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The Chatham Republican. (Chatham, Columbia County, N.Y.) 1886-1918, April 17, 1895, Image 5

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TEE CSATIAI REPUBLICAN Official Organ of the Republican Party of Columbia County. PeSlisM ob Wetesws it CtatSai, Col. Co THE CH1THJM PDBLISHIBG COMPMT WALLACE C. BEEBE, - Secretary AND BUSINESS MANAGER, TERMS: — SI. 00 per Tear. Positively in Advance. Advertising Rates Furnished on Appli ­ cation. cmrail , WEDNESDAY, APBIL 17, 1895 MORE MAGNIFICENT OFFERS. We take pleasure In announcing that we have made arrangements by which readers of the C hatham R epublican can secure the New York Press in combination with this paper, at the following prices : The D aily P ress and C hatham R epubli ­ can , combined, one year $2.80, cash in advance. The D aily and S unday P ress and C hat ­ ham R epublican , combined, one year $4.00, cash in advance. The W eekly P ress and C hatham R epubli ­ can , combined, one year $1.25, cash in ad ­ vance. This offer is open alike to new subscribers and to old subscribers who pay up their ar ­ rearages to date. LOCALS IN BRIEF Among the skints on earth. Let mutual love be found; Heirs of the same inheritance,- With mutual blessings crowned. Let discord and ill-will Be banished far awav; And all in Christian bonds unite, Who the same Lord obey. Thus will the church below Resemble that above; , . Where no discordant sounds are heard, But all is peace and love. — Beddome. Sing a song of spring time; Winter ’ s come and gone; \ But while you hum the merry rhyme Keep your flannels on. Easter eggs were plentiful this year. Easter bonnets were under a cloud last Sunday. F. Burrows of Albany was in town Sunday. Green grass on the lawns is the result of the fine rain. Miss Ethel Burrows returned from New York city, Sunday. April is said to be the month of tears, but if she keeps on she will cry her eyes out. Memorial Day, May 30, will be the next holiday. It comes on Thursday this year. W. C. Allen has secured a position with Charles Blake, of Hudson, as a carriage painter. Arbutus, which has been warmly cov ­ ered with snow the past winter, will soon be in bloom. Mrs. J. D. Kinsman returned home, Wednesday, after a visit of two weeks in Brooklyn. The first thunderstorm of the season occurred in this section on Tuesday of last week. It was only a little one, how ­ ever. If the old saw is of any value May flowers should be abundant. The April showers have been copious enough up to date. . The newspapers throughout the coun ­ try are trying to tell their readers why meat is high. The simplest explanation is that butchers are- charging more than usual for it. Matthew Shea, formerly of this village, who is now located at Kobe, Japan, has purchased the machinery in Charles N. Hardens paper mill at Philmont. It was shipped to Japan.last week. If you should ever he so unfortunate as to have a kerosene lamp explode ©n your premises sprinkle flour over the burning oil by way of quenching the flames. It is recommended as very efficacious. It is said by astronomers that on Good Friday this year the principal planets which gravitate around the sun were all in exactly the same position they occupied in the firmament on the day Christ died upon the cross. It was the first time such a thing oecurred since that great day 1862 years ago, and it will not occur again for 2,000 years. Martin J. McCann will issue Vol. 3 of the Chatham Directory for 1895, in a few weeks. It will contain a map of Chat ­ ham, and a general directory of names, occupations and residences of the people of Chatham, Gent, Paynville and White Mills. The work will be well bound, and each advertiser will be presented with a copy free of charge. The price of the edition will he 75 cents per copy. The finest counterfeit quarter dollar ever made was discovered at the United States sub-treasury, Baltimore, a few days ago. It is of the series of 1893, and is composed largely of silver. Only the most adroit expert can detect it from genuine coin and it is believed to have been circulated