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The Chatham Republican. (Chatham, Columbia County, N.Y.) 1886-1918, April 10, 1895, Image 6

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GOV. MAEVIL DEAD. DELAWARE ’ S CHIEF EXECUTIVE EX ­ PIRES AFTER A LONG ILLNESS. The Death of the Governor Adds to the Complexity of the Political Situation In the State — Governor Marvil ’ s Career. Made a Fortune Out of Peach Baskets. L aurel , Del., April 9. — Governor Josh ­ ua H. Marvil died at his home in this place. Death was caused by a complica ­ tion of Bright ’ s disease, erysipelas and heart failure. All hope of saving the- governor ’ s life was abandoned by his physicians on Fri ­ day last, when the end became a question of days. The chief executive lingered in much the same condition until early Mon ­ day morning, when he had a sinking JOSHUA H. MARVIL. spell. The physicians then believed that if they could carry the patient through this they might prolong his life, but by noon all hope was abandoned, and at 6 o ’ clock last evening he became insensible, lingering in that condition until death came. The members of the immediate family and the physicians were at the bedside at the end. Speaker Watson, who by the death of Governor Marvil is raised to the executive chair, was at his home in Milford and was notified of the event by wire. He tele ­ graphed in answer his expression of sor ­ row and sympathy. The new governor left for Dover early today and will be promptly installed in office. Governor Marvil had been dangerously ill for more than a month, and his life was despaired of for the past two weeks. He was born in Laurel, Sussex county, in 1825. He went to sea in his youth and then became a shipbuilder. Later he became a manufacturer of peach baskets, in which business he amassed a very con ­ siderable fortune. He never before held a political office. Speaker of the Senate William T. Wat ­ son will now become governor, and a dozen or more offices which would other- . wise have been filled by Republicans will be given to Democrats. The executive business of the state is in a bad condition owing to the inability of the governor to sign many important com ­ missions and other documents. Watson Is Governor Now. D over , Del., April 9. — William Thorp Watson, who by the death of Governor . Marvil becomes governor of Delaware, was born in Milford, Kent county, DeL, on June 22, 1849, and is the son of Bethune and Ruth Watson and grandson of Gov ­ ernor William Watson, who was chief ex ­ ecutive from January, 1847, to January, 1851. , Governor Watson was educated at Ches- terfown, Md., and at the conclusion of his studies returned to his home in Milford. An uncle — Colonel C. S. Watson— was a member of the senate in 1857, and his fa ­ ther was at one time a member of the lower house. Governor Watson moved to Philadelphia in 1879 and resided there about four years, after which time he returned to Milford and was nominated by the Democrats for a seat in the house of representatives in 1885. He was elected, but the question of his eligibility having been raised (he not hav ­ ing been a resident of the state for three years immediately preceding his elcetion and a resident of the county for one year) Mr. -Watson refused to take the seat. In 1892 he was nominated for the state sen ­ ate and elected by a large majority. At the beginning of the present session he was elected speaker. PREPARE FOR DROUGHT. By Arranging For Irrigation at a Critical Stage In the Crop ’ s Growth. Some of ' the experiment stations are giving considerable attention to studies regarding the amounts of water required by different crops for perfect develop ­ ment, as well as the best time and methods of applying it. It would be well to consider also the economy of wa ­ ter storage and irrigation on a small scale, as suggested by The Experiment Station Record. The Record very truly says: A deficiency of rainfall during a com ­ paratively short period at a critical stage of the growth of a crop — as, for instance, at the time of formation of seed — may result in serious reduction in yield and quality of crop or in total failure. The most reliable safeguard against such a result is irrigation in some form. There is reason to believe that the sys ­ tems of irrigation now so extensively and successfully practiced in the arid and semiarid regions may be employed in modified form and on a smaller scale with marked advantage on at least the more valuable farm lands of the humid regions of the United States. In such regions