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The Chatham Republican. (Chatham, Columbia County, N.Y.) 1886-1918, August 28, 1888, Image 1

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1 . i- ’ ’ Mm . . .. ... ■ ’ . .. : ■ ' : V ... .... ■ • ; .- :Spg ’ ||:, . .• ■ v;. • ■i\4: mw ms M: :v ,Y ' ! ; ' “ ''fU ' 'u .1 •iOK? az. ilam ■/'.'■aria?; smuoo rxifo- to emssipm ! v j/i ■ IP 2 «n I • m rm I : i| P ' J ,.v'j *•' ’ is: : < . si@®| •s :S: COLUMBIA COUNTY, N. Y., TUESDAY, AUG. 28, 1888. O. E. Barrett; ^JEJ®5RNEY. and Counselor, East Chatham, . v « ...r : ■ ; F. I. Park, -■ /^EJfEBAIi lnsuranee Agent, Masonic Build* ing. Park Bowl •py : BALDWIN. — M^on andContracter, Chat- ' ham, N. Y. Good work guaranteed. rv:M. WHYLkND, Hou®e and Sign Paintimr, '^• ' Graining. Fancy Paper - Hanging and Church Decorating. G. K, Daley, _ ______ _ and Counselor at Law, and Civil Justlce.- Main street. Wm. C. Daley, A TTOTtN'EY and Counselor at Law. Office in Mortis bl^ek. Main street. R. E. Sliuphelt, TTLOitlST — Fair View Green House. L;.. v ; . Centre Street, Chatham, N. Y. Cornelius Shufelt, A TTOBNEY and Counselor and Notary Pub- lie. Office in Cadmaa Building, Main street; McClellan & Brown, • A TTOBNEYS and Couusolors at Law. in Masonic Building, Park Row. Office Joseph. Summer $15. Now is the. time to send for your friends 1 from all parts of. Europe. L. E. Callender, •R ’ ASHIONABLFi HAIBDRESER. Ladies ’ \ and.Children ’ s ¥ ,' and Children ’ s work a specialty. Boom 8, Masonic Building, Chatham, N. Y. iOi Azro Chace Hanor tDHYSHCIAN and Surgeon. Dfflce in the new McClellan Building. Hours, 8. to 10 A-M., 8to5p. M. ITelephoiie in Fellows drug store connects with residence on Payn Avenue. - F-'E- Allen, \ yERMONT Ma rble Works, opposite^Maaonio » Building; Chatham. Granite and Marble Monuments, Headstones; Coping and Cemetery wdrk of all kinds, ............. ... Chatham Steam Laundry, «Y work of all kinds executed at ,. r r ab le rates. Bough dried fanuly wash- Insr-d gpecifdty. E. P, Alloa^ Ixjwer Main StrQot, Chatham, N. Y • : DEMOCRACY MEANS FREE TRADE. ' Let Every Working Man Bead the Proofs ! Prior to takin? annual inven ­ tory, March 1st, you can buy At Special Seduced Prices, Stanwix Hall, TV/TAIN street, Chatham, M. A. Harding, ^ro- AY*, prfetor. Free ’ Bus to and from all trains. ' Particular attention paid to commercialmen. jMvmjycdnnected with house. • Chas. SMth & Co., OHATHAM Marble Works, manufacturers of evervdescrintlon of Ma everydeecription of Marble and Granite Cemetery Work. ' Beat of goods guaranteed at reasonable prices. Austerlitz street, near B. « A. K. B. crossing. Chatham, N, Y. . Dr- A* M- Calkins. dUBGEON Dentist. Office next door to Hawley ’ s hardware store. Main street, Chatham. All work guaranteed as repre ­ sented. A. J. Fellows. TYRHGS and Medicines. Afulliineof every- ■i-J thing belonging to a first-class drug store at popular prices. A share of the public pat ­ ronage solicited. Prescriptions prepared care ­ fully at the Chatham Pharma* Bunding. acy, Masonic is unequalled for the cure of Leucorrhea, Gravel and Bright ’ s Disease of the Kidneys. Every Bottle Warranted What it has done for this Woman It will do for you. The newest Thing in He&d-wea now is the HARVARD G AP: GAIL AND LOOK AT THEM; Main Street, Chatham, N. Y. ff. c. N orth C hatham , N. Y., Sept. 17,1887. Eureka Medicine Co. , Gents: — ’ Tis with pleas ­ ure I write to let you know what Eureka has done for me, and I deem it my duty to your medicine and the public. I have suffered for ■over SO years with kidney difficulty I suffered; severe pain in my back and . could not lay on my right side in bed, my right limb pained me a great deal and the joints