in large quantities. • This is the first instance in which real silver has been used in counterfeiting. The metal is now so cheap, however, that ' counterfeiters can make counterfeits of it of the legal weight and still realize a handsome profit. Keep your eye on your change. Several blooded horses belonging to Mrs. Charles Roshoro were taken to the West Albany “ TattersalFs ” last week and disposed of at the big monthly auction sale which oecured on Saturday. The prices obtained were small, when the rating of Blue Blook stock in this vicinity • not so long ago is taken into consider ­ ation. The stallion Blue Blood was struck off for $210, passing into the possession of Remus Lasher, of Yalatie, and another party, as joint owners. Blue Prince found a purchaser at $235, True Blue at $212.50, Blue Beard at $167.50 and Blue Maid at $132.50. Blue Queen was dis­ posed of, we understand, at private sale; - price not stated. The big stallion. Bruno brought only $60. James H. Punderson is a happy man this a. m. Boy, 8}4 pounds. The “ After the Ball ” company gave a first-class entertainment at the opera house last evening to a small house. Our views on village improvement societies was crowded out of this week ’ s issue. We will give them expression later. Frank Waltermire is acting as clerk in the Philmont postoffice this week. Sanford W. Smith has been confined to his home by sickness since Saturday. S. Fowler is now delivering fruit trees to parties throughout the county. The first rehearsal of the drama, the ‘ ‘ Irish Politician ” is set down for this evening. Enos Gifford again occupies his old position as flagman at the Woodbridge avenue crossing. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Moore, of_Williams- town, Mass., were guests at William -C. Daley ’ s over Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. L. O. Kraft entertained-a small company at their home on Hudson avenue last evening. Jas. J. O ’ Neill, ticket agent at the B. & A. station, has been off duty the past few days on account of illness. John O ’ Neill, who was recently injured at New York, is now at his home in this village, and rapidly recovering. Rev. J. W. Miller was assigned to the pulpit of the M. E. church in this .village for another year, by the New York con­ ference, last week. Reserved seat tickets for the entertain ­ ment of the Colored Exhibition company, Wendesday evening, April 24, are on sale at Fellows ’ drug store. Panels of grand and trial jurors to serve at the May term of the Columbia circuit court will be drawn to-morrow at the office of County Clerk Rockefeller. Two gravel trains have been put on the B. & A. road between Niverville and Al ­ bany, together with a big gang of men. The track is being raised at various points. Mrs. Mary C. Cookingham, wife of Foster Cookingham, died yesterday. Fun ­ eral services will be held from her late residence, south of this village, on.Fri ­ day morning next at 11 o ’ clock. Interment in Rural cemetery. A large congregation was present at the Easter services at the Reformed church Sunday evening. The complete musical program could not he carried out by the choir, as Mr. Kenworthy was un ­ able to sing, owing to a severe sore throat. C. W. Spelman, formerly well known in the coal business ip this village, has again embarked in that line, and is now ready to fill all orders promptly. “ Char ­ ley ” has a host of friends, and his undi ­ vided attention to business will insure success. At the Methodist church next Sunday morning Rev. Dr. Miller will give a ser ­ mon on “ A Birds-eye View of a Metho ­ dist Conference. ” In the evening his subject will be, “ White Slaves of Amer ­ ica ; Who Shall Emancipate Them ? ” All are welcome. Owing to the illness of the pastor, Rev. W. J. Lake, the special services set down for last week at the Lutheran church, were postponed, and will take place on Wednesday, Thursday and Friday eve­ nings of this week, and the program previously announced will he carried out next Sunday. On Friday evening of this week, Prof. Roberts will give the much-talked re ­ ception at