there is usually little trouble in securing all the water needed for purposes of irrigation. By impound ­ ing the small streams and utilizing the springs which occur on almost every farm sufficient water might be stored at small expense to carry the crops safely over the one or two “ dry spells ” which are likely to occur during the growing season. The construction of extensive reservoirs and canals of course could not wisely be undertaken, but on a great many farms the topographical conditions are such that the small* streams might be collected in reservoirs from which the water might be distributed by means of open ditches over a large area of the farm, or a portion of the flow of larger streams might be diverted and distrib ­ uted by the same means in time of need. In fact, this kind of irrigation, especial ­ ly in meadows, is already practiced to a limited extent in the eastern United States. Such a system intelligently practiced would very largely eliminate the ele ­ ment of chance in farming operations and reduce the culture of the soil more nearly to a science. Besides affording greater security, it would permit of in ­ tensive cultivation and the widest di ­ versification of crops. The latter is a matter of highest importance in those regions which are at present confined to the production of one or two staple crops, such as cotton, corn or wheat. Under this one crop system failure of the crop is a much more serious matter than under a system in which a variety of crops is grown. EPWORTH LEAGUE. Lesson For .the Week Beginning April 14. Comment by Bev. Walter J. Yate& Topic, The Second Trial. S ortpwre R eadings . — J ob ii, 1-10. Many persons who remain patient and submissive under disappointment, loss and bereavement lose patience when touched with bodily disease. Job shows his firm reliance upon God and the depth of his piety when under se ­ vere ^physical suffering he makes no complaint. Many Christians seem to lose their hold on God as soon as sick ­ ness comes upon them. Yet the presence of the Master is oftentimes revealed in richer grace and fuller spiritual bless ­ ings to one while on a sick bed than . when busy in active life; Smut In Corn. The smut in corn will reproduce it ­ self the next year if sown with seed. It is a little remarkable that there should have been so much smut last year in view of the character of the season. The commonly received opinion is that wet weather makes a smut year, but we are hearing of a great deal of smut in spite of the abnormal drought. As has been said, the seed of smutted corn will un ­ doubtedly contain smut spores. It is also true that the ground will contain them and make a smutty crop the next season, although perfectly clean seed is procured. The only way to get rid of smut that we know of, says the Iowa Homestead, is to put land that has grown a smutty crop into some other crop than corn for a year or two. Smut left on the ground will produce smut the next year and in increased quantity if the ground again Senator Records of Sussex will prob- ' be put in corn. To get rid of it, there- ably be chosen speaker pro tern. The death of Governor Marvil will greatly add to the present political complications in the state. The senate, as at present constituted, con ­ sists of five Democrats and four Republic ­ ans, but the Democrats include Mr. Wat ­ son among their number, and if he leaves the senate it will be a tie. He may elect to serve in both capacities, and it is un ­ derstood now that he will take his seat in the senate whenever his vote is needed by the party, while Senator Records will con ­ tinue to act as speaker pro tern. The Re ­ publicans will doubtless protest against this arrangement, which will add another to the many bitter contests now prevail ­ ing in the legislature. It is thought, too, that the death of Governor Marvil will hasten the solution of the senatorial con ­ test by bringing the opposing factions to ­ gether. Descendant of Penn Wins. P hiladelphia , April 5. — The suit of one of the heirs of William Penn — Wil ­ liam Dugald Stuart of London — to secure possession of property in the city of Eas ­ ton, Northampton county, resulted in a verdict for the plaintiff. A Stay For Gallo. R ochester , April 5. — Frank Gallo, un der sentence of. death at Auburn for the murder of a fellow countryman and who was to have been electrocuted next week, has been granted a stay pending an appeal to the court of appeals. Wliat Steamer Is Missing? H alifax , April 9.