were badly.swollen; to urinate which had a deep sediment to it of brick color tince. A friend persuaded me to Eureka, which I did with the following success. Before I had taken all the- first bottle the pain bad all left my back and the swelling had all disappeared from myiitpb,aud 1 could go to try bed and sleeo all night without having to get up, and before I had taken but very little of the second bottle £ could lay on either side in bed; was entirely free from pain and to-day am very happy to say I consider myself cured of the trouble I bare so long suffered. I recom ­ mend it to all ladies suffering with like com- plaint,as physicians with which I have doctored told me my case had become chronie and in ­ curable. Respectfully, M rs . J ohn I. C lapper . JUST READY. A CAHXOAD OF Chamber Furniture, Ash and Painted in the Latest Styles. For sale by all Druggists and Dealers at $1.0(1 per bottle. We propose to sell these Suits Eureka Medicine Co. East Chatham, N. Y. W. H. FLINT, UNDERTAKER, Has returned to his old place of business, and is ready to re- spond to all calls for his services. It will pay housekeepers to in ­ spect them. -w. ap-XM I 3XT T, East Chatham, H. Y. QRBAT They jshonid fee seen without delay, for they will not remain on REDUCED PRICES ON ALL THE [Latest and Most Fashionable ©nr hands i iry long. Flowers, Feathers and Ornaments; In orderto CLOSE OUT MY SUMMER STOCK. Ladies will find it to their ad-. vantage to call at .; ? 'i. School Street, CtTATHA?,I, N. Y. m ' -■X*.VC»;_ ’ -y P ms SB ■ itiaisih a'-v ts S; . IT'- lf''S 'l T he party Aos come out squarely for TARIFF REFORM AS REPRESENTED BY THE PRESIDENT ’ S MESSAGE AND THE MILLS BILL. I t was mani ­ festly absurd to THINK OF NOMINATING M r . C leveland by acclamation and re ­ fusing TO ACCEPT THE PL AIN, UNMISTAKE- ABLE ISSUE PUT FORTH IN HIS LAST MES ­ SAGE. ” Speaking further of the platform the Argus in the same article declared that it “ REMOVES ALL EQUIVOCATION from the tariff plank of 1884, by pronouncing THE PRESIDENT ’ S MESSAGE AS THE ONLY CORRECT INTERPRETATION OF THAT PLANK, and it endorses the course of tariff reformers in congress — Albany Argus {State Organ of the Democracy) June 7. ' ; . i iy the rule and ruin party of Blaine, whose friends nominated Harrison, and who would certainly be thd * Secretary , of : State under a Harrison adminstration. THUS. THE AMERICAN PEOPLE ARE DI ­ RECTLY INVOLVED IN THE CON ­ TEST THROUGH THEIR POCKETS. WHICH WILL BE AFFECTED BY THE TARIFF, and their future, which?, would be seriously influenced by the restora­ tion to power of such a fire brand as Blaine, with his home rule sympathies and anti- Canadian policy. THE AMERICAN ELECTION IS INFINITELY MORE iIMPORTANT TO ENGLISHMEN THAN THEIR OWN INTERNAL POL t . ITICS JUST AT THIS JUNCTURE, and* they Should observe every* phase of the campaign closely and understandingly. it is from this point of view that the copious dispatches to the Sunday Times are cabled. THE RESULT OF THE AMERICAN ELECTION WILL HELP TO DECIDE MANY IMPORTANT ISSUES IN GREAT BRITAIN. — L ondon S unday T imes , J uly 15, 1888. BRAINARD. GHENT. 1 Michael Horan is giving his house a coat df paint. - ; Rev. Samuel Meredith of Nassau, will preach here Sunday. | The Ladies Aid Society met at the par ­ sonage Thursday afternoon for the election of officers . 