the Opera House. An invita ­ tion is extended to all the members of his classes in this village and at Hudson, and a special train will be run from that city, returning after the reception. Music will be furnished by a first-class orchestra, and dancing will commence at 9 o ’ clock. It will undoubtedly be “ the ” event of the season, and the young people from Hud ­ son will receive a royal welcome. A concert by the Hudson Glee Club from 8 to 9 o ’ clock will he a special feature of the occasion. There are no end to the schemes con ­ cocted by. sharpers for swindling the unsophisticated farmers. , New plots against their poekethooks come to light almost every day. One of the latest is the hill board privilege racket. This is the way it is worked : Two men paint a sign on the farmer ’ s fence, and give him a few dollars to guarantee them that no one else will he permitted to paint signs over them. The farmer is asked to sign a receipt acknowledging the payment of the money in order that they can return the same to their eniployer. The receipt which he signs turns out to be a promis ­ sory note for $200 or $500 as the case may BICYCLE NOTES. Mud ! More Mud ! to Wheelmen are getting impatient. Who will be first in Chatham adopt the bloomer costume ? Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Wade will ride Keating wheels this season. Mr. Wade recently purchased two wheels of above make of Charles Allen, the local agent. W.. C. Beebe has taken the agency for the “ Lovell ” and “ Warren ” bicycles. A model 23 Lovell is on exhibition in one of Haberdasher Finch ’ s display windows. Four of our local wheelmen have a run laid out for August that will include Ann Arbor, Mich., Chicago, 111., and Keokuk, Iowa. A party is also being made up for a trip to Washington, D. C. The “ Cleveland, ” “ Eagle, ” “ Lovell, ” “ Keating, ” and “ Union ” will be the leading mounts adopted among our local cracks this season. The “ Abrams ” will rank among the leaders and have a good following. The agitation regarding the now ostra ­ cized professional and his relation to the League of American Wheelmen has spread from ocean to ocean, and there is not a paper in the country devoting space to things cycling that does not express an opinion on this much-mooted question Class B men, aggravated with an enforced accumulation of useless prizes and pros ­ pects of still more during the present sea ­ son, are anxious for some sort of League legislation that will at least permit them to turn their prizes into cash. It is prob ­ able that some action will be taken on the question during the national meet at As- bury Park this summer. WHY DOMINIE GOSS WAS “ BOUNCED. ’ The Kingston Conference Expelled Him from the Ministry and the Church — Charged with Adultery, He Proves His Innocence, hut was Convicted of Telling Fibs About a Church Subscrip ­ tion — Was It a Put-Up Job ? THI TROY CONFERENCI. OPENS ITS ANNUAL SESSION TO ­ DAY AT SARATOGA. Programme of tlie I>aily Sessions — Xlie Gathering Will Close Next Monday. The trial of Rev. W. R. Goss, a former Methodist pastor at Philmont, who has been located at Margaretville, N- Y., dur ­ ing the past year, came off -at the recent session of the New York conference at Kingston, and resulted in a verdict, which was rendered last Wednesday evening, to the effect that he was “ guilty of general immorality. ” He was there ­ upon expelled from the ministry and membership in the Methodist church. The main charge against Mr. Goss was that he had been immoral in his relations with a lady member of his congregation, and some people may suppose from the verdict that the charge was sustained. This, however, . was not the fact, al ­ though the trial committee found that Mr. Goss had been imprudent and careless in the attentions which he had paid to young women. In reporting him guilty of immorality, the committee meant that Mr. Goss had been guilty of lying in making a state ­ ment concerning the debt of a church at Arkville, which was built mainly-through his efforts and in the face of much oppo ­ sition by prominent Methodists at