— A t large quantity of wreckage which was washed ashore re ­ cently near St. Mary ’ s island leads to the supposition that a steamer has been lost off that point of the coast. New President For Lehigh. B ethlehem , Pa., April 5. — The presi- .dency of the Lehigh university has been offered to and accepted by Dr. Thomas M. Drown of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. fore, it is necessary to change the crop, and the corn smut will then die out be ­ cause it cannot subsist on any other host than corn. By cleaning the ground in this way and then getting clean seed smut can be eradicated. Black Minorcas. This breed of poultry is rapidly grow ­ ing in favor in this progressive age of poultry culture as their good qualities are better known. They are of Spanish origin, but have been bred for many years in England. They are the largest nonsitting breed in existence and excel as egg producers, both in number and size of -the eggs. They combine two points that render them specially desir ­ able — viz, . utility and beauty. They have large single combs, red face with pure white ear lobes, lustrous black plumage and are proud and majestic. The American standard weight for Black Minorca cocks is 8 pounds and for hens 6% pounds. They are very hardy, mature early, pullets begin to lay when 5 months old and continue through the winter. Their ability to fill the egg basket is recognized not only by the fancier, but by the practical farmer. Treatment of Large Bowlders. Many large bowlders may be sunk by digging beside and under them and let ­ ting them down. In good digging it is cheaper than blasting and hauling away. Granite and flint may be split by burn ­ ing the brush on it and throwing a pail of water on the rock while very hot. Dynamite is a last resort, but safer than powder, says The Farm Journal. A spe ­ cialist should be obtainable for handling the stuff and rending stones. Boy Killed His Playmate. A nsonia , Conn., April- 6. — Herman Herttich was killed through being hit by a stone thrown by William Branch: Both are about 14 years old. Poor Pay For Burglarizing. ■W orcester , Mass., April 4. — Burglars entered the postoffice at Oxford and blew open the safe, but found only : 25 coppers. Lysol, the New Insecticide. Lysol has not received much atten ­ tion as yet in this country, but it has been in use in Europe for some years. Surely it woufd be worth giving it a trial at\ some of the experiment sta ­ tions. This is another substance pre ­ pared from coal tar. American Garden ­ ing gives, as a formula for making this new insecticide, “ four ounces of lysol to 420 ounces of water. ” Baxter Joy. The Lord is risen. Sing, Easter heralds, singl He burst the rocky prison. Wide let the triumph ring! Tell how the graves are quaking, The saints their fetters breaking. Sing, heralds, Jesus lives! * Prayer For Power. After pardon of sins then comes the need of prayer for power. “ Without me, ” says Christ, “ ye can do nothing. ” Whoever attempts in his own strength to do God ’ s service soon learns his weak ­ ness and helplessness. But power is given for service by the Holy Spirit. Consciousness of- need and earnest de ­ sire for its possession are requisite for its reception. Complete consecration will be followed by the complete in ­ dwelling and filling of the Spirit in power. But, once received, it must be used in service; otherwise it vanishes and leaves the soul in weakness and darkness, as before. Forgotten Pledges. Every person received into the Meth ­ odist Episcopal church has voluntarily pledged in the presence of God and the congregation “ to give according to abil ­ ity to the support of the gospel and the various benevolent enterprises of the church. ” Many persons do notcontribute a cent a year to any of the church be ­ nevolences and give very little to the support of the local church. Such cal ­ lousness or carelessness of soul in this respect indicates a low state of spiritual life until it is difficult to see where such are different from the ordinary sin ­ ner except in the matter of profession of piety. The Sunday School Army. The Methodist Episcopal church has more than 29,000 Sunday schools and 300,000 teachers and 2,500,000 scholars. What ability is here if properly trained to work for the Master I How easily the debt on the missionary treasury of $175,000 could be lifted if this grand army corps should hear the Easter bat- tlecry and move forward! How many Leagues in the Sunday school could stim ­ ulate the zeal of others by a timely word in this direction. Let the children and young people pour their treasure