OCR Interpretation


The Chatham Republican. (Chatham, Columbia County, N.Y.) 1886-1918, April 10, 1895, Image 2

Image and text provided by Southeastern New York Library Resources Council

Persistent link: http://dev.nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn89071123/1895-04-10/ed-1/seq-2/


Thumbnail for 2
Ward McAllister, Is Dead. N ew Y ork , April 4.— Mrs. Paran St* Tens, who, with the late Ward McAllister, was for many years a society leader of New York, died at her home, 1- East Fifty-seventh street. In her death New York loses the second of perhaps the two most prominent, society people of recent years, both of whom have made a distinc ­ tive position in the social life of this coun ­ try. Many of the marriages of American girls to titled foreigners were brought about by Mrs. Stevens, and she was a so ­ cial sponsor to hundreds of people now MRS. PARAN STEVENS, high up on the social ladder. She was fond.of taking a young girl in hand and bringing her into the best set, and she did this for many a poor young woman as . well as nouveaux riches to whom she took a fancy. She was the fairy godmother of the Goulds and did much to bring about the Castellane-Gould wedding. Mrs. Stevens ’ house at Newport, Mari ­ etta Villa, is on William street, near Bellevue avenue, the grounds adjoining those of Mr. James Gordon Bennett. For years Mrs. Stevens wished to buy the piece of ground on the corner which faced ' on Bellevue avenue, but Mr. Bennett ’ s price, she declared, was “ fancy, ” and she finally built her cottage further down the lane. In Newport Mrs. Stevens kept up her “ Sunday evenings, ” gave numbers of din ­ ners and entertained and went out a great deal. She usually had a number of peo ­ ple staying with her. Last summer Prince Lubecki, the Winslows, Mrs. Adolf Laden- burg and Mr. and Mrs. Reginald de Koven all visited her. A sister of A. P. Smith, Jr., died April 5fch. Mr. John Lynk, of Amsterdam, is guest of Ezbon A. Smith. Miss Lena Traver ’ s young cat opens a door by clinging to and turning the knob with her paws. Mrs. Kline and two children, of Stott- ville, spent last week at'her father ’ s, A. P. Smith, Jr. The Maxwells have gone to Old Stock- bridge, Mass., for the summer. They left town Monday. Hiram Rogers, who has been out of health for the past year, is now -suffering ' with sciatic rheumatism. Dudley Walker is digging the cellar for his new house, which will be built farther back from the road than the old one. Some artistic pin pricking bicycle work of Lewis Thompson, on a piece of fungus growth on a tree can be seen at Traver ’ s store. Elmer Johnson, eight and one-half months old, son of Alfred Johnson, who lives near Old Chatham, ,died April 4th. Remains interred in Nassau cemetery. There will be communion service in the church next Sunday after the morning preaching, it being the last Sunday before the annual conference. Love feast at §.45 o ’ clock. Richard S. Palmer, who has been out of health for a good many years, and a great sufferer, and has kept his bed all winter, died Thursday, April 4th, aged 63 years. Funeral services were he^d Monday, and remains interred in the local cemetery. EXECUTION OF LAKE. Emma Huntls Murderer Killed by Electric ­ ity at Auburn Prison. A uburn , N. Y., April 5. — A current of. 1,740 volts was turned into William Lake, the brutal murderer of Emma Louise Hunt of Carlton, in the death chamber at Auburn prison. One minute later Lake had expiated his crime. The execution was the most successful that has ever tak ­ en place here. Lake ’ s last hours on earth were spent very much as be has spent all his hours this week — reading the Bible. He arose at 4 o ’ clock in the morning. About 7 o ’ clock the death warrant was read to him. He listened to the reading quietly and said not a word when it was finished. He par ­ took of a hearty breakfast and ate it with evident relish. WEST LEBANON. Miss Anna Lowrie of Nassau is spend ­ ing a few days at John Robert ’ s. Jack Bruchey has moved into Haratio Hand ’ s house near the mill where he works. Edwin Powell is established on the Sackett farm here and Fred Sackett on the Hill farm. Charles Leavenworth has moved in with Henry Mull and will work for Syl ­ vester Murphy. Mrs. J. M. Lord and Mrs. George Bar : ley of Nassau spent one day last week with Mrs. Shear. The rain of last Monday gave the frost a pretty hard pull and must have pulled it pretty well out. Mrs. Shear, who is in quite a critical condition with cancer, is more comforta ­ ble at present than last week. Mrs. L. M. Martin and Miss Emily McCoy of West Stockbridge were guests, of Mrs. J. M. Shear a part of last week. CRARYVILLE. A Snow and Sandstorm. KANSAS C ity , April 9. — The railroads have been battling with a new enemy in western Kansas and eastern Colorado since last Friday night. It was a combi ­ nation sand and snowstorm which swept over these regions, completely demoraliz ­ ing train schedules and causing serious inconveniences and discomfort to travel ­ ers. These flakes of snow and particles of sand mingled and were driven across the prairies at a terrific speed by the gale which blew incessantly for two days. Miss Ida Link, of Astorville, was a re ­ cent guest of friends in this place. Herbert Schultz, of Hollowville, visited his sister, Mrs. P. H. Young, recently. Thaddeus Sharts, of New Milford, Conn., is visiting his aunt, Mrs. D. Yan Deusen. Miss Annie E. Acker spent a portion of last week with her friend, Miss Hettie Garner, in Harlemville. George T. Powell, of Ghent, will deliver an address in the West Hillsdale M. E. church, .next Sunday evening, at 7.80. Subject, “ The Liquor Traffic: How it Has Affected the Church, School and Homes. ” Mr. Powell is a very able speaker, and has spoken all through the west during the winter. A collection will be taken for the benefit of the Sun ­ day-school. Balfour Is Penniless. B uenos A yres , April 8. — Jabez Spen ­ cer Balfour, whose extradition to England was granted a few days ago, sailed hence on the steamer Tartar Prince. Despite the fact that it was generally believed that he made enormous sums of money out of the building societies in which he was inter ­ ested, he is said to have left Buenos Ayres in a penniless condition. Miss Freeman, who was his companion in this country, will follow him, sailing on the steamer Maori. Not Drowned on tbe Elbe. B ridgeport , Conn., April 9. — John M. Brunsen, a Swede employed by Mc- Elroy Brothers of this city, who was re ­ ported drowned on the Elbe while return ­ ing from a visit home, turned up safe and married. He bought a ticket for the Elbe, but changed his mind when he saw his way clear to a successful courtship and remained until after the marriage cere ­ mony. ______________ Prince Id's Wound Heals. SIMONOSEKI, April 8. — The wound in the face of Li Hung Chang, the Chinese peace envoy, who was shot on March 24 by a patriotic fanatic, has now completely healed. The bandages were removed Sun ­ day. Prince Komatsu, commander-in-chief of the Japanese army and navy, will leave Hiroshima on Wednesday next to establish his headquarters in China. Another Furnace Starts Up. B elleeonte , Pa., April 8. — The char ­ coal blast furnace, wire mill and chain works belonging to McCoy & Lynn have started up in full, having enough orders on hand to keep them running steadily for six months. This is the oldest char ­ coal blast furnace in Center county run ­ ning and was built in 1805. He Attacked Cardinal Gibbons. P ittsburg , April 8. — Rev. J. T. Mc- Crory, pastor of the Third. U. P. church, delivered a scathing attack on Cardinal Gibbons and his supposed justification of the mob in Savannah. Mr. McCrory is a man of extreme views and is a supporter of the blue laws. Electrical Works Burned. N ewark , N. J., April 8. — The works of the Croker-Wheeler Electrical Supply company at Ampere in, East Orange, were destroyed by fire. It is estimated that the loss will foot up little short of §.100,000. Church Services In an Armory. S alem , Mass., April 8. — The hall of