Mar- garetville.. It appears that George Gould and others subscribed $500, to be paid when the balance of the e money was con ­ tributed. Mr. Goss secured promises for the balance, and then collected the $500 by representing that he had- all the money in hand. The $500 were deposited in the Margaretville bank in trust for the church, and Mr. Goss gave his personal note for the unpaid subscriptions, the note being assumed by the trustees of the Arkville church, and several payments have been made upon it. The “ kickers, ” however, got onto the facts, and in their fight against the dominie, used them with telling effect. The contest is not yet ended, however, as Mr. Goss has ap ­ pealed his case to the general conference. SENT OUT TO PREACH. Assignment of Ministers by the York Methodist Conference. be. The hand concert and entertainment given at the Opera House, Monday eve ­ ning, was well attended, and netted the organization in the neighborhood of $50. In addition to the music rendered by the band. Miss Bertha Luney gave a violin solo, and responded to a hearty encore, N as did Miss Kittie M. Waltermire to her piano solo. F. H. Kenworthy was unable to sing, owing to a severe cold, hut intro-/ duced specialties in the character of a Chinese juggler, which were well received, as was the specialties of Harry La Tell. The entertainment (which, by the way, was a trifle too long), closed with the farce: “ Fitz Simmons; or A Mistaken' Idenity. ” Mtz, impersonated by T. P. Gorman, was taken for a great prize fighter, much to his annoy ance, hut finally concluded he could “ lick de ’ hole village! ” The New York M. E. Conference comr pleted its work last Wednesday evening at 9.30 o ’ clock, and adjourned after the appointments for the coming year had been announced. ° Rev. W. W. Mickel was appointed pre ­ siding elder of the Poughkeepsie district, to succeed Rev. Dr. Travis. In this county pulpits will be filled as follows : Chatham —Geo. W. Miller. East Chatham — B. E. Smith. Ancram — J. S. Ladd. Claverack — F. E. Coons. Philmont — J. H. Michell. Copake — E. S. Potter. Elizaville — W. W. Wilcox. Hillsdale — A. E. Lord. - North and West Hillsdale — W. W. Shaw. . ■ . . Hudson — W. A. Chadwick. North Germantown — P. N. Chase. Spencertown — H.' I. Hoag. Stockport — W. R. Evans. West Taghkanic — R. T. Elsden. The sixty-third annual session of the Troy M. E. conference opened this morn ­ ing at 9 o ’ clock at Saratoga Springs with Bishop J. M. Walden, of Cincinnati, Ohio, in the chair, a feature of the session being the administration of the Lord ’ s supper to those in attendance. This afternoon Rev. G. E. Hite, D. D., of Albany, will deliver the conference missionary sermon, which will be fol ­ lowed by the anniversary of the Sunday School Union and Tract society, con­ ducted by the president, John W. Bennett. At this time, Rev. Dr. R. R. Doherty, of New York, will deliver an address. The evening session will be devoted to the anniversary of the church extension society movement, and an address by Rev. M. S. Hard, D. D., of Philadelphia, a popular and interesting speaker. To-morrow morning, J. W. Bennett will conduct the conference devotional session, after which the business of the conference will be taken up. Secretary J. H. Coleman will report 286 preachers, and 47,499 members; 365 Sunday schools with 5,728 teachers and 40,267 scholars. On Thursday at 2 p. m., candidates for admission on trial will be examined by C- Y. Grismer and others. At the same hour the anniversary of the conference temperance society will be held. J. L. Atwell presiding. An address will be made at this time by J. G. Wooley, of Chicago, on “ The Power of the Church. ” At 4 o ’ clock the annual meeting of the Troy Conference Life Assurance society will be held. In the evening Chaplain J. H. Lozier, of Iowa, a most brilliant orator, will deliver a lecture, subject, “ Your Mother ’ s Apron String. ” The devotional hour Friday morning will be conducted by E. H. Brown, after which the routine business will be re ­ sumed and continued throughout the morning session. In the afternoon, cam