into the treasury of the church, and the children of heathenism will be won to Jesus. Bead Your Bible. Read it every day. Young Christians especially should never neglect this. If pressed for time, better ' take it from eating or sleeping than to omit to feed on the word of God. One can get along in the Christian life and grow in grace and in knowledge of God if he lacks many things, but there is no permanent growth of character where the Bible is neglected. Better pass the newspaper by rather than the Scriptures. Find some way te read, study and meditate upon this book, which contains the wis ­ dom of the ages, the promises of God and the hope of salvation. One Cent a Day. That is a small sum, yet if we could secure that amount from all the mem ­ bers of the church it would give $10,- 000,000 per year to help bring in the kingdom of God. Can it not be done? Are any so poor they cannot do as much as that? Perhaps the collecting of such sums could be conducted on the plan adopted in Bristol, England, which resulted in establishing the Methodist class system. The project is feasible. Shall we under ­ take it? Brotherhood of St. Andrew. This is the title of the young peo ­ ple ’ s society of the Protestant Episcopal church. It began some years since in St. James ’ church, Chicago. During the past five years its progress has been rap ­ id. It places great emphasis upon spirit ­ ual culture of young men. It also culti ­ vates carefully church loyalty. Missionary Day. The general missionary committee have requested that presiding elders, pastors and Sunday school superintend ­ ents unite in an effort to secure the ob ­ servance of Easter Sunday as Children ’ s Missionary day, thus connecting the day of the Lord ’ s resurrection with the con ­ quest of the world. The League and Faster. The gladdest, grandest of all Christian festivals is Easter day. Everywhere the League should make special observance of the occasion. Deliverance from fear of death through the raising of Jesus Christ from the dead is cause for rejoic ­ ing. “ He hath begotten us again unto a living hope. ” Leagues of New England. The chapters of the six New England conferences afe distributed as follows: East Maine, 72; Maine, 79; New Hamp ­ shire, 79; Vermont, 84; New England, 205; New England Southern, 154. The total is 678. In Madagascar. The Christian Endeavor societies on that island number 91 and report a membership of 3,377. • The True Spirit. A single church in Toledo supports five missionaries in the home and for ­ eign fields. Belief in Six Honrs: Distressing Kidney and Bladder dis ­ eases relieved in six hours by the “ New Great South American Kidney Cure. ” This new remedy is a great surprise on account of its exceeding promptness in relieving pain in the bladder, kidneys, back and every part of the urinary passages in male or female. It relieves retention of water and pain in passing it almost im ­ mediately. If you want quick relief and cure this is your remedy. Sold by Wash- bum & Seymour, Druggists, Chatham, N. Y. On Broadway, rooted to the spot, Bewildered stood- the jay. He ’ d dropped a nickle in the slot — But the cars moved on their way. T. F. Anthony, Ex-Postmaster of Pro ­ mise City, Iowa, says: “ I bought one bottle of ‘ Mystic Cure ’ for Rheumatism and two doses of it did me more good than all the medicine I ever took. ” Sold by Washburn & Seymour, druggists Chat ­ ham. Itch on human, mange on horses, dogs and all stock, cured m 30 minutes by Wool- ford ’ s Sanitary Lotion. This never fails. Sold by Washburn & Seymour Druggists, Chatham, N. Y. Dr. Hand ’ s Colic Cure in Hudson. Hudson, N, Y., Sept. 28, 1894. — I found Dr.Hand ’ s Colic Cure so good for my baby, who was suffering from colic so that I could not get a moment ’ s rest night or day. I take pleasure in writing this so that every mother can know about it, for I hope that Dr. Hand ’ s Remedies for children will find their way into every family. — Mrs. Oscar Shook, 48 Chapel street. .Dr. Hand ’ s Colic Cure is sold by all druggist for 25c. Are Your Hands Chapped? If so, go to any drug store and ask for a free sample of Liquid Franconia, a new preparation for chapped hands. Large bottle, 25 cts. To soothe and strengthen the vocal organa, Ayer ’ s Cherry Pectoral has long been the Favorite preparation with public speakers. Coughing Leads to Consumption. Kemp ’ s Balsam will stop the cough at once. Go to your druggist to-day and get a sample bottle free. Large bottles. 