party cordially sympathizes, with all wise and well directed efforts for the promotion of temperance and morality. The resolution was adopted by a rising vote, only one delegate from Maryland being brave enough to record himself In the negative. A vote of thanks was ten ­ dered to the chairman and other members of the convention, and then on motion of Mr. Hiscock the convention at 8.52 p. m. adjourned sine die. - VALATIE. Columbia County. CHATHAM CENTRE. The strawberry festival was a success. M. C. Sylvester picked gem peas from his garden last week. A girl was born to Mr. and Mrs. Benja ­ min Wands last week. Schuyler Rowe spent the Sabbath with his parents at Brainard. Supervisor Wilbor is boused with rheu ­ matism ; a severe attack. Mr. and Mrs. S. Williams have been so ­ journing at Palmer, Mass. Miss Ida G. Wright is spending a few weeks with friend's in Saratoga. By the noise of fire crackers on the avenue, one would suppose that the Fourth was here. Miss Maggie McLoughlin, with some friends from Philmpnt, passed the Sabbath with her mother. Dennis Hughes is ditching and putting in new sluices on the highways, for Com­ missioner of Highways Hicks. Dr. S. D. Merriam of Ashley Falls, Mass., spent Friday at M. C. Sylvester ’ s. While here he had his fine young team shod at Frank Yan Alstyne ’ s blacksmith shop. He decided that Frank was an “ A No. 1 ” horse shoer. Mrs. Win. Beaman died on Sunday after a lingering illness, of consumption. She was a patient sufferer. The family have the sympathy of the community in their sad bereavement. Mrs. Beaman leaves several children, some of whom are quite small. The young ladies of the village brought a leap year party to the home of Miss M. Frances Williams last Wednesday. They reported a very fine time, and the remark was made, “ What a nice place for a party! ” James Dennis and Frank Yan Alstyne furnished the music. The B. & A. R. R. are putting in elec­ tric signals at this station and also building a new coal house. They have as hand ­ some a set of buildings and yard here as at any station along the lines, and the genial Harry keeps it so neat and clean that it is a pleasure for those who have to wait for trains. STOCKPORT. Wm. Van DeCarr has started to rebuild his mill. How is the “ Green Ribbon Reporter, ” the forsaken? * Mrs. Sanford Mickle is .visiting at Stuy- vesant Falls. Charles Judson has recovered from his long sickness and is just getting out again. There is a rumor that the loom works, owned by Reynolds Bros., will soon change hands. Miss Bessie Cole, who has been visiting in New York has returned and is now at Wm. Yan DeCar ’ s. The country store is now a centre of great importance. There is where you get the latest political news. There will be a full grape and apple crop this year. The trees and yin«js of River View farm, recently purchased by Theo. Hoes, are very heavily loaded. The farmers look about them, wipe the sweat from their brows, light their pipes and say they be “ Gosh darned if it don ’ t heat all how things do grow, weeds and potato bugs included . ” FLAT BROOK. Thomas Morton of State Line, lost a valuable horse last week. It became en ­ tangled in Ed Carpenter ’ s barbed wire fence and was cut so badly that Mr. Mor­ ton had to kill it. The annual meeting of the Town Sun ­ day-school association for the town of Canaan was held at Canaan Centre, Sun ­ day evening. J. H. Mattoon. was elected president, David Howes, vice president; R. IT. Woodward, secretary. Dr. Irving Magee spent Sunday at his home here. No celebration in Valatie on the Fourth. We all expect to go to Chatham. The tickets for the benefit ball of the Brown base ball club are selling rapidly. Misses Fannie and Anna Silvernail and Thomas Kivolin are home from the Normal School for their vacation. Peter Silvernail and L. Grant arrived home from Scranton, Penn., Saturday. They are getting out a directory at that place. The Lutheran church was crowded pn Sunday night, at the Children ’ s Day ser- J ices. The church never looked nicer. .bout 20 Canary birds kept singing dur ­ ing the service. The floral display was grand. GLENCO MILLS. Mr. and Mrs. C. Barringer are in Phil- mont. Miss Edith Harder is visiting friends at Germantown. Miss Mary Almstead of Philmont is vis ­ iting in this place. John Barringer of Philmont was present at the Children ’ s Day service Sunday evening. Commissioner Schermerhorn and wife attended the teachers ’ institute at German ­ town last week. Children ’ s Day was observed in the Chapel Sunday night. The decorations were tasty and the program was well rendered. CANAAN FOUR CORNERS. Rev. J. Perry Beaver has a vacation. He will return the