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The Chatham Republican. (Chatham, Columbia County, N.Y.) 1886-1918, April 24, 1895, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://dev.nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn89071123/1895-04-24/ed-1/seq-1/

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Business Cards. C. E. BARKETT Attorney and Counselor, East Chatham, N. Y. CASHMAN ’ S HOTEIi. New Lebanon, N. Y. $1.00 per day. E. I. 1 ’ Alt It - General Insurance Agent, Masonic Building, Park Row. R. E. SHUPHELT Florist. Fair View Green House, street, Chatham, N. Y. Centre WMi C. DALEY Attorney and Counselor at Law. Morris Block, Main street. Office in DANIEL E. MILLER Attorney and Counselor at Law, and Sur ­ veyor. New Lebanon, N. Y. O. M. WHYLAND House and Sign Painting, Graining, Fancy Paper Hanging and Church Decorating. B. BALDWIN Contractor and Builder in Stone 'Work. Ma ­ sonry, Brick Work and Plastering. Jobbing ' promptly attended to. GEO. C. LEIGH Fashionable Hairdresser. Ladies ’ and Child ­ ren ’ s work a- specialty. Room 8, Masonic Building, Chatham, N. Y. J. E. AMBLER, M. D. Office Jones Block. Office Hours: 8.00 tq_ 9.00 a. m.; 1.00 to 2.00 and 6.00 to 8.00 p. m, dence 7 Kinderhook street. Resi- DR. A. M. CALKINS Surgeon Dentist. Officenext door to Hawley ’ hardware store. Main street, Chatham. Work guaranteed as represented. All DR. W. E. BROWN Veterinary Surgeon. AtChatha,m, Tuesdays and Saturdays; House. Other Chatham. Office, opposite Chatham days each week at Old DR. W. B. PARK New York Dentist, Masonic Building, Chat ­ ham, N. Y. Saturdays and Mondays, July 1st to Oct. 1st. Fine Gold Work. Gas for Extracting. Examinations and Estimates Free. DR. H. B. AMBLER. Veterinary Surgeon. (Late Veterinary In ­ spector of U.S. Bureau of Animal Industry.) Office Bristol Building, Central Square, Chat ­ ham, N. Y. Office Hours : 8.00 to 9.00 a. m.; LOO to 2.00 p. m.; Sundays excepted. Village Directory. POSTOFFICE. MAILS CLOSE. New York, 7.50 and 11.30 a. m., 4.30 and 6.40 p.m. East, 7.40 a. m., 5.15 p. m., and 8.25 p. m. Hudson, 7.55 and 11.30 а. m., 5.30 p. m., and б. 40 p. m. West, 11.20 a. m., and 6.40 p. m. North, 7.50 a. m., and L20 p. m. Spencertown, Auster- litz and Green River, 1.20 p. m. Red Roi MAILS AHRIVE. lock, every week day at 1.30 p. m. Mails from East, West and South, close on Sun ­ days at 6.50 p. m. __ , „ JAMES ELLIOTT, P. M. From New York, 8.03, 10.35 and 10.45 a. m., and 7.15 p. m. West, 7.00 and 8.03 a. m., and 6.00 p. m. Hudson, 7.15 a. m., and 1.30 and 6.00 p. m. East, 11.45 a. m., 7.25 p. m. North, 1.30 and 8.45 p. m. Spencertown, A u s - terlitz and Green River, 11.00 a. m. Red Rock, every week day at 11.15 a. m. THE CHURCHES. S t . P atrick ’ s . — Rev. James L. Walsh, Rector. High Mass at 10:30 a . m . every Sunday of.each month. Vespers and benediction 7:00 P. M. Sunday school at 3 p . m . M ethodist E piscopal . — Rev. G. W. Miiler, Pastor. Sabbath services 10:30 a . m , and 7:30 p. M. Sabbath school at 12 m . Church prayer meeting Thursday evening. R eformed . — Rev. Theodore S. Brown, Pastor. Sabbath services at 10:30 A. M. and 7:30 p . m . Sabbath school at 12 M. Prayer meeting Thursday evening, 8:00. Young people ’ s meeting Sunday evening, 6:30. E manuel E vangelical L utheran . — Rev. J. W. Lake, Pastor. Sabbath services : Preach ­ ing at 10:30 A. M. and 7:30 P. M.; Sunday school 12 to 1 p . m . Church prayer meeting on Thursday evening. Seats free ; all wel ­ come. Christian Endeavor society meets Sundays at 6.30 p. m. S t . L uke ’ s C hurch .— Rev. H. R. Luney, Rec ­ tor. Sunday services at 10:30 A. M. and 7:45 p. m . on the first Sunday in the month morning prayer at 9:30 A. m . Holy Commu ­ nion and sermon 10:30 A. m . Seats free. All are welcome. A frican M ethodist E piscopal C hurch . Rev.' C. N. Gibbons, Pastor. Sabbath ser ­ vices 11 a. m. and 8 p. m. Sabbath school at 2.30 p. m. Church prayer meeting Thursday ’ evening. VILLAGE TRUSTEES. Trustees of village meet on first Tuesday evening of each month. FIRE COMPANIES. Ocean Engine and Hose Company No. 1 meet the first Monday evening of each month. . Regular THE LODGES. C hatham L odge N o . 