50 cents and $1.00. Go at oncc> ; delays are dangerous. Jess — Well, I must go and take off my bicycle trousers. Bess — What for ? Jess — I ’ ve got to attend a meeting of the society for the introduction of dress skirts among the Turkish women. , CONTRADICTS THE DOCTORS. All Are Happy, Glad, and Well. [SPECDLL TO OUB I.APT KEAPEBS.] The theoties of physicians in regard Travellers 5 Guide. RAILROAD TIME TABLES. « AMERICA ’ S GREATEST RAILROAD. ISfEWYORK ( entral & HUDSON RIVER R. R. THE FOUR-TRACK TRUNK LINE. N. Y. C. & H* B. B. B. — Harlem Div. LEAVE FOR NEW YORK. . 6.29 a. m. Local Express. 8.05 a. m. Pittsfield-New York Express, Mail. 12.15 p. m. Local. 3.10 p. m. Sundays only. 3.25 p. m. Way, Milk. 4.50 p. m. Pittsfield-New York Express, Mail. 4.30 p. m. Way, Milk, Sundays only. ARRIVE FROM NEW YORK. 11.05 a. m. Mail. 12.05 p. m. Milk, Sundays only. 12.45 p. m. Pittsfield-New York Express. 1.45 p. m. Milk. 1.45 p. in. Sundays only. t 7.15 p. m. Pittsfield-New, York Express, Mail. 8.45 p. m. Chatham-New ‘ York Local.^ BOSTON & ALBANY — Main Line. FOR THE EAST. 4.47 a. m. Express, for Boston. 8.02 a. m. Way, Boston. 10.44 a. m. Express, Boston. 12.50 p. m. Harlem, Pittsfield. 3.10 p. m. Way, Springfield. 5.54 p. m. Way, Pittsfield. 7.20 p. m. Harlem Express, Pittsfield. 9;55 p. m. Express, Boston. FOR THE WEST. 7.15 a. m. Way, for Albany. 11.34 a. m. Way, Albany. 2.01 p. m. Express, Albany. 5.05 p. m. Way, Albany. 8.54 p. m. Express, Albany. CHATHAM & HUDSON BRANCH. CHATHAM TO HUDSON. A.. M. A. M. P. M. P. M. Chatham (leave) ......... 8 15 H 35 2 10 6 00 Ghent ............................. 8 20 U 40 2 15 6 05 Pulver ’ s ......................... 8 28 11 48 2 23 6 13 Mellenville .................... 8 33 11 53 2 28 6 18 Claverack ..................... 8 43 12 03 2 38 6 28 Hudson Upper ............. 8 50 12 10 2 45 6 35 Hudson Lower (arrive) 8 55 12 15 2 50 6 40 HUDSON TO CHATHAM. A. M. A. M. P. M. P.M. P.M. Hudson Lower (Iv) 6 30 10 00 12 55 225 4 20 Hudson Upper... 6 35 10 05 100 2 30 4 25 Claverack ............. 6 42 1012 107 2 38 4 32 Mellenville ........... 6 52 10 22 117 2 47 4 42 Pulver ’ s ................ 6 57 10 27 122 2 52 4 47 Ghent ............. . ... 7 05 10 35 130 3 00 455 Chatham (arrive) 710 10 40 135, 3 05 500 LEBANON SPRINGS B. R. LEAVE FOR THE NORTH. 8.10 a. m. Mail to Bennington. 1.40 p. m. Local to Bennington. 6.10 p. m. Excepting Saturday to Leb. Spr ’ gs. 7.30 p. m. Saturday only, to Bennington. ARRIVE FROM THE NORTH. 7.10 a. m. from Lebanon Springs. 1.20 p. m. from Bennington. 8.45 p. m. from Bennington — Mail. Legal Notices. S UPREME COURT, C olumbia C ounty — Abner S. Haight, against Jason M. John ­ son and Timothy Cody, individually and as administrators of the goods, chattels and credits of Thomas Cody, deceased, Bridget Donelly, Mary A. Cody, Catharine P. Cody, Elizabeth Cody and Martin Cody. In pursuance of a judgment and decree of foreclosure and sale duly granted in the above entitled action; and entered in Columbia County Clerk ’ s office on the 27th day of February, 1895, the undersigned referee will sell at public auction, at the Law Office of W C. Daley, in the village and town of Chatham ’ Columbia^ County, N. Y., on the 13th day of April, 1895, at 10 o ’ clock a. m., the premises de ­ scribed in said judgment and decree, as follows, to wit: “ All that parcel of land, situate in the town of New Lebanon, Columbia County, N. Y and bounded as follows, viz: On the South by the highway and lands formerly owned by William Sherman, now occupied by said Thomas Cody, on the East by lands formerly owned by said William Sherman and occupied by said Cody, on the North by lands of Sarah. Haight, thence along said Haight ’ s lands to lands of Benoni Sherman and West by lands of said Sherman containing fourteen acres of land be the same more or less. The above described premises being those formerly eon. by Isaac T. Haight and wife to Richarc veyed by Isaac T. Haight and wife to Richard Donelly and by said Donelly and wife con ­ veyed to Patrick McGrath and by said Patrick McGrath and wife conveyed to said Thomas Cody. ” Dated at Chatham, N. Y., this 27th day of February, 1895. LOUIS K. BROWN, W.C. D aley , Referee. Plaintiff ’ s Attorney, 22-28 N OTICE TO CREDITORS — Pursuant to the order of Hon. Isaac N. Collier, Surrogate of the County of Columbia, notice is hereby given, according to law, to all persons having claims against Nancy Taaffe, late of the Town of Ghent, in the County of Columbia, deceased, that they are required to present the same with the vouchers thereof to the subscriber executor of &e., of the said deceased, at his