1 ............... • The Misses Aiken, from Poughkeepsie, who have been visiting Charles E. Cady ’ s, returned home on Friday. ! A large number of people from this vic ­ inity attended the farmers ’ picnic at Kin- derhooh Lake, on Thursday. ; Mrs. Eunice Shufelt, an old resident of this vicinity, - is very sick with cancer of the liver, and is not expected to recover. • About fifty prrsons availed themselves of the opportunity to visit Providence •Island and Lake Champlain on Wednesday. : Schdol meeting thj&pyening; : Miss Nettie Garner is home for a weefe ’ ff vacation; - • ■ ■ - •- v — r- ,x; : - ■ ; Mrs. Jacob Sutherland; 1 ho has absent on a visit to New, Hampshire, re ­ turned Friday last. ; Rev. Dewitt- Wyckoff and family re ­ turned Friday, from their trip at Lake George. .... ........ The funeral of the infant of Charles and Mary Hill took place Wednesday from the Sutheran church. vi . - x,'- ’ : SIB - - v : . EAST NASSAU. O ur present tariff laws, the vicious, ine- 5 quitable and illogical source of unnecessary taxation, ought to beat once revised and amended. These laws, as their primary and plain effect, raise the price to consumers ; of all articles imported and subjected to duty, ■. by precisely Vie sum] paid for such duties. .* Thus Vie amount of the duty measures ifte , tax paid by Vwse who purchase for Use these imported articles. Many of these, things, however, are. raised or manufactured in our country, and the duties now levied upon • foreign goods and products are called pro ­ tection to these home manufactures, be ­ cause they render it possible for those of our people who are manufacturers to make, these taxed articles and sell them for a price equal to that demanded for the im ­ ported goods that have paid customs duty. So it happens that while comparatively a few use the imported articles, millions of our people; who never used and never saw ainy of the foreign products, purchase and use things of the same kind|made in this country, arid pay Viertfor nearly or quite Vie same enhanced price which Vie duty adds to the imported articles. Those Who buy the public treasmy, but the great majority of our citizens, who buy domestic articles of the same class, pay a sum at least approxi ­ mately equal to this duty to the home manufacturer. | When the number of farmers engaged in wool raising is compared? with ail the farmers in the country, and the small pro ­ portion they bear to our population is con ­ sidered; when it is made apparent that, in the case of a largo part of those who own; sheep;- the benefit of the present tariff op wool is illusory; * * * reasons are sug ­ gested why the removal or reduction of this duty should be included in a revision cjf our tariff laws. j The radical reduction of the duties im ­ posed on raw material used in manufacr tbres, or its free importation, is of course ain important factor in any-effort to reduce the price of these necessaries ; it would' not only relieve them from the increased cost caused by the tariff on such material, but the manufactured product being thus cheapened, that part of the tariff now laid upon such product,? as a compensation to our manufacturers for the present price of raw material, could be accordingly modi ­ fied. Such reduction, of free importation, would serve beside to largely reduced the revenue. It is not apparent how such a change can have any injurious effect upon tour manufacturers. On the contrary, it would appear to give them a better chande in foreign markets with the manufacturers of. other countries, who cheapen their = wares by free material. Thus our people might have the_opportunity of extending their sales beyond the limits of home con ­ sumption — saving them from, the depres ­ sion, interrupttion in business, and loss caused by a glutted domestic market, and affording their employes more certain, and ? steady labor, with its resulting quiet and contentment . — Clevelands Message, Dec. 6, 1887. H e [Cleveland] discusses the principles at issue iu the struggle and shows that HE IS THE FREE TRADE CANDIDATE IN