211, 1. O. G. T. meeting every Tuesday, 7 :15 p. m . F riendship L odge No. 95. Knights of Pythias, every Wednesday evening at 8 o ’ clock. C olumbia L odge N o . 98, F. & A. M. _ Stated communications on the first and third Fri ­ days of each month, at 7 o ’ clock p. m . G en . L ogan P ost N o . 539, G. A. R., meets second and fourth Tuesday evenings of each month, at G. A. R. Hall, Masonic Block. Garden Seeds to Burn. If we don ’ t sell them, we will burn, them up ; but we expect to sell them, because this plan insures fresh Seeds, and you do not want old Seeds. We have a fresh stock, in bulk, and packages, from'the oldest Seed House in the United States. 49 Main St., CHATHAM. Wm. Rogowski & Co. Ladies ’ Bazaar. Store Closed at 6 P. M., Wednesdays. We are at the top notch in our Millinery Department With new lines of Trimmed Hats, Elegant Ribbon, French Flowers AND Novelties in Ornaments, As well as untrimmed Hats and Bonnets All at the Lowest Popular Prices to suit the times. We also show a fine line Of Children ’ s and Infants ’ Silk Bonnets and Cloaks At Popular Prices. Our Stock of Capes and Jackets In the new Spring Fashions are all on hand now. We are up to date with a line of Carpets. Carpets. In Ingrains, Brussels and Moquettes. Also a Large Stock of Straw Mattings, Oil Cloths, Shades, Curtains and Curtain Poles, all at Popular Prices. Wm. Rogowski & Co., Ladies ’ Bazaar. Main Street, Chatham N. Y. Men ’ s Very Fine, Elegant, Black Clay WORSTED SUITS Sacks and Frocks, Long, Stylish Cut, made and trimmed up to date for the finest trade for Spring of 1895, Price, $10.80 The regular $15.00 kind; some places. Men s Boys ’ Children ’ s SUIT 5 . . AND for Business and Dress at “ right ” prices. PANTS Wear, GUARANTEED SAVING. PAHTS-TO-ORDER SML.E. Look us over. , Hats, Gloves, Furnishings, Valises, &c. Joseph Summer, LEADING CLOTHIER, HATTER, FURNISHER, 31 MAIN STREET.; CHATHAM. p. s, — Steamship tickets sold and money sent to all parts of the world. “ Dyeing ” Agent for R. M acfarland , Albany, N, Y, ,' , ■ , MIS OF OUR NEIGHBORS EVENTS AROUND AND ABOUT US. A Week ’ s Happenings in Neighboring Villages and Hamlets, Picked Up Here and There. The base ball season at Albany opens to-day. It is said that a steam launch will be placed on Oopake lake the coming sum ­ mer. Bat Shea ’ s case will come up for argu ­ ment before the Court of Appeals next Monday. Neal Whitbeck, of West Taghkanic has sold his Thorndale stallion Joe Howell to a Millerton man. J. G. Aldcrofft, of Hudson, was last week elected vice-president of the third district dental society. Owing to the high price of western beef there is considerable inquiry among the farmers nowadays for home cattle. Dr. H. Lyle Smith, of Hudson, has been appointed a medical examiner for this county by the pension department, in place of Dr. Thos. D. Doland, deceased Reuben S. Calkins, chief of the Cohoes fire department, and known among fire ­ men all over the State, dropped dead at his home Monday night. He was 52 years old. Horse flesh is cheap nowadays. A French stock horse owned by a company at Catskill and bought at the price of $2,800 a few years ago, was sold the other day for $140. Two years time ago, Rev. Aaron Hunt, a retired Methodist minister residing ' in Hudson, fell upon a slippery sidewalk and fractured one of his legs. Now he has sued the city for $3,000 damages. The Albany police have discovered that some of the pawnbrokers in that city are charging 120 per cent, interest on small loans. They propose to hereafter compel the shylocks to be satisfied with the legal rate, which is 36 per cent. The trustees of the Tilden estate have secured a lot in a new portion of the cemetery at Lebanon Springs and will erect a* very imposing monument to the memory of the late Samuel J. Tilden, whose.remains will be removed from their present resting place to the new lot. A QUEER FORGERY CASE. A Philmont Woman Charged With the Crime. A case involving apparent forgery and impeaching the honesty of a\ woman residing at Philmont, came to light last week. It appears that a Poughkeepsie lawyer was engaged in the settlement of the estate of Angeline Vosburgh, of the town of North