residence in the Village ot Chatham, on or before the 16th day of September, next. Dated, March 12th, 1895. DAVID L. STARKS, W. C. D aley , Executor. Executor ’ s Attorney, Chatham, N. Y. 24-49 N OTICE TO CREDITORS — Pursuant to the •order of Hon. Isaac N. Collier, Surrogate of the County of Columbia, notice is hereby given, according to law, to all persons having claims against Thomas Cody, late of the town of New Lebanon, in the County of Columbia, deceased, that they are required to present the same with the vouchers thereof to the subscribers, administrators. &c., of the said deceased, at the store of J. M. Johnson, No. 402 Warren St., in the City of Hudson, N. Y., on or before the 1st day of July next. Dated, December 18,1894. TIMOTHY CODY, J. M. JOHNSON, 13-38 Administrators, &c. KINDERHOOK & HUDSON R. R. iday, a. m., 9.45 a. m., 4.15 p. m. Saturdays only 8.05 L eave Hudson daily, excepting Sunday, 6.35 p. m. L eave Niverville daily, excepting Sunday, 7.48 a. m., 12.10 p. m., 5.38 p. m. Saturdays only, 9.40 p. m. _______ HOUSAXONIC B. B. .to female complaints suffer a “ Water­ loo ” very frequently, when sensible and thinkin g women take matters into their own hands. L eave State Line for Bridgeport 8.40 a. m., 12.00 m., 5.05 p. m. A rrive at State Line 10.55 a. m„ 1.26 p. m., and 8.20 p. m. PHILADELPHIA & BEADING B. B. POUGHKEEPSIE BRIDGE ROUTE. G oing e X st — Leave Boston Corners 11.55 a. m., 3.48 p. m., 5.30 p. m. Sundays only 3.03 p. m. G oing W est — Leave Boston Corners 9.55 a. m., 10.27 a. m., 1.27 p. m. Sundays only 4.41 p. m.' Legal Notices. N OTICE TO CREDITORS — Pursuant to the order of Hon. Isaac N. Collier Surro ­ gate of the County of Columbia, notice is hereby given, according to law, to all persons having claims against Abram B. Pugsley late of the Town ot Chatham in the County of Columbia, deceased, that they are required to present the same with the vouchers thereof to the subscriber administratrix of &c., of the said deceased, at her residence m the Town of - Chatham on or before the 17th day of August, next. Dated, February 7th 1895. ELLEN A. P UGSLEY, Administratrix. Me C lellans & D ardess , Attorneys for Administratrix, 20-45 C hatham , N. Y. Women are sometimes compelled to act for themselves, because of the suffer ­ ing forced upon them by incompetent doctors, who are baffled by very simple complaints, because they are not the right sex to comprehend them. Lydia E. Pinkham, when she gave to the world her Vegetable Compound, lifted women from the darkness into light. She placed within their reach a guaranty, not only of health, hut of del­ icacy and self-respect. The following letter is a little story where a “ dear- little boy ” was the “ Waterloo. ” “ I have taken three bottles of your Vegetable Compound, one package of Sanative Wash, one box of Liver Pills ; and now I have a dear little babe four weeks old, and I am well. I have to thank you for this. “ I have spent $200.00 for doc ­ tors ’ hills without a cure. For my cure I only spent $5.00. “ I was once a victim of fe ­ male troubles 'Mtff/p iff their worst form. Ihavesuf-, : 1 fereduntold ago- i^:: ! sics every month; ''''''' had to stay in bed, and have poultices applied, and then could not stand the pain. “ My physician tpld me if I became, pregnant I would die. I had bladder trouble, itching, backache, catarrh of the stomach, hysteria, and heart trouble, fainting spells and leucorrhcea: Can you wonder that I sing the praises of a medi­ cine that has cured me of all these ills? ” M rs . G eo . C. K erchner , 351 Snediker Avd., Brooklyn, H.Y. M ORTGAGE SALE — Whereas, default has been made in the payment of the money secured by.a mortgage dated, April 1st, 1889, executed by Silas Roberts of New Lebanon, N. Y., to Nelson Webster, which said mortgage was recorded in the clerk ’ s office of the County of Columbia, N. Y., on the 1st day of May, 1889, at 9 o ’ clock a. m., in liber 68 of mortgages, page 402. And whereas default has been made in the payment of the amount due upon and secured to be paid by said mortgage and there is now due and owing to said mortgagee upon and by virtue of said mortgage at the date of the first publication of this notice, the sum of four hundred and forty two dollars, to wit: the sum of $400, principal, and $42.00 for in ­ terest; and no suit, proceeding, or action at law or otherwise has been instituted to recover the said mortgage debt or any part thereof. Now, therefore, notice is hereby given, that by virtue of said power of sale and in pur ­ suance of the statute the