last of the week. Communion services will be observed next Sunday in the Congregational church. The W. C. T. U. will hold a meeting in the church parlors Friday afternoon at 3 o ’ clock. The concert given by the school children was a success. They now have $15 toward the new organ. Other entertainments will be given. NORTH HILLSDALE. .Rodney A. Gilbert is buying wool. . Edward Ennis disposed of his last years ’ crop of hops last week. Charles Becker is having all the work he can do shearing sheeps Mr. and Mrs. John McKown of Otsego county are visiting relatives in this place. — The astonishing success of Yan Wert ’ s Balsam proves that true merit is appreciat ­ ed; Sold by Geo. E. Burrows. MALDEN BRIDGE. The festival receipts were about $30. Miss Fannie Carpenter of Troy is visiting at R. Hoes ’ . ■ Lightning struck a tree in E. Harris ’ s yard on Saturday last while Mr. I. Harris was standing under another tree near by . He sustained a severe shock. It was not raining at the time and there were but few clouds overhead. During the shower, lat ­ er in the afternoon, S. N. Hand had a val ­ uable colt struck by lightning. ' CRIMINALS PUNISHED. The court of sessions put in some good work last week despite the warm weather which made the court house at Hudson anything hut a desirable abiding place for either judge, jurors, lawyers or witnesses The jury in the “Bat ” Jackson case found the Kinderhook negro guilty of perjury, on Tuesday, and his “ pal ” Phineas Sheer, who had been one of the main witnesses on be ­ half of Jackson in the Hover murder trial, was at once put on trial for his alleged per ­ jury. ' Sheer ’ s case went to the jury Tues ­ day evening. They were discharged with ­ out a verdict, Wednesday morning. On Friday the prisoner was put on trial again. After being out 10 hours the jury were discharged without a verdict. District At ­ torney Gardenier, however, proposes to put the prisoner on trial again at the earliest opportunity. Alonzo Coon, indicted for burglary, 3d degree, two indictments, was tried Wednes ­ day. The jury promptly convicted him, and on Friday he was sentenced to 6 years ’ in Clinton prison. Charles Boinay, who is suspected of being a murderer, . and, who turned “ states ’ evidence ” against Coon, pleaded guilty to robbery, 1st degree, and burglary, 3d degree, and got sentences ag ­ gregating 11 years and four months. Alexander Moett, another member of the same gang, indicted for burglary and for receiving stolen goods got two years in state prison. William, alias “ Smock ” Race pleaded guilty to two indictments for burglary in the third degree and! was sentenced to Clin, ton prison for the teifm of four years — two years on each indictment. Durmg Thursday ’ s session Charles Haight the Hudson boy burglar interposed a plea of guilty to entering a hardware store and was sentenced to two years and six months in state prison. A similar indictment against the prisoner was dismissed on mo ­ tion of District Attorney Gardenier. The case of the people vs. Geo. C. Byrne, commonly known as the coroner ’ * fight was sent to the November sessions for trial. The case of Peter Malone, Indicted for burglary • was also sent to the November sessions. ' The case of Winfield S. Shanahan under indictment for burglary, 3d degree, was sent to the November sessions and the prisoner remanded on his own recognizance. Five of the prisoners convicted at this term, received their sentences on Friday. The court then adjourned. - On motion of the District Attorhey all unsatisfied recognizances of the years of 1880, 1881, 1882 and 1883 were discharged. CHATHAM STANDING STILL! THE SCHOOL CENSUS DISCLOSURES, Mr. Garrity Furnishes some Startling- Figures — What Will Our People . “ Do About it? ” Mr. P. H. Garrity, who was recently ap ­ pointed by the local Board of Education to take the annual census of the Union Free School district, has completed his labors.' While performing his task he also took a census of the inhabitants of the village. The result is as follows: Number of school age (5 to 21 years) in school district, 577; number of males in school district over 21 years of age, STB? number of males in district under 5 years of age, 71; number of females in distrust, over 21 years of age, 632; number of females in district . under 5 years of age, 76; total number in district outside corpora- ’ tion limits, 31; total number of inhabitants in school district, 1934; total number of inhabitants within the corporation limits, - 1903. These Census figures disclose an un ­ pleasant fact — that Chatham is not grow ­ ing. Mr. Garrity ’ s table of figures is ac ­ companied by a letter which contains some valuable pertinent suggestions. Our citi ­ zens should ponder over them and then do , something. Mr. 