East. Among .the heirs is one Harriet Dillon. Her share was $91.42. The lawyer sent the necessary papers in the matter, receiving the proper answers and supposed everything was regular. He sent the check in a registered letter, and that came back properly endorsed and having been cashed. This was last March. A few days ago the lawyer re ­ ceived word from Harriet Dillon that she had not received her money at all. Con ­ sidering the fact that the lawyer had all the receipts and vouchers for the money in his possession, this was decidely in ­ teresting. It has been learned that the check which the lawyer sent in settlement got into the hands of a young woman named Theresa Dillon, who cashed it at the store of F. P. Vosburgh in Philmont. She admits she had the money, and has offered to return it as soon as circumstances per ­ mit. She says she has used some of it. She also claims she has a grandmother named Harriet Dillon, and it was a mistake on her part. In the face of the letter setting forth all of the facts, telling her about her brother ’ s share, and naming many mem­ bers of the family, and also the receipts showing the estate of Angeline Vosburgh, would indicate that the matter must have been done with a deliberate idea of steal ­ ing the mdney . The check passed through F. B. Vosburgh, one of the indorsers, into the Farmers ’ Bank of Hudson, the City Bank of Poughkeepsie and the Pough- keepse Bank, upon which it was drawn. An 1 investigation is now in progress and some arrests are expected to follow. L ater — It was reported yesterday that Mr. Brown, . of Poughkeepsie, the attorney in the case, visited Philmont on Monday and secured k satisfactory settlement with Theresa Dillor^, the young woman who canie into possession of the check and who had claimed to. suppose that it was in ­ tended for her. Consequently Mr. Brown made no charge against the girl. PARDONED BY THE PRESIDENT. Presidept Cleveland on Saturday, granted pardons in the cases of William Gould, Jr., sentenced to six years in the Albany penitentiary, and Anthony Gould, sentenced to six years in the Erie peniten ­ tiary, for abstracting funds from the City National bank of Albany. The former was sentenced in September 1891, and the latter HUDSON IAN MURDERED. WM. G. ORTON KILLED AT SCHE ­ NECTADY. A Fellow Workman Made Coarse Com ­ ments Upon Orton ’ s Intended? Wife — When Orton Started to Kesent the Insult He Was Knocked Unconscious With a Blow on the Head — His In ­ juries Proved Fatal — His Assailant Now In Jail. William G. Orton, aged 24 years, a native and former residentof Hudson, was buried at that city last Thursday after ­ noon. He died in a hospital at Sche ­ nectady three days previously from in ­ juries received at the hands of an assailant named Abram Steers, who is now in jail and will no doubt he held to await the action of the grand jury on a charge of manslaughter. The circumstances which led to Orton ’ s death were as follows:. It appears that the deceased left Hudson to seek employ ­ ment at Schenectady several months ago, and had for some time been an employe of the General Electric company. Only the day before the fatal assault he had gone to work for another firm, intending in the course of a few days to return to his shop work. On April 4th., Orton and Steers were sent by the firm to assist in excavating a cellar. Daring the afternoon Orton was shoveling earth from the bottom' ’ of the. excavation which was five or six feet deep and Steers stood near the edge of the cellar shoveling the earth in a wagon. Three other workmen were present be ­ sides several bystanders. A young woman passed, whom Orton, it is said, was soon to marry. She spoke briefly to him and also to Steers. After she had passed. Steers commented inde ­ cently upon her character with a view, as it would seem, to tease Orton, whose intentions as regards the girl he doubtless understood. Orton artlessly construed the remark as an insult both to himself and to the girl and resented it accordingly. He made some effort in the way of climb ­ ing up the bank in the direction of Steers, but was met 4 with a sweeping blow delivered by the latter with the shovel which he held in his