said mortgage will be foreclosed by a sale of the mortgaged premises at public auction, at the St. Elmo Hotel, in West Lebanon, N. Y., on the 26th, day of June 1895 at 10 o ’ clock a. m. of that day. The said premises are described in said mortgage as follows: All that tract of land situate in New Lebanon, Columbia County, N. Y., bounded as follows, to wit: Beginning at the north-west corner of the meadow in the line of lands of Allen B. Davis, on the south side of the highway leading from New Britain to Benoni Sherman ’ s; running thence south along the lands of said Davis to lands formerly owned by Cady Palmer; thence easterly along said Palmer ’ s land to lands of Adam C. Kirby; thence north along said Kirby ’ s line to north-west corner of Kirby ’ s lot; thence east along said line of Kirby ’ s to lands of Benoni Sherman; thence north along Sherman ’ s land to lot purchased of David P. Mooney; thence east along said Sherman ’ s land to south east corner of Mooney lot; thence north to the center of the above named highway; thence west along said highway to the south-west corner of lands- of Benoni Sherman; thence north along Sherman ’ s land and land of Spencer Hall to south-east corner of lands of Geo. E. Fowler; thence west along said Fowler ’ s line; thence south and thence west to corner of lands formerly owned by Samuel T. Curtis; thence south along said Curtis ’ land as the fence now stands to corner of lands of A. B Davis; thence south along said Davis ’ land and across the above named highway to the ’ place of beginning, containing seventy-nine acres of land, be the same more or less, and being the same premises conveyed by Nelson Webster and wife to first party by deed bearing even date herewith, and this mortgage is given to secure a portion of the purchase price of said premises. Dated, March 28,1895. NELSON WEBSTER, Mortgagee, (27-39) E ast N assau , N. Y. N OTICE TO CREDITORS — Pursuant to the order of Isaac N.-Collier, Esq., Surrogate of the County of Columbia, notice is hereby given, according to law, to all persons having claims against Frederick A. Greenough, late of the Town of Ghent, in the County of Columbia, deceased, that they are required to present the same, with the vouchers thereof, to the subscriber as administratratrix of &c., of the said deceased, at the law offices of McClellans & Dardess, Chatham, Columbia County, N. Y., on or before the 4th day of September, next. Dated, February 19, 1895. NANCIE E. GREENOUGH, Administratrix. Me C lellans & D ardess . Attorneys for Administratrix, C hatham , C ol , C o ., N. Y. 21-46 s N OTICE TO CREDITORS — Pursuant to the order of Hon. Isaac N. Collier, Surrogate of the County of Columbia, notice is hereby given according to law, to all persons having claims against Catharine Marshall, late of the town of New Lebanon, in the County of Columbia, deceased, that they are required to present the same, with the vouchers thereof, to the subscribers, executors of, &c., of the said deceased, at the residence of Isaac T. Haight, in the Town of New Lebanon, on or before the 28th, day of July next. Dated, Feb ’ y. 18th, 1895. HENRY MARSHALL, ISAAC T. HAIGHT, 21-46 Administrators, &c. N OTICE TO CREDITORS. — Pursuant to the order of Hon. Isaac N. Collier, Surrogate of the County of Columbia, notice is hereby given, according to. law, to all persons having claims against George H. White, late of the Town of Chatham, in the County of Columbia, deceased, that they are required to present the same with the vouchers thereof to the subscriber, administrator with will annexed, of, etc., of the said deceased, at his residence at East Chatham, in said county, on or before the 14th day of October next. ; Dated, April 6,1895. _■ _ _ / GEORGE E. WHITE, Administrator, with will annexed; M c C lellans & D ardess , Attorneys for Administrator, \ 28-1 Chatham, Col. Co„ N. Y., C ITATION ON APPLICATION TO DISPOSE OF REAL ESTATE — The People of the State of New York, by the Grace of God Free and Independent. To Marietta Shultis. Frank Shultis, Carrie Shultis, Charles K. Shultis, Alice Shultis, William Shultis, Mary Shultis, Edward Shultis, Lucy Shultis, Emmett Niver, Fox & Com ­ pany, Frederick Snyder,. Charles H. Heer- mance, W. Fick & Company, William Van Etten, Levi E. Raught, and to all other cred ­ itors and persons interested in the estate of Dederiek Shultis, late of the town of Copake, in the county of Columbia and State of New York, deceased. SJEJUD GREETING: — Yon and each of you are hereby cited and required personally to be and appear before our Surrogate of our ’ County of Columbia, N. Y., at his office in the City of Hudson, in said county on the 25th day of May, 1895, at 10 o ’ clock in the fore ­ noon of that day, then and there to show cause why a decree should not he made directing the disposition of the Real Property of said Dederiek Shultis, late of the town of Copake, County of Columbia, N. Y„ deceased (by the mortgage.lease or sale at public or private sale thereof), or of so much thereof as may be necessary for the payment of the debts and funeral expenses of said deceased.