didates for local deacons ’ orders will be examined, T. B. Gardiner, chairman. At the same time, A. H. Eaton will examine candidates for local elders ’ orders. An ­ niversary of Freedman ’ s Aid and South ­ ern Educational society will follow. E. O. Farwell is president Of this society. Rev. J. W. Hamilton, D. D., correspond ­ ing secretary, will deliver an address. In the evening the Troy Conference Educational society will occupy the attention of the conference followers. Addresses wifi be made by Rev. J. R. Day, D. D., of Syracuse, and Rev. Henry Graham, D. D., of Rutland. G. W. Brown is president of the society. Following the customary devotional half hour, Saturday morning, led by A. M. Woodruff, the session will be given up to the women, when the anniversary of the Woman ’ s Home and Foreign Mis­ sionary societies will he held. Mrs. O. J. Squires is president of the former, and Mrs. J. Hillman of the latter. Addresses will be made by Mrs. B. S. Potter, of Illinois, and Rev. Dr. S. L. Baldwin of New York city. In the evening the anniversary meeting of the Missionary society, of which Rev. Dr. D. W. Gates of Albany is president, will be held. Dr. A. B. Leonard, mission ­ ary secretary will deliver an address. Saturday is usually a day of deep interest for the pastors. They have noted that for several sessions the bishop and presiding elders have been conspicuous for their absence, and well they know that during those hours (trying to the preacher) their fate is being decided upon. Those who occupy good positions await with anxiety the bishop ’ s decision, sin cerely hoping that it may not fall to their lot to be located in a small country town, with the promise of a small stipend, hard to collect, as a picture before them. The announcement of the appointments may be made Saturday evening, but it is more than probable that they will not be heard until the evening of the following day, or, mayhap, until Monday morning, inasmuch as hut few of them could leave town Sunday night. Conference Sunday is always a day of special moment. The services throughout the day are always very largely attended It is a day of rest for the pastors of all other denominations, excepting the Epis ­ copal and Catholic, it being the custom to supply the pulpits. At the first church, conference love feast will be held at 9 a. m., led by Rev. J. M. Webster. At 10.30 o ’ clock Bishop Walden, D. D., will deliver the sermon. The music at this service will be unusually fine. At 2.30 p. m. will he held the ordination of dea cons and elders, and an hour later memo ­ rial services will be conducted. The eve­ ning services will he of an evangelistic nature. The conference will close Monday morning, after devotional services led by P. L. Dow. FOUND DEAD IN BED. Michael Gardenier, who resided with his son, Charles Gardenier, about two miles west of Mellenville, on the road to Stottville, was found dead in his bed Fri ­ day morning. He was apparently in good health when he retired the previous night. On Thursday he had been work ­ ing at Mellenville. Heart disease is sup ­ posed to have caused his death. Coro ­ ner Cochrane began an inquest. Highest of all in Leavening Power. — Latest U. S. Gov ’ t Report Powder AB&QE.tJTEK.Y PURE Died. BAKER — Claverack. April 15, 1895, John Baker, aged 61 years- COOKINGHAM — In Ghent, April 16, 1895, Mary C„ wife of Foster Cookingham, aged 24 years. Funeral Friday morning at 11 o ’ clock from her late residence. Interment at Chatham Rural Cemetery. FINGAR — At Brainard, April, 12, 1895, Miss Helena Fingar, aged 51 years. SCHILLING — At Canaan 4 Corners, April 13, 1895, John Schilling, aged 73 years. ACKER — Stuyvesant, April 7, 1893, Jennie, daughter of Peter and Emma Acker, aged 17 years. CAMPBELL — In Lebanon Center, April 11, 1895. Mrs. Silas P. Campbell. COONS — In Livingston, April 11, 1895, Jacob W. Coons, in his 76th yea'. GAR DENIER — In Ghent, April 12, 1895, sud ­ denly, Nicholas Gardenier in his 66th year. JOHNSON — Old Chatham, April 4,1895, Elmer Johnson, aged 8J4 months. PALMER — North Chatham, April 4, 1895,. Richard L. Pal