the cadets ’ armory was utilized for the services all day Sunday of the New England M. E. conference and was none too large to accommodate the crowds. Prominent Philadelphian Dead. •p uTT.AnET.P HiA. April 8. — Charles H. Reisser, the well known restaurateur, died of nervous prostration, the result of business troubles. NORT H HILL SDALE. M. Gritman is attending. Con- Rev, ference. Laura Stickle is visiting her sister, Mrs. D. Jones, at Red Rock. The remains of Rhoda Shepard, of Ghent, were brought here for interment on Tuesday. She had been a resident of this town from her birth until a few years ago when she went to Ghent to live with her sister. She was a member of the Baptist church. The Sunday school was re-organized Sunday with the following officers: John W. Waldorph,' Superintendent; D. N. Rowe, assistant superintendent; Mrs. O. McAlpine, lady superintendent; Sarah Tyler, secretary and treasurer; Cora Gilbert, Organist; Mrs. Eugene Morrey, chorister. COPAKE IRON WORKS. A new man is on the mail reute in the place of Frank Decker. F. J. Oakley and brother have opened a meat market here in J. S. Barnett ’ s shop. Mrs. Mattie Wright and sister, of Hol ­ yoke, Mass., are visiting their uncle, Ed. Sheldon. George Brusie and wife, of South _ Eg- remont, were in town this week visiting his brother. Ed. Wright arrived in town Tuesday morning to visit friends and relatives. We are pleased to see him here once more. ANCRAM. W. J. Eidleman took possession of the store and property recently purchased of Finch Brothers on April 1st. The members of tbe Lutheran. Sunday- school are practicing for an entertainment to be given on Easter evening. Martin Bryant of Churchtown recently bought the farm which has been occupied by Charles Neeling for a few years, and took possession April 1st. Mrs. Gould and infant child of Brooklyn are visiting her parents, Rev. C ; L. Barringer and wSe. Cyrus Barringer and wife of Glenco were also recent guests at the parsonage. MALD EN BR IDGE. moved to Lenox, Mass., ING, happy bells of Easter time 1 The world is glad to _ hear your chime. Across wide fields of melting snow The winds of sum ­ mer softly blow, And birds and streams repeat the chime Of Easter time. King, happy hells ■ Easter time I The world takes up your chant sublime — ‘ 1 The Lord, is risen ! ’ ’ The night of fear Has passed* away, and heaven draws near. We breathe the air of that blest clime At Easter time. — Lucy Larcom. TTE full disclosure of resurrection — that is to say, the rising of the spirit, in all its amplitude and power, after the body is dropped — is the grand cli ­ macteric fact, hut the preparation for it, which is a part of it. and which leads to it, is going on in all this mortal struggle. — Henry Ward Beecher. Does the sun dance on Easter days, As the old faiths decreed? Ah, no ; in varying moods and ways, With blue skies or with clouded rays, Now golden bright, now veiled and chill, Now black with storm, he comes, but still The Lord is risen indeed! — Susan Coolidge. ND now comes Eas ­ ter morning! What does it mean? Do you not see? Every old guess and dream and hope becomes suddenly lighted up with certainty. Lo, it is true! Death is not the end of all things. — P h i 11 i p s Brooks. J. Dardess & Son FEED AND GRAIN. Oranges, Tangerines, Lemons, Ba ­ nanas, Grapes, Cranberries, Celery. Mixed Nuts, Almonds, Brazil Nuts, Pecons and English Walnuts. Raisins, Currants, Citron, Orange and Lemon Peel, Pigs, Dates, Evapo ­ rated Apples, Apricots, Raspberries and Blackberries. Canned and Bottled Goods, Mince Meat, Boiled Cider, Plum Pudding, Honey and Maple Syrup. J. Dardess & Son Main Street, CHATHAM. N. Y. WE HAVE NO AGENTS ' but ship from our factory at wholesale prices. Ship any ­ where for examination; pay freight both ways if not satis ­ factory. 100 styles of Carriages. 