- And those of you who are under the age of twenty-one years are required to appear by your guardian, if you have one ; if you have none, that you appear and apply for one to he appointed, or in the event of yoiir neglect or failure to do so . a guardian wifi be appointed by the Surrogate, to represent and act for you in this proceeding. I n T estimony W hereof , We have caused the Seal of Office of our said Surrogate to .be hereunto affixed. Witness, Isaac ' N. Collier, Esq., Surrogate of our said [L. S.] County, at the City of Hudson, the 30th day of March, in the year of our Lord one thousand eight hundred and ninety-five. - ISAAC N. COLLIER, M c C lellans & D ardess , Surrogate. Attorneys for Petitioner, Chatham, New York. . > 27-33 N OTICE TO CREDITORS — Pursuant to the order of Hon. Isaac N. Collier, Surrogate of the County of Columbia, notice is hereby given, according to law, to all persons having claims against Anna Mary Tanner, Jate of the Town of Chatham, in the County of Columbia, deceased, that they are required to present the same, with the vouchers thereof to the subscribers, executors of, &c., of the said deceased, at their residence, in the Town of New Lebanon, on or before the 28th, day of July next. Dated, Feb ’ y., 18th, 1895. MARIA HAIGHT, ISAAC T. HAIGHT, 21-46 / Administrators, &c. N OTICE TO CREDITORS — Pursuant to the order of Hon. Isaac N. Collier, Surrogate of the County of Columbia, notice is hereby given, according to law, to ah persons having claims against George H. Taaffe, late of the town of Ghent, in the County of Columbia, deceased, that they are required to present the same with the voucuers thereof to the subscriber, sole Executor of, &e. of the said deceased, at the law office of William C. Daley, Esq., in Chatham, said county, on or before the 20th day of July, next. Dated, January 14th, 1895. JOHN P. TAAFFE, Executor. W. C. D aley , Attorney for Executor. 16-41 TV OTICE TO CREDITORS — Pursuant to the -Lv order of Hon. Isaac N. Collier, Surrogate of the County of Columbia, notice is hereby given, according to law, to all persons having claims against Catharine McCambridge, late of the Village of Philmont, in the County of Columbia, deceased, that they are required to present the same with the vouchers thereof to the subscriber, executor of &c., of the said deceased, at his residence in Ghent, Columbia County, N. Y., on or before the 3d day of August, next. Dated, January 26th, 1895. JOHN S. RUSSELL, M c C lellans & D ardess , Executor. Attorneys for Executors, Chatham, N.Y. 18-43 TEEMS OF COURT — COLUMBIA COUHTI COUNTY COURT AND SESSIONS. COURT OE Pursuant to the requirements of the Code of Civil Procedure, the undersigned, County- Judge of the County of Columbia, hereby appoints the times and places for holding the Terms of the County Court and Court of Sessions therein for the year 1863, and until otherwise appointed, viz..* Second Monday of January* 10 a, m.. Chambers. ' Second Monday of February, 10 a. m^ Cham- : : bers. Second Monday of March, 2 p. m M Court House. ; Second Monday of April, 10 a. in.. Chambers. Second Monday of May, 10 a. m.. Chambers. Second Monday of June, 2 p. m.. Court f House. Second Monday of July, 10 a. m., Chambers. - Second Monday of September, 10 a. m n Chambers. Second Monday of October, 10 a. m., Cham- v hers. Second Monday of November, 10 a. m„ Chambers. Second Monday of December, 2 p. m.. Court ' H use. , The appointment of the Terms on the second Mondays of March, June and December, are for both of said Courts, and all the other appointments are for the County Court only. A Trial Jury will be drawn and summoned for the second Mondays of March, June and December; and a Crand Jury will be drawn : : < and summoned for the second Monday of June. Dated, Hudson, N. Y„ January 3,1893. J. RIDER CADY, County Judge of Columbia County, N. Y. * '8 ■■-.j '-8 ? 8 -St: ... :...: ' vS V- .. It. Ms' ■ St t : SSSi. lilllEsS

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