EVERYTHING BUT NAME. The reservation is an important one for Ameri ­ can party purposes. • The president feels compelled to characterize the attempt to branu him as a free trader as deception, but for all that the electoral conflict now in progress IS A CONFLICT BETWEEN FREE TRADE AND PROTECTION and nothing else. This is a very good conflict as things go . —London News, July 6 . I t would hardly be possible to put the free trade case more clearly or more strong ­ ly, and yet such is the force ♦of words President Cleveland shrinks from the use of the term “ free trade,\ and in fact de ­ clares that those who taunt him with being a free trader are deceiving the country. “ Free trade ” appears to be equivalent, in the language of political controversy, to “ enemy of the workingmen and industrial enterprises. ” That it should be so is one of the curiosities of politics, and an extra ­ ordinary instance: of the poWer pf a phrase: even .over- mind which are commonly shrewd ad reaspnable:. for it ^.certain, ‘ that ^^r^wfR^V ^AwA President- CJbpir \ IqfiduP'yefrurevfflse which: CabdMiiiis&ffhe eiragloyfortyrflmyears ago, AND-WHICH -. ANY ENGLISH FREE TRADER WOULD EMPLOY NOW; Such propo ­ sitions as that taxatiOmought to be trietfy hmij^byfth^qe^dsof is ufijiMtto tax^bp-.wholet.contoiuwly, for. the benefit of siphicial classes ; that lmpoft dmf^sGfl^ptOdhcTtotftohavflniit^th^torea- of to r coitotiyfa sni rkets. oared pore) ; f: tradei.argui a AS: iSXJCH t? WEA CiEif tie -^tfsarryfor Vie popiiiieirenfdiuetUiiifi' ibWch ettmit dainger&tsr toyive.ithei • '.me. — London Times, July. . 6 . .» | T he ; electioneering Campaign, in America ought to be most ibteresting-to the English people for historical, political; philosophical and economic reasons. * * * The main question at issue is ENGLISH FREE TRADE AGAINST THE; CONTINENT-) AL SYSTEM OF PROTECTION. ,, The republic is on trial. Good, conservative ; P kesident C leveland does not avow himself to be, and evidently does not re­ gard himselfas a free trader. Yet, whether Mr. Cleveland is in the right or in the . wrong, he cannot help adopting free .trade arguments. Take, for example, his argu-_ ment against the wool tariff, that the farm ­ ing class lose vastly more by the increased • prices; of clothes than they gain from the enhanced price of wool. This reads like , ,n extract from some old speech of Mr. Bright ’ s. * * * But look at his view of the situation as expressed by himself: ’ fit is a condition which confronts us, not to theory. ” Precisely so. Words almost identical with these have been used and With enormous effect in this country by Adam Smith; by Richard Cobden, by Sir Robert Peel . — Glasgow Herald. ’ | I t may be admitted that large reductions In the duties on imported manufactured goods would produce great distresain many parts of the United States. The free im- ; portation of iron, coal, and wool would be a great boon to British producers. * * * If it were aeebinpanied with redactions In • the tariff upon cotton, woolen, and other manufactures the artisans of this country would derive a marked benefit from it. If once the United States finds herself ph the. ifrad to freh trade : shb ‘ will- hardly know* where to stop .— The Scotsman. : M b . C leveland ’ s free trade views are ih every way .preferable to protection; and British sympathiespannot fail to be on. the - side of President Cleveland. Scats- man. . ' f G boveb C leveland has done more to advance the CAUSE OF FREE\ TRADE than any Prime Minister of England has ever dm&i — London Spectator. NASSAU. 