mer, aged 63 years. KASTEN — In Kinderhook, April 3, 1895, John Kasten, aged 51 years. KING — At New Concord, April ^ 1895, Ben ­ jamin King, aged 81 years. KELLY — Near North Nassau, April 4, 1895, Mrs. Andrew Kelly. LATTIMER — At Niverville, April 9, 1895, Ed ­ ward Lattimer, aged 29 years. LOWN — In Ancram Lead Mines, April 9, 1895, William M. Lown, iiged 76 years. PIERCE — Old Chatham, April 7, 1895, Clark Pierce, aged 58 years. REILLY-New York City, April 5.1895, Joseph Bernard Reilly. Interment at Yalatie. STEVENSON — At North Adams, Dec. 29,1894, Robert Stevenson, formerly of Yalatie, aged 89 years. STEUERWALD-In Stockport, April 14, 1895, Cha les Steuerwald, in his 70th year. THOMAS — Suddenly, in Kinderhook, April 5, 1895, Mary E., wife of George Thomas, aged 70 years. NILES — April 3, 1895, Smith Niles, aged 72 • years, and 8 months, at residence. Oak Park, 111., ot pneumonia. Funeral Friday April 5, 11 a. m„ Joliet, HI., and Chatham, N. Y. Tuition in Telegraphy, l am now forming new day and evening - classes in Telegraphy and Typewriting in my school, for ladies and gentlemen, of which I will take charge myself and will give them personal instrdction. ■ To- the young men and ladies of Chatham and vicinity I will arrange with them to make small weekly or monthly payments. Those desiring to receive instruction should call and see me at once,, as this offer will only remain open for a short time. F rank W hiteman . NUMBER 62463 Special Notices. Huber W ANTED — seventy-five bushel potatoes. Please state price. BRADLY BROS, 41 WvSt Street, ( 39 ) Pittsfield, Mass. G round rooms to let — on Locust street. Inquire of Wm. H. Shaver. 29tf C LOSING OUT SALK — regardless of cost, for next 30 days. Underwear, gloves, mittens, boots, shoes and rubbers, ready-made clothing and horse blankets, to make room for new goods. Also horse, wagons, sleighs, hay- rigging, &c., for sale. CHAS. E. PELTON, East Chatham, N. Y. (29*) L ATEST NOVELTIES — In Millinery. Trimmed and Untrimmed hats. Ladies ’ furnishing goods. A. C. SM1TH-BARTLEY, School Street, Chatham. (29) rpHE TOWN OF CANAAN has three X second hand road scrapers for sale at reasonable prices. One four-wheeled, and two two-wheeled, all in working order. In ­ quire of either commissioners of said town. (28-29) I. W. JOHNSON, Chairman. F OR SALE — House on Hudson avenue, with about 2 acres of land. Desirable location. Inquire of GEO. McCLELLAN, ( 27 tf) Chatham, N. Y. T O RENT — Rooms on Main street for small family. Inquire of R. H. Finch, Chatham. F OR SALE — Lady ’ s Warwick Bicycle. Has not been ridden 200 miles. Inquire of 26-27 FLORA J. BASSETT. W ALL PAPER from 4 cents a roll up. Largest stock in the county to select from. Carpets from 25 cents a yard up — large stock and lot. of remnants to close out. Carpets on installment plan. UNION CASH STORE. 26tf fjpo LET ----- House and Barn on Hudson avenue. Inquire of GEO. McCLELLAN, gg Chatham. B UILDING LOTS FOR SALE on Wash ­ ington Avenue and Church Street. Address, MRS. C. MEALEY, Chatham, N. Y. F OR SALE — A portable (Saw Mill) Boiler and Engine, 18 to 24 horse power; on wheels. For particulars, address, / J. W. WADSWORTH, jgtf East Chatham, N. Y. C LOSING OUT SALE — Decorated Dinner Sets 100 pieces, for $7.75. Big bargains in Rugs, Lamps and Silverware. _ _ __ _ 17 ’ UNION CASH STORE. P INE NEEDLE BALSAM — For coughs, colds, &c. It beats them all. 25e. 14 B aringer ’ s D rug S tore . T HOMPSON ’S RHEUMATISM CURE — Unlike other rheumatism cu«. es — cures rheumatism . . Your money back if you want it, at B aringer ’ s D rug S tore . 14 F IRST-CLASS Standard Apple Trees at $15 per 100; also. Shrubs, Plants, etc., very reasonable. S. FOWLER, 51 tf Chatham, N. Y. P ARTIES indebted to the Chatham Water Works Company are kindly requested to call at the store of Joseph Summer and pay their bills. By order of BOARD OF DIRECTORS. Y OU want some. You have something you don ’ t need or want. Tell me — no matter what it is or its condition; will make you proposition. Everything is salable some, where — machinery; supplies, general mer ­ chandise, etc., new or old. Write me. Bank references. H. H. MANSFIELD, 126 Liberty St., New York B ARGAIN no . 