hands. The position of Steers enabled him to impart the blow with an effect not intended, and Orton was struck senseless. Orton was injured by the blow much more seriously than at first supposed, and was taken to the hospital for treatment. His subsequent symptoms indicated some internal in j ury to the skull. His condition steadily grew worse until he lapsed into a state of unconsciousness from which he never rallied but gradually sank to his death. Deceased was of a goqd-natured dis ­ position and of a religious temperament. He was a member of the Emmanuel Baptist church of Schenectady, and was much interested in Salvation Army work in that city. Previous to going to Sche ­ nectady he had served a term in the United States navy, and his record of honorable discharge bore testimony to excellent de ­ portment during his term of service. Columbia County, NORTH HILLSDALE. George Bartlett went to New York city last Saturday on business. Rev. Mr. Gutman has returned to preach for us another year. George Quick and Miss Allie visited their grand parents recently. Mr. and Mrs. Byron Becker, of Spencer­ town were at John Quick ’ s, Sunday. Mrs. P. O. Morehouse spent Sunday in Chatham with Mrs. H. Lincoln, of Cairo. Jacob Pfeiffer has purchased of F. M. Downing his upper place, and taken possession. » School begun last Monday in the 'Tyler district. Miss Fannie Ostrander, of Cas- tleton, is the teacher. A barn belonging to Will Evarts was destroyed by fire last Friday night. Seven cows and fifty-nine fowls perished in the flames. The origin of the jfire is unknown. -MALDEN BRIDGE. Miss Ida Tower of Fairfield, Mass., is visiting at G. Tower ’ s. Peter Huested of Syracuse, spent a few days at N. S. Yedder ’ s.- L. J. Rossman and son, Edward, of Stockport, spent Sunday at J. N. Peaslee ’ s. The infant daughter of Mj. and Mrs. Edward Smith, died of scarlet fever, last Thursday night. Interment at Hoag ’ s Corners. MANORTON. Mrs. Blauyelt of Newark spent a part of the past week with her brothers, A. and G. D. Weaver. : Married, at the parsonage, April 18, by Rev. W. Miller, Gordon Fradenhurgh to Miss Gertrude Hover, both of Madalin. Mrs. Robert Washburn was sick' Sun ­ day with an attack of grippe. G. D. Weaver who has grippe and pleurisy to ­ gether is a little better. -GREEN RIVER. John'Rogers is on the sick list. Hiram Wilcox has moved to Old Chat ­ ham. ~ ' . Miss Anna A. John Canagah spent Sun ­ day at Hillsdale. ' ' Anthony Dunn who has been very sick is somewhat improved. C. W. Van Hosen of Brooklyn is spend- H. S. Mead spent Sunday at J. N. Preston ’ s. Mrs. N. W. Cady visited friends in Al ­ bany last Friday. Miss Nellie Herrick was at home for a short time last week. Mr. and Mrs. Lunnen, of Chatham Cen ­ tre were recent guests at W. W. Cady ’ s. Miss Mary Kelly left on Tuesday for New York,, where she will spend some time. Rev. C. F. Mayhew has been engaged as pastor of the Baptist church tor another year. Mrs. Edward Williams, of Hoboken, is a guest at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. D. N. ’ Adsit. Willie White, Nellie Van Deusen and Walter Abriel, all of New Concord, are attending our village school. Mr- and Mrs. Henry, . of Pittsfield, have been spending some time with their daughter, Mrs. David Johnson. O. B. Allen,, who has been confined to the house by illness for the past six months, is so far improved in health that on Saturday last he was able to go out for a short drive. The many friends of E. A. Beckwith are pleased to hear of his safe return from Europe. He arrived in New York last Wednesday upon the Majestic. He is at present in Boston. Last Friday was a busy day upon this section of the B; & A. R. R. About one hundred men were employed in lay ­ ing new rails. A single track was used between this station and Chatham: The poverty social; which was held at the M. E. parsonage,, last Tuesday even ­ ing, was a decided success. The greater part of the company were dressed iu their old clothes, some even in rags, while others displayed patches of every color. Could a stranger have stepped into the parsonage, he might easily have imagined himself among a company of gypsies. A pleasing programme of music