1 Rev. Mr. Bertholf is visiting friends in New York. | Miss Ida M. Wood of Albany, was the guest of Miss Minnie Vosburgh last week. : Miss Eliza Shaver of East Nassau, who spent last week at N. Shaverte, returned home, Sunday- ; Miss Maggie Harder'is again home from her visit to Miss Barbara Rapp at MuiTzes- kill. Misses Elsie and Adah Hermance have returned from their trip to Dutchess county. v - ' | Miss Mattie Merideth is convalescing. . ! E. F.Rockefeller;who recently sustained a paralytic shock, is able to walk outdoors again. ,: Miss Sarah Hildreth and Levi W. Pitts are spending a week with Mr. and Mrs. N. Shaver. [ It is reported that the Reformed Sunday- school of Nassau, will picnic at Trimper ’ s grove, Kinderhook lake,.Sept. 5. The Novelty Four Quartette pf Albany, consisting of George W. Simmons, bari ­ tone; John J. Smith, Soprano, Albert N. Anthony, tenor, and Charles 'S. Shelvy, basso; gave a concert at Nassau on Mon ­ day evening. BERLlfM. Martin Goodemote and Mary Reynolds were married last Tuesday evening. About forty from this place went to Lake Champlain on the excursion, last Wednes ­ day. s ■ The Baptist Sunday-school picnic was a very pleasant _affair, fully enjoyed by all who attended. The German picnic occurred on Wednes ­ day. The day was very rairij- and cold, but the popularity of this picnic was fully shown by the large crowd on the ground. The Citizen ’ s baud and Rodgers ’ orchestra furnished the music. - NORTH NASSAU. Threshing and plowing are in progress. C. H. Bedell is sick with quinsy —Owen Hogeboom is no better. ■ Estella Ford from Albany is a guest at toer father ’ s, H. Ford. A family '^theringyras held at Leonard /Morey's lasttoVednesdayl; x Smith? Hodge ;ahd .wife; from western- .New York are visiting.friends in this y cbity.,, lortii Nai and Clark ’ s chapel Sunday-tohppls v^iini^ye ^ pnk>h.picn^c^|n. schoda O k landing : j 1 t ft <. < a > ,1-7'. > j jiubb xiBiue xieeu in iatkq^eUderburghs. : u v . .. : : Rev. Dr. John Newman and wife of Lin : coin, Nett ; i^e guests of N. GiiSpaulcling. ’ ; Billstoretout for Capt. N: Kittle ’ s oifth^- Prof.- E.- Lee will furnish music Tor ,danc J9S- ^ Main Street, Chatham, N. T. .^™ t ; “ nnTer s °° d “ h ™ ^ K “ •\ ; The Farmers ’ picnic was well attended from this section. ' j Mrs. Nellie Wright and children of Troy, are outing at H. B. Hayes ’ . ^ , ; Mrs, Henry Hogeboom and Mrs. Isaac Woodward are on the sick list. About 20 from this place attended the Providence Island excursion and they re porta good;time. : l 1 ! Business was so rushing at Bhillinger ’ s mills that they were obliged to run nights some last week. i Charles Griffin and wife of Medusa, N. .Y., are' visiting at A. Shillingcr ’ s, and Lucas Manton and wife, : of Kinderhook; are at A. Clark ’ s. . STEPHENTOWN. Edwin Manchester of Hoosick Falls is visiting friends m this place. ) Harry Dodd takes the place of J. R. Palmer as sexton of the. Presbyterian church. . Sanday-sehool picnics are the order of •the day. The Baptists at Lebanon Springs grove Tuesday and the Presbyterian at the same place on Thursday. . | J. R. Phtmer,. the Garfield stage driver, is to occupy one of S. C. Brown ’ s tenant houses and will assist Mr. Brown in the ; stGre 'and 'pqsitbffice. Hiram Palmer is to carry the mail to and from Garfield. GARFIELD. , j School meeting will be held thisevenihg. ’ j The threshing machines are now Q operation. • The Sons of Yeteraris will meet at the post rooms,. Thursday evening.