2 — At A. Tr^yer ’ s, North Chatham. One pound 50c. Tea, and a present worth from 10 to 30 cents. 2 pounds Granulated Sugar, box of 3 cakes Fine Toilet Soap, pound box Starch; package Puddine, 5 Good Cigars, box Yeast Cakes, all for $1.00. C ontracting and Building in wood Stone or Brick. Dam and Bridge Build, ing. Pile Driving Building Moving and Stone Work. Wrecking in all its branches. FRANK McGUIRE, Niverville N. Y. LIST OF LETTERS Remaining unclaimed in the postoffice at Chatham, N. Y., for the week ending April 15, 1895. - - ■ LADIES : Mrs. James H. Brown. Maria Bell. Mrs. Mary E. Doud. Mrs. H. F. Jones. Mrs. Frederick H; Lum. Miss Mary Mickles. M ihh Allice Mallory. Miss Maggie McCarthy, grs. G. M. Skeur. Mrs. Kate C. Thomas. Mrs. Body Tucker. Miss. S. Wallace Miss Alice Bishop Loomis. Miss W. Henry. GENTLEMEN : Mr. Robert Boylen. Mr. Wm. Cotton. Geo. Grehrer. W. A. Helen. Mr. William Henry. Mr. E. T. Howard Mr. A. B. Rorahack. Charles Soofoda. Mr F. H. Lumis. Arthur E. Lovett. Mr. George Thomas. ' Mr. John Wiley. foreign . Mr. Antonio Leomitti. . JAMES ELLIOTT, P. M. W ANTED — Young men to learn telegraphy and station and express agents ’ duties; Situations when qualified. For terms, etc., call upon.or address _ _ __ _ __ FRANK WHITEMAN. Chatham, N. Y. F OLMSBEE & SON — Hay Press Manu facturers. (Successors to Folmsbee & Knapp.) All kinds of upright hay presses made to order; stationery and portable cast ­ ings for repairs always on hand. . Also car ­ penters and builders in all its branches. Agents for the best grades of metallic and steel roofing. All orders promptly attended to. at reasonable prices. - FOLMSBEE & SON, South Sehodack, N. Y W AUGH ’ S NEWS ROOM — Books of all kinds from 1c, up. Photograph and Photograph Albums. Finest line of Station ­ ery in town. Christmas Booklets. Dolls and Doll Carnages. Steam and Fire Engines. Sleds, Blackboards and other Toys to suit the ages. Crepe and Plain Tissues. Desk:Pads and Blotters. Candy and Gum. Transferene. Cigars and Pipes. Paper Bags and Wrapping Paper. Butterick ’ s Patterns on hand. The Mizpah Medicine Co. ’ s Celebrated Medicines Be sure to call. ' ■ Wins the Tea Set at Baringer ’ s /| Drug Store. A GOOD OVEN. Is a good thing to have around at. Bakery, and that one put in. by Middleby for Gage Bros, is one of the best Ovens you ever saw. Go and see it if you don ’ t believe it; don ’ t take anybody ’ s word about the Oven or their Bread, either, but see the Oven and try their Bread for your ­ self and he convinced. Have you seen those Large, Round. Buns ? It hakes them to per ­ fection, and they are only 10 cents a dozen. You know where their Bakery is, don ’ t you? In the Best Building, second door from the new Bank Building. They have also one of the cleanest anci nicest work shops in this part of the country. If you want anything in the line of baked goods, call on GAGE BROS. C. H. CLARK DEALER IN _ M8DI4RE, STOVES UD TISIARE. House Furnishing Goods. Pocket and Table Cutlery. Bicycle Supplies. 1 am prepared to do all kinds of Roofing - and Jobbing. EAST CHATHAM, N. Y. BICYCLES We bav - a Iarge . stocK .q?Y o*? ^ hand. Lowest prices. Highest grades. Take old Wheels in exchange. CaH and examine.' A present with every wheel. FT AITB Best Minneapolis Patent at $4 cash, fLUtJlii next ten days. I HlUfDFF Planed and made into siding, LUluBLIl. flooring, etc. FARM IMPLEMENTS duced prices. THOflAS BROS., STUYVESANT, N. Y. FERTILIZERS for Spring crops. Aj/O tSi __ SHORTf/AND&TELEGffAPHY- Received highest award at World s Fair, Chicago. Teaches Bookkeeping and Short ­ hand by an improved system of actual out ­ ness practice. Y. M. C. - A. gymnasium and library privileges free to all students. Super ­ ior course of evening lectures. Supplies mis- iness houses promptly with well qualraea bookkeepers, stenographers, and business assistants. For catalogue, address ‘ P ARNELL & GUTCHESS, A lbj L ktt , N. Y. '' ' •' 'r..:;. •' J i -i' - \ - ’ i

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