90 styles of Harness. Send 4cts. for 112 page catalogue. KLKHAHT CABBUGE AND harness BPG. CO., W. B. Pratt, See ’ y, EJUnrt, Ini. No. nm $35. H udson , Dec. 21st, 1894. To the Board of Supervisors of Columbia County: i The undersigned, the committee ' on appro ­ priations, h eg leave to submit the following report; . ...................................... §57,320 32 _„ ’ s tax .......... . ................. i;i37 52 and \trial jurors ................................ 2,000 00 3 attending court. . ............ 200 00 ?i?Slr. a . D . oork T. er : IS® s office rent. . ........ . ............ £2 ail Physician ..................................... 100 00 ' Tudge and office rent. .......... 2,100 00 attorney ........ . ..................... 2,000 00 Treasurer and office rent... 2,175 00 Li^cutendent of County Poor, salary .............................................. '• 1,800 00 Sheriff ’ s salary ................................... 3,000 00 Sheriff ’ s Jailer salary ........................ 900 00 Sheriff ’ s Night Watchman salary :.. 600 00 Sheriff ’ s cook and servant salary ... 260 00 Sheriff ’ s transportation ..................... 1,275 00 Sheriff ’ s cleaning courtyard, etc.. .. 200 00 Sheriff ’ s provisions ........ ........................... 1,200 00 Justices for Sessions .......................... 25 00 Court Cider .......................................... 50 00 Court Orders ................................... 800 00 Supreme Court chambers .................. 300 00 Superintendent of County Buildings 100 00 Officer burial soldiers, etc ..... . ......... 75 00 Armorer ................................ 600 00 County bonds ..................................... 5,000 00 Interest on county bonds ........... 5,256 00 Water at County House ..................... 250 00 Water and light ................ 1.217 00 Stenographers ............... 1 ................... 200 00 County buildings ................................ 900 00 Superintendent of County Poor ....... 12,000 00 Superintendent of County Poor, re ­ pairs ................................................ :• 700 00 Transportation of paupers . . ............ 200 00 Bonded town sinking fund ............... 1,700 00 Reporters ............................... 225 00 County Clerk, salary ......................... 700 00 County Clerk, assistant and clerks. . 2,000 00 Contingent fund .......... . . __ .... 4,000 00 $122,194 14 Your Committee would respectfully recom ­ mend the adoption of the following resolu ­ tion, viz.: Resolved, That the sums recommended to he appropriated in the above be hereby appro ­ priated by the Board. P. F. CADY, WM. H. GARDNER, W. H. PALMER. We want several honest, reliable men in this vi ­ cinity, to act as SALESMEN for our CHOICE NUR ­ SERY STOCK. We will pay a salary or commission and fur ­ nish an outfit free. Write at once for terms and information to THE GUARANTEE NURSERY CO., GENEVA, N. Y. 28-35 [PUBLISHED BY AUTHORITY OF THE BOARD OF SUPERVISORS.] RAILROAD CORPORATIONS. STATEMENT of the amount of Tax levied upon the Railroad Corporations in the County of Columbia, for the year 1894, including the municipal taxes of the City of Hudson. Oh, freely swing and grandly swell, Ye church tower bells, with merry din! The darkness of our souls expel And let the light of love come in. Break brightly, glorious Easter mom, Into these gloomy hearts of ours, That-'they, too, may this day adorn And shed a perfume like the flowers. — Charles H. Crandall. A M debtor both to the Greeks and to the barbarians, said the great apos ­ tle. And we Chris ­ tians of a later day, who are not much better than Paul, although we hate to own it — we, too, are debtors to the old barbarians who in ­ vented the Easter festival for us. It is the survival of the fittest, Eastre, the old, or rather young — w h o e v e r heard of an old god- iess? — Teutonic goddess of spring has been laid away in the museum, lo ! these many years, hut the festival, beautifully consecrated to holier Ideas, we keep. God bless the barbarian, then! — Robert J. Burdette. O dearest bloom the seasons know. Flowers of the resurrection blow, Our hope and faith restore, An d through the bitterness of death An d loss and sorrow breathe