-- ; | The Presbyterian Sunday-schpol picnic was held at Qaeecby lake last Thursday. The oat crop in this section is now all harvested. It is better than was . expected. HOAG ’ S CORNERS. j Rev. E. S. Morey and wife of Schoharie, have been on a visit to W. Y. Dunham ’ s. | The lawn party on the 22d was a suc ­ cess. The evening was fair but rather cool. Quite a large number were present. The receipts were about $30. The board of stewards deserve praise for their efforts to make the evening pass off pleasantly. Columbia County. NiVERVILLE. ✓Walter Kipp of Utica, spent Sunday at home. i R. Bell, jr., is entertaining relatives from Sandlake. Mr. and Mrs. Baker spent Sunday: in Philmont. Miss Addle Mead is in New Jersey spends ihg her vacation. - ! Charles Earing has a position as a clerk in M. J. Downing ’ s store. Mrs. Kittle and daughter, of East Al ­ bany, are at W. Drake ’ s. Mrs. Hoag and daughter of East Nassau, are guests of P. Miller ’ s. Miss Lotta Gates, of Albany, has been a guest at Miss Anna Mead ’ s. The I. O. G. T. met for the installation of officers last Friday evening. The Farmers ’ picnic brought a great crowd to this place, Thursday. Don ’ t forget the Sunday-school picnic at Herrick ’ s grove, Saturday, Sept. 1. Mrs. Lombard and Miss Russell, of East Chatham, were recent guests of Miss Mary Sedgewick. NORTH CHATHAM. School meeting to-night. Company from Albany at C. Buell ’ s. Mr. and Mrs. Clark Richards, of Castle- tleton, visited at the parsonage,. Thursday. Mrs. J. H. Hasbrouck, of New York, is a guest at J. G. Budd ’ s., t 1 Miss Lulu Smith of Saratoga Springs, is a visitor at P. H. Hoyt ’ s. Migs Eliza, Seamau of Stuyyesaul Falls, is at her father ’ s, Miss Fannie Reed will attend school at Temple Grove, Saratoga. : [ Lawn tennis is the latest arrival on the Kingman) Hoohse IhWh. • - ■ ' Mrs J. G. Bbdd lost a Stella shawlsonth of to%Y411s«eIS8t week Wednesday, i WiL- :;Bayes;and;:wi£e ihave: returned Well 14g ■ toeml^JktleSthe Canaancamptoie^t;- : ; Mfitond Mm^-W . 1 : J; • Steves of Albanyy afeigueatetof C- l- Weiderwaxto : o|}cu^^^!P^tmn 8 tor.Wemerwax.! ^ — 1 /_> ? • * I t — ' . I ~ ' ' ■ - . 1 ? f ■ ’ Among the congregation at the Reformed church Sunday last we noticed Prof. C. B, Snyder; of Kansas, who is paying bis father, F . H . Snyder, a visit, and Mrs. Yanden burgh, of Troy, who is visiting her father, Franklyn Snyder; also. Mrs. Ros- borp and children of Albany, who are visit ­ ing at A. C. Garner ’ s. ? A cordial invitation is extended to evefy- body to attend the annual Harvest festival find clam bake to be held by the First Iter- formed church on Thursday. The. first - table will be ready at 6.30 p. m., and there will be no postponement on account,of the weather. These have always been pleas- ' ant gatherings and this one will be fully ah enjoyable as those of former years, . EAST CHATHAM. A large number from here attended the farmers' picnic at Kinderhook lake last Thursday. , . J; - ; Rev. J. P. Beaver of Canaan, will occu ­ py the pulpit in the M. E. cbnrch next Sunday. The pastor. Rev. A. L. Shensi torill hold services in : the evening. The M. E. Sunday-school: will unifdk with the Baptist school and hold ' their .'am^ nnal picnic at Queecby lake on Wednes- ' day. Other schools will alto twin attend^ ~ ‘ ance. ' ? _ , ■ •• , i M. Yoltz died suddenly last Thursday; :' night. He was 44. years old and. passed almost the whole of his life in this vicinityv He leaves a wife and three children. - Funeral services were held at his late reuf* i dence on Sunday afternoon. Rev. A. Tr. Shear, officiatmg. The' remains were in- ' terred at this cemetery. An enthusiastic and well-attended- meet ­ ing of the Harrison and Morton club was held Saturday evening at Sheridan ITalf. Hon. A, V. S. Cochrane of Hndson, de ­ livered an interesting address and stron gl y discussed the great tariff issue from the • standpoint of protection to American in- . dustries. The Canaan Cornet band funt- ished the music. i j y r- SPENCERTOWN. School begins next Monday, J. D. Buck is spending a few days 3h our