'Garrity ’ s letter is as fol ­ lows: E ditor R epublican — I enclose herewith a report of the school.census as lately taken by me, and also the enumeration of all the inhabitants both of the school district and within the corporation limits. As shown in the table there are 31 persons m the school district outside the village limits. I have, I think, spent more time in doing this work than has ever been taken before, and this was made necessary in part be ­ cause of making a full enumeration of all the inhabitants, in addition to the school census as taken each year. The inhabitants cheerfully gave me the additional informa ­ tion I required, and in return I give them the result of my labor without charge for the additional work done. While I know many will be surprised at the figures presented, I can say that the work was done as carefully as I believe it possible to do it. My wish was that the work would show a much larger population in the vil ­ lage, but I aimed to do it honestly, regard ­ less of what the figures might be when footed up. This purpose was carried out strictly and will show that we are practically at a, standstill as regards our population. There is little encouragement for us in the show ­ ing made during the past eight years, but if the reality of the situation would prompt our business men and citizens generally to wake up to the needs of the viUage and in ­ spire them with a determination to in some way supply those needs by encouraging manufacturers to locate among us, the dis ­ appointment of the census just taken would • not have been in vain. Macawberlike, we can wait for something to turn up, but un- . less we are , willing to do as they do in other places, by giving substantial aid to encourage the location of manufacturing industries within our limits, we might as well make up our minds that, as a coinr munity, we have just about as much now as our enterprise entitles us to. A thinking person can hardly help ask-, ing himself why, with the rare advantages of location, and the fine railroad center we possess, does not Chatham grow? Favor ­ ed as we are in these, as in many other respects, we must admit that there is a cause somewhere for the snail-like pace at which we are moving. What is it? Who will give the true answer, and prove him ­ self a friend of the people by suggesting a remedy and setting the wheels in motion to apply it? I believe we have men in this village who have the ability to inaugurate and carry out a movement to build up Chatham if .they would only undertake it. Why not call a public meeting, talk the matter up, get an exchange of views and appoint a committee of a dozen live men to investigate and see what can be done. I say live men, because; the other kind are to the village what a drag is to a boat — they hold it back. Public spirited men, who care for others as well as themselves are needed here to-day. We have them. Will they come to the front? P. H. G arrity . . Rensselaer County. STEPHENTOWN. The hay harvest has begun. Mrs. John Benjamin and Washington. Horton are on the sick list. The Misses Mason spent the Sabbath afc J. E. Osgood ’ s, Pittsfield, Some of our young people held a picnic on Mt. Whitney, on Saturday. Postmaster Brown has ornamented the post-office with a new coat of paint. ' ; ; Ex-Supervisor T. G. Carpenter has re ­ turned to his home at Centralia, Ya. - A. H. Doty cut his foot very badly while, chopping. He is laid up for the present. { It is strongly intimated that the Garfield stage driver is to have ah assistant ere long. ' ; >Miss Minnie Goold of Chatham Centre/ has been the guest of her uncle, m this place.: Miss Minnie Cranston, of New York, was entertained as a guest at H. M. Brim ­ mer ’ s, last week. . Summer boarders have begun to arrive! ' Mrs. Hibbs of Newark, N. J., IsatB. P. Harrington ’ s; Misses Ffear and Laport, of, Albany, are at E. R. Garvey ’ s, and Miss Green of Ohio, at Rev. S. Dodd ’ s. •: % \ASS sSt - ■■x-M m ’ I • • -vii ' i I ‘ ill r .gjg f . ••03*15 ‘ '.... ' j i ' p CASTLETON. v §pi Wedding bells will ring to-morrow. S. Finkle has gone to Manhattan Beach, to work for a railroad company. The public exercises of thedistrict school will take place oh Thursday afternoon at Yan Hoesen ’ s hall. . , Recent , visitors to our village include Mrs. W. D. Kellogg, of Beloit, Wis., at L. L. Kellogg ’ s; and . Mrs; E. M. Iren, of V Newark, N. J., at M. A. Ganntlett ’ s.. %fSi! 0 'i*-';-Y*-! - /- ■ : V- 0 V/OUOi -A'.','-'/:' A.\ / .. . . a .;,.; / V:;.;; ■ ,Vv ^ ;

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