a breath Of life forevermore! J. Hughes Wednesday. Chas. Webster of Red Rock, spent Sun ­ day at James Rouse ’ s. A. Watson of Brainard, has moved into the house vacated by Henry Reed. An Easter concert will be given in the M. E. church, next Sunday evening. Business meeting of the Woman ’ s Foreign Missionary society, at 6.30 o ’ clock Wednesday evening ; at 7 o ’ clock, meeting of the official board of the church,'and at 7.30 o ’ clock, Epworth League meeting, to be followed by a rehearsal for the Easter concert. The thought of love immortal blends With fond remembrances of friends; In you, O sacred flowers, By human love made doubly sweet, The heavenly and the earthly meet, The heart of Christ and ours. — Whittier. RE not all things glad when the Eas ­ ter morning breaks? Does not the sun, ' even to our dull vi ­ sion, seem to rise with a grander meaning of triumph than on common days? Every wave of his light that bathes our being, does it not seem translucent, as if it had borrowed afresh the glory that lies forever on the sea of glass that surrounds the throne of God? Do not our hearts thrill with an intenser joy as we come from the gloom of the place where they laid him, to stand with his beloved ones, looking on .the empty sepulcher, or see ­ ing, with Mary, the stately, gentle and be ­ nignant form of the risen Christ? — T. De Witt Talmage. ____ The voices ring which once were stilled. The pulses heat which once were chilled. “ Life is the victory of the grave. Christ is Lord of the Lord of Death! ” — Helen Hunt Jackson. TTF. first Easter morning was the daybreak of immor ­ tality, the dawning of the light of hope and faith and joy, never again to fade out of the skies. — Lyman Abbott. The Lord is risen! And heaven to earth In lowly conde ­ scension bends. The Lord is risen! . In his new birth The weary world to heaven ascends. The Lord is risen! Blot from your heart Old memories of sin and wrong. The Lord is risen! Take now your part In his eternal Easter song. — Charles R. Burke. ' /M\ B ifll ’ tigif B 0 S § Iglrtal!,! S® ^3 S • 5.S b o g rt-2 M CHICAGO, AND THE WEST, SOUTHWEST, NORTHWEST. Palace Sleeping .Cars on aU night trains and Drawing Room Cars on day trains.; • RAILROADS. Towns'. Valuation. Tax. B & Albany R. R. Co. Canaan .................... §645,889 §5.894 50 do do Chatham ............... 700,006 6,520 22 do do Ghent ....................... 76,000 630 23 do do Kinderhook ........... 175,600 1,346 98 H. Branch B & A R. R. Claverack ............... 174,000 1,788 51 do do Ghent ....................... 135,000 1,119 49 do do Greenport ............... 32,650 240 25 do Hudson 1st W ........ 79,425 a 474 19 do do Hudson 1st W ........ 79,425 b 1,415 10 do do Hudson 3d W ........ 42,600 a 250 75 do do Hudson 3d W ........ 42,000 b 748 31 do do Hudson 5th W ........ 51,600 a 308 07 do do Hudson 5th W........ 51,600 b 919 35 N. Y. C. & H. It. It. Co. Clermont ................ 100,000 734 90 200,000 2,273 SO do do Greenport ............... 217,485 1,630 27 do do Hudson 1st W ........ 113,350 a 676 73 do do Hudson 1st W ........ 113,350 b 2,019 53 62,250 a 371 65 do do Hudson 2d W ........ 62,250 Ol,109 10 do do Livingston ............. 96,700 1,039 42 do . do Stockport ............... 150,600 359 890 1,430 52 3 024 81 do Harlem Div. Ancram .................. 61,250 670 08 do do Claverack ................ 150,000 1,541 82 do do Copake ................... 225,000 2,122 43 do do Ghent ....................... 135,000 1,119 49 do do Hillsdale .................. 43,000 408 20 do do Taghkanie ............. 11,000 162 28 Leb. Sn ’ irs R. R. Co. Chatham ................ 10,500 97 80 do do New Lebanon ........ 19,375 396 49 32,800 241 05 Phii. & R ’ ding R. do! Ancram ................... 125,152 1,369 16 do do Copake ................... 56,991 537 60 do do Gallatin ................... 109,767 1,036 53 Poughke ’ sie & Eastern. Ancram ................... 61,507 672 89 Kind ’ k. & H. R. R. Co. Greenport ............... 5,460 40 93 do do Kinderhook ........... 