and recitations was rendered by the members of the Epworth League, an especial feature being the instrumental selections performed upon combs. At the close of the entertainment, supper was served. The proceeds of the social amounted to over $19. NIVERVILLE. Mrs. Eli Kipp has been in New York attending her brother ’ s funeral. Dr. Mesick and E. Shaver are on the sick list. Drs. Ambler and Snow are the attending physicians. Russell Simpson, a former resident of this place, has been in town calling on friends. Miss S. Barringer of North Chatham, is a guest of Miss Minnie Andrews. Epworth League meeting Sunday even ­ ing, led by the department of correspon ­ dence. A member was added to the I. O.' G. T. Friday evening. Resolutions adopted by Friendship Lodge 125, I. O. G. T., at their last meet­ ing ; W hereas , A kind and all-wise Heavenly Father has removed from us a loving brother, and our worthy Chief Templar, William B. Mead, be it — Resolved, That a copy of the following resolutions be sent the bereaved family, published in the local papers, and spread upon the records of the lodge. Second, That it is with great sadness that we learn of the death of our beloved C. T., who was always at his post of duty and faithful to. every trust reposed iu him. He had a character above re ­ proach, and as C. T., discharged the duties of that official in a kind, courteous and gentlemanly manner. We feel that it is a great loss to our lodge, church and community, but our loss is heaven ’ s gain. We shall miss his smiling face, words of encouragement, hearty shake of the hand, in all our lodge and temperance work. His life has been an exemplary one, and worthy of imitation by every young man in this place. His life is without blemish, and one can ihear nothing but words of praise and commendation. This lodge largely owes its existence to his inde ­ fatigable efforts to maintain it. The cause of temperance has lost a faithful worker, a great friend and the lodge a shining light. We mourn his loss, but feel that his soul has been summoned to the Grand Lodge of Heaven, where the misery and wrongs of intemperance are unknown. Committee, A. T. B ennett , B ertha . M. H arrington , F. B. N iver . OLD CHATHAM. R. W. Morey has moved to Gray, N. Y. John Reedy is decorating the interior of his house. F. J. Cookingham is doing a hustling business in the store here. Everybody is very busy plowing now and many have their gardens made. Mr. and Mrs. James Hoag are improv ing slowly so they are able to be out. Owing to Rev. Flouton being at con ­ ference there was no preaching Sunday. T. Chauncey Rider is moving his steam power on the Angel wood lot near Chat ­ ham Centre. • : Mrs. C. H. Flanders and family of Brooklyn are. at Miss Anna Dennis ’ for the summer. The steam saw of Hodgkins' that has been on A. B. Davis ’ place during the- winter has moved to the Smith wood lot near Nassau. ' RAYVILLE. The roads in this vicinity have much improved in the past week. ; \ Will Thompson of Philadelphia, is stay ­ ing withhis uncle. Geo. Oliver. Charles Ashley of Janesville, Wis., has- been visiting his grandfather, Geo. Ashley. Mfg. Frank Root and son of Hudson, are spending a week with her father, James Fowler. Mrs. Nodiah Hill and daughter, of North Chatham, spent Saturday and Sun ­ day at W. H. Thorne ’ s. Rensselaer County. BRAINARD. is visiting relatives Mrs. Clara Conklin^ in New York. John Tait spent Sunday with his mother, Mrs. Jane Tait. Edgar Heustis has recently been plow ­ ing for Lewis Moulton. K. Martin is working for C. D. Van Hoesen the present season. Philip Goon spent the Sabbath with his sister, Mrs. Charles Samburg. William A. Sheffer of South Schodack, spent Thursday with E. S. Comstock. Miss Emma Reed entertained a young lady friend from Malden, over Sunday. Arthur Champenoise , will work for Daniel M. Haywood the present season. Horace Reynolds of East Albany, is the guest of his mother, Mrs. William Bailey. Mr. and Mrs. William S. Ames and family,, are spending a week in New York' city. Frank Wrinn is acting as telegraph operator during the absence of Agent: Ames. Miss Letitia Hayes of East Nassau, is spending a few days with friends in this village. - Andrew Clark is doing carpenter work in Canaan. He will probably he absent several weeks. A few bad places still remain in our roads, but generally speaking they are in fine condition. Mr. and Mrs William Germond and daughter of Malden, spent Sunday with- Mr. and Mrs. John Rowe. Miss Laura Cowan of Chatham, has been spending a few days recently with Mr. and Mrs. James Cowan. Daniel Crane has demolished the piazza in front of his residence, and will erect a more pretentious one in its place. Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Van Hoesen enter­ tained company from Chatham Center, during a portion of the past week. Ladies ’ Aid society at the usual hour, Thursday afternoon in the rooms at the parsonage. Plenty of work on hand. This is the season of the year for raking lawns, and our citizens are using most of their spare time in the above mentioned way. The Sabbath school will, it is reported elect for the coming year next Sunday,.. April 28. A large attendance is of course necessary. Miss Cora Burdick, who is teaching in* the town of New Lebanon, spent Satur­ day and Sunday with her narents, Mr. and Mrs. Monroe Burdick. James Cowan has been hauling quite a large amount of timber and shingles / recently. He intends making quite ex ­ tensive repairs on his farm buildings. Clarence W. Kilmer of East Nassau, who is teaching school in District No. 5, is confined to his home with the mumps. The school is closed for the second time during the term. Next Sunday, services in the M. E. church will probably be as follows: Preaching morning and evening, just who will occupy the pulpit, is now of course a matter of conjecture. As there were no preaching services in the church Sunday morning, the session : of the Sabbath school was held at the above mentioned hour, 10.30 a. m. There were no services in the evening. There are more tramps seen- on our highways now-a-days than there have been in years before. They are doubtless, a part of the many good things brought about by the Cleveland administration. William Bailey has been confined to the house for the past few days, suffering from heart trouble. His advanced .age, 84 years, tends to make an illness of this nature especially dangerous. He is now, , however, thought to be improving. The weather of the past week has been very fine, and our farmers are rushing their work along as rapidly as possible. Grass and grain are looking extremely The rain of Monday laid the dust -X ■' ■ ■ t well. and left the ground in first-class condition for sowing oats. Rev. F. G. Rainey is expected to return home from conference to-day. At this writing it is impossible to ascertain whether Rev. Rainey will be with us for another year or not. It is understood, however, that the conference contem­ plates but few changes. SCHO DACK D EPOT. Mary Shaffer spent Friday in Miss Albany. Mrs. Spencer who has been visiting sister, Mrs. Livingston for a few her weeks, has returned to New York. Her mother, Mrs. Cornwell accompained her. Mr. and Mrs. O. J. Lewis of Schodack Centre visited Mrs. W. Alsdorph, Satur ­ day. * Mr. Miles Ostrander and wife visited his brother, Biram Ostrander of Castleton, recently. Miss Annie Van Valkenburgh and friend of Schodack Landing made her parents a short visit Saturday. Mrs. La Point and daughter, and Miss ’ Bell Spawn spent Thursday with Mrs. Elijah Comstock. HOAG ’ S CORNERS. V • H. L. Lester is very sick. Dr. Reichard attends him. . ; Farmers are beginning to break ground in good earnest. Rev. Mr. Cooper and family, are guests of W. V. Dunham. . L. Frank Vincent clanks the bell , every Saturday morning, with good beef for sale/ . ' ■■ ■ ■ ' BERLIN. Winnie Crandall, of the ‘ ‘ Blue Jeane ” troupe, is home on a short vacation. The shirt shops and laundry received a visit from the state factory inspector last week, The sacred concert bjr the choir of • the Methodist church was listened to by a large audience: Thirty-eight from Berlin attended the . operatic concert given by the Boston: fes ­ tival orchestra at North Adams. ' . .......... ... J*~ . ................ .. -IMvijll lil? ft;: . /j .. . ® j- ; 'iillSl v..

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