midst. ; Mia. A. Palmer of Newburgh, N. Y., was a recent visitor at Mrs. S; A. Atwood ’ s; '' Robert Golden is unfortunate in loosing; his horse, which died in the: stable Sunday night.. . ■ ' , . . ; . . Geo. Rowley has sold his 4-year-old sor ­ rel Modoc colt, “ Roscoe, ” to eastern par ­ ties for $500. Henry W. Niles is making' some exten ­ sive improvements in his already hand- 5 some place, consisting of an addition fifteen feet square and two stories high. Mrs. O. M. Sawyer and Mrs. P. B. Moore will take a Central New York trip this week. Mrs. Sawyer goes to Penn Yan and Mrs. Moore to Clifton Springs. ■ • i E. D. Sawyer ’ s dtoelling had a narrow ’ escape from destruction by fire last week. • A few minutes after shooting a woodchuck from as open back window Mr. Sawyer discovered the window on fire. The flames were quickly put out. , ' ; i It will he well for those smart alecks 7 ; the village, who make it a special business in the absence of the owners to steal file; choicest fruit in the orchards and rob hen'to niests, etc., to beware, lest they come ; premature grief.? > ' •': ■ ' ‘ j . . . : ■ MANORTOb}. -•.r-v- Friends from New York at Mr. Fpland ’ s. The event of the week will be the Sun ­ day-school picnic, ' ~A little daughter was bora at the parsmi- age on the 7th. Mr. Lamb of Wilkesbarre, Pa., is visit- ' ing at the parsonage. ’ • Mrs. Blauvelt and Mrs. Key of Newark, are at G. D. Weaver ’ s. . f; -. Last week George Weaver had guests from Michigan, Connecticut, New Jersey and New York. ' ; / The dominie is away at Fort Plain for his vacation. Last Sabbath the pulpit was filled by Rev. Henry Hapeman, who has recently graduated from Gettysburg , Seminery. This is the home of his koy-; hood, and a large congregation gathered ’ ’ to hear hisfirst sermon to us. ^ ■ ;f s!|jp Y'Y'0W. WEST GHENT. The trustees in District No. 6 is improving i] , the school.property. . ■. : -Y-]. r mY: ‘ The Misses Kline are entertaining two lady friends from Troy. . Mr. Henry Stupplebeen has treated his. large bams to a fresh coat of paint. Mr. Stephen: Van Yalkenburgh lest a . horse with the colic last Wednesday. Matt. Emerick has accepted a position as. clerk in Y, Yan Rensselaer ’ s store at Stott- yille. • ; ; . Mr, and Mrs. Cornelius Miller are taking a pleasant trip through the western part of . : , thestate. William White of Stottville has the con ­ tract to build a new house for Henry Storm. Hehascommenced the iob. ' i ia eon se the job; . All the employees, and most of -tbs people from this place, attendedtbb funeral of W, H. Stott, at Stottyille te^tjgati^rtlfgr,:. The decea^ed^waa ag^neralfayi^ite onac- towa^d tbose with whom his daily-business ca%dilBfU*in jcostacL iThe whde Coat-: ipunity feel they have apSyed a loss. .LEBANON SPRINGS,;, | The Hoosick Falls ' Sunday-scboot will , , ..... arrive hefe?to;morrow by special train; and : day party and dance to be h^ld Aug. 31; will picnic m the grove, i Prof. - E.- Lee will famish music for danc* : ' - A . ; , - ■ to ' 'X; . ' . :1 - -------- . add - • v ’ — It isn ’ t funny to, take medicine, but one trial of Vaii Wert ’ s Liver Pellets will rove to you that if there is any .comfort to e derived-: from this neceaaary operation, will be afforded by. these little marvels. popularity seems to be unbounded, wherever • it exhibits a crowded cah the rule. It is to be in Chatham? next Sat ­ urday. Sept. 1, and there,will be no excep ­ tion to the immensely largg patronage when it reaches us. A company that is enabled to present so much variety and ex- - cellence, and a ' menagerie, composed of animals so rare and curious, will be sure to wmi i U p \ ■ ; '

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