11,500 , 88 52 do do Stockport ............... 13,750 131 13 do do Stuyvesant ............. 4,700 39 56 Re-assessed Railroad Taxes of 1893. Lebanon Springs Railroad Company, Chatham do do New Lebanon c §122 25 d 289 71 a County tax. b City tax. c Also, unpaid School Taxes, 1894, S35.33. d Also, unpaid School Taxes, 1894, re-assessed, ! 87.91. <3 O' $ 2 3 O' z ^ 3* a Wg- i aq o o • (§0*0*000 ............. S^O-^EtOOii&OGO^tOrf^ Miles. X as a • GO H 00 ‘ 1 roi0t01>0*0l0*0*0t0*0t0*0t0l0i0t0*ct0t0*0t0t0*0 Days. § tOOOOWGOnicoCOGOGOCOOOOOoSSoH^tOH-O Amount. : 1 ggSSSS- : : : : Miles. Q !> W 20 <>■ co a CO w a o » a to • I | rfx rf*. ^ rf*-^ rt 1 - *** “ if*-^ ^ Days. ►**. 03 O § 11—11 — IJ — if — 1 * — ‘ tOtOI — ‘ l— ‘ H^tO > — §g8gg§888888SSS88g§SS8S • Amount. ggfcSSSS: : : : : gSgiSfegfcgfegfeS Miles. 05 Hg CD Q as 2 ' ‘ * ■3 03 Oi to § II — *) — *1 — 1| — *) — ‘ 1 — ‘ 1 — ‘ 1 — ‘ i— ^K*OOX00300000tOh-tOtO!-*0303H^03rf^03^ CO 10000000^^1^03 03 oxooowcopx ooooooooooocotoooooioo^tooio Amount. 03 s; s- €/& to 1 — i tO * 1 — ‘ 1 —*1 — il — 1 h- * h-* 1 — 1 H- ‘ * tO tOMH* 1 — 1 toootoi^^tcosi^otocn-ci^oxootoPxOjxM^ COPYING ASSESSMENT ROLL. to o to o 11 ’ . kto.* 1 I !t*-tO* '••» —* l — 1 • to* ' I • • to* 03* • ; to if^-if* if*- ; if^OS* : : : 3: pi : §2§: g: ggggi. 8gi 88 EXPENSES EXTRA AND SPECIAL COM ­ MUTE WORK. 1 j ; i i i i ::::::::: i i ; : Miles. 4 a g cog tgO a a o So aa • H * ; totol *o! l l l ; Days. & j *•.•••**•**::* : SS; • • y • g : : : ; ; ; ; ; ; ; * • • Sc?j §• • • ; ; Amount. : 1 goSStoSS- : : Miles. l 3 tel g fee CO g a 2 GO*® Days. 5 CO 00 M CO P OO CO CO 00 OO O =0 O © O M CO 1 — to O .ggg3gg8S38SgS££8§gg8S£ggg Amount. TOTAL COMPENSATION. 5 S B B 2 LS® § B 9 S J* S.t-M3: P § at a medium price — style enough for a dress shoe — wear enough t o satisfy themost exacting — The price — $3 in style and wear for $ 2 . 25 . DAVID L, STARKS, CHATHAM, N. Y. MMT MARKET. L, O. KRAFFT, DEALER IN Beef, Veal. Mutton, PORK, LARD, SAUSAGE HAM, POULTRY, Etc. Main St.. - - Chatham, N. Y $1,000 REWARD. J 4.1 STATE OF NEW YORK, S heriff ’ s O ffice , C olumbia C ounty , H udson , Sept. 27,1894. A reward of One Thousand Dollars will be paid for the arrest and conviction of the per ­ son or persons who set on fire any building or buildings in the town of New Lebanon during the last six months. This offer expires by limitation in one year' from date, and all liability under it shall theri cease, and if the amount is paid in any one case, then [this offer shall be null and void as to any subsequent conviction. MATTHEW CONNER, Sheriff of Columbia County. The National Board of Fire Underwriters have offered a further reward of five hun ­ dred dollars for arrest and conviction for the same offence. 5tf DIRECTIONS for using CREAM BALM. Apply a particle of the Balm well up the ____ __ — into the nostrils. After a moment draw strong breath through the nose. Use three times a day, after meals pre ­ ferred, and betore retiring. C atarr H AYFEVERfJ E ly ’ s C& eam B alm ! opens and cleanses [ the Nasal Passages,! Allays Pain andlq- i FE VE flammation. Heals*- - - - the Sores, Protects the Membrane from Colds, Restores the Sense of Taste and : Smell. The Balm is quickly absorbed and gives relief at once. Price 50 cents at Druggists or by mail. ELY BRCTHERS. 56 Warren St„ New York. GERM ___________ prepan California White Wheat. De ­ licious, Economical. Grocers sell it. The John T. Cutting Co., 153 Duane St. , N. Y. 27-30 WANTED — A FEW MORE BOOK AGENTS in this and adjoining Counties for OOR JOORBEY AROUND THE WORLD. A bran ’ new book by REV. FRANCIS E. CLARK. Pres ’ t of the United Soc. of Christian Endeavor. The best chance to make money ever offered to all who want profitable work. A good Agent in this vicinity can earn[$100 a month. (^ “ Distance no hindrance, for We Pay Freight, Give Credit, Premium Copies, Free Outfit, and Exclusive Territory^ For Particulars, write to A. D. WORTHINGTON & CO., Hartford Conn. 23^27 Finest Roadbed on tbe Continent Six Magnificent Trains Daily

xml | txt