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The Chatham Republican. (Chatham, Columbia County, N.Y.) 1886-1918, May 01, 1895, Image 6

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' EASTER FASHIONS. THESE INDICATE THE FORTHCOMING ' SUMMER MODES. Hoops Are In Evidence — Lace Plays a Con ­ spicuous Part on New Gowns — Striking Combinations of Colors — The New Sleeves. Hairdressing and Millinery. The season for new fashions and the 'Onseqnent new gowns and bonnets is .fairly launched at Easter, for every Woman desires to appear in brave ap ­ parel in honor of this queea'of festivals. As Easter Sunday comes late this year, the Easter exhibit in way of clothes may be taken as a fair index of the per ­ manent styles for the late spring and summer. The leading features as expressed in the Easter fashions are skirts worn over hoops or faced with haircloth, new styles of sleeves, striking combinations of color and materials and gorgeous silks for waists. Lace plays an important part on many of the new gowns, and a novelty is a dust colored muslins with an applique of lace upon it. Sometimes this is plain. Again you may see it traced With jet. Green appears to be a favorite color in the dresses, emblematical of the spring that has been so tardy in its coming. A pleasing illustration of the “ wearing of the green ” is expressed in GREEN CLOTH DRESS AND COAT, a Napoleonic coat of brilliant green cloth, with velvet collar and cuffs, braided facings and gilt buttons. A close companion to this coat is a billiard cloth dress, with panel braided like the coat. The pointed bodice shows a full yoke and sleeves of green silk. While on the subject of color it ought to be told that a startling feature of the spring fashions is the utter lack of har ­ mony observed in the combining of col ­ ors. For instance, such unique associa ­ tions as yellow and navy blue or mauve and pink are of frequent occurrence. The early spring dresses all show dis ­ tended skirts. The skirts are extremely full, boast innumerable seams and mostly possess hoops around the bottom. Indeed there are signs of bustles in some of the silk petticoats made to wear under the new dress skirts. While extra material is used for the making of sleeves, these now droop more toward the elbow and are not raised at all above the shoulders. The new mutton sleeve is not only cut very wide above the elbow, but very long, and being close to the arm below the el ­ bow the effect is that of a huge puff. Lace waists, by the bye, have lace sleeves. These waists will be worn over colored silk linings. Fancy waists in silk of gorgeous hue are to the fore for wearing with black silk or grenadine or crepon skirts. There are any number of fancy fichus, collars and yokes, some made entirely of lace, while others are of velvet, silk or batiste trimmed with lace. These ac ­ cessories are useful little fancies, inas ­ much as they add variety and an air of elegance to an otherwise simple toilet. A pleasing feature observed on some of the new gowns is a collar band devoid of the distorting rosettes at the sides. The tendency is to less trimming of this special portion of the gown. The needs of the tailor made woman are as serious as ever. While she de ­ lights in the frivolities of the dress ­ makers ’ gowns time does not alter nor circumstances change her admiration for the cloth dress cut and pressed by the master hand of man. Although to ­ day he elaborates it more than yester ­ day, women still adopt it with enthusi ­ asm. The coat and skirt style of tailor made gown remains popular, but newer than this are the cloth gowns with tight fitting bodices more or less elaborately trimmed. Just at persent there is no practice more general than the waving of the hair, and it is a fact that today every woman whose hair has not been waved — no matter how attractive her gar- VANDYKED YOKE COLLAR. ments may be, no matter how much time and money she may have spent on the 'details of her various garments — looks ill dressed. Women have, to a certain extent, to follow the decrees ef the Parisians and set the hair loosely from the neck and forehead. They are bound to'do this in self defense, for all Parisian millinery demands it. It is impossible to wear the hats of the day unless the hair takes wider .outlines. ' Hats made of coarse straw in mixed colors are counted among novelties in millinery. Plaited lisse is a feature in millinery trimmings. It is made into bows, wings, aigrets and other forms of garniture. Flowers and bows of rib ­ bon, appear underneath the . brims of many of the hats. A lice V arnusi . BONBON BOXES. Attractive Packages Eor Confectionery Which Rarely Pail to Please the Young. There are few young persons of either sex who do not like confectionery, and when this is presented in an attractive package the present becomes doubly ac ­ ceptable. The Easter season always brings new ideas in way of bonbon boxes, both costly affairs and the sim ­ ple homemade ones. These ideas are AN OPEN BONBON BOX. passed on throughout the year and save at birthdays and other gala occasions. Any reader who desires to do so can make a very petty bonbon box. All that is required is to follow the directions here reproduced from The Household: Take « square or oblong pasteboard box that will hold a pound pf candy. Cut from a. pale rose shade of crape tis ­ sue paper strips the exact size of the sides of the box, both outside and in ­ side, a long continuous strip for each one, which meet at the top of the sides. They are pasted to the box lightly at different spots, joining them at one of the back corners. For the cover cut three triangular pieces of cardboard, two of them, a and b, sufficiently long for the apex to reach to the opposite sides, the third, c, to fold over the other two as the outside cover, the apex to reach just outside of the box. Cut a strip of the crape tissue paper ~1% inches wide, pull it out to form a ruffle on one edge by drawing between the thumb and forefinger and paste the other edge around the three sides of each triangle.- Then cut triangularpieces from the paper to, cover both sides of each triangle, which must fit them ex ­ actly when pasted in position, the frill on the edge coming between. Cut three small holes in one side of each triangle where it is joined to the cover, with corresponding holes in the top of three sides of the box, and attach the covers to the box by means of crape paper rib ­ bons, which are passed through the holes and tied on the outside in dainty little bows. These ribbons are made by cutting narrow strips a quarter of an inch in width from the crape pa ­ per. A large bow made from a strip 2 inches wide is tacked to the outside cover for an ornament. Fancy Waists. Crepons and fancy silks are the ma ­ terials most employed for dressy spring gowns, and they are made with fancy waists of some contrasting color and fabric or with waists like the skirts. Plaid silks in gorgeous colors are used for waists to be worn with satin and black grenadine skirts, and these bright plaids are also used for the under dress of thin black grenadines, which soften the colors very prettily and yet show Buckles of gold and enamel are new. Green and blue, with a little: red, are the prevailing colors. THREE NEW WAISTS. the plaid through, says the New Fork Sun, which illustrates some of the new fancy waists. Some of the most elaborately orna ­ mented waists have the blouse effect, so there is very little similarity between the original idea of a blouse and the modern variety. Silk crepon printed in oriental designs, which give it the ef ­ fect of being hand .painted, is a new material for waists. It is called emillon and is usually combined with plain satin. One Way to Serve Spinach. After having carefully washed and drained the leaves melt a small lump of butter in a saucepan, then toss in your spinach, pressing down the leaves gently till yon have them all in. Cover tightly and cook about 20 minutes, keeping the saucepan over a moderate fire for fear of burning. Add a few sor ­ rel leaves to give the necessary piquancy. When cooked, season to taste. Garnish with slices of hard boiled egg and serve hot. Fashion Fads and Fancies. Bowknots seem to have a new lease of .life in chatelaine. Blouse vests for handsome dresses are made of black moire silk, shot with a color. The princess style of dress is used for some of the evening gowns. Piques make very effective gowns fqr cool mornings in summer. The skirts are usually plain, but if desired they may be trimmed with rows of heavy lace insertion or embroidery. Open crown bonnets are still fashion ­ able, being devoted to both daytime and evening wear. It is one of the newjiads to trim the silk parasols with ruffles of lace almost up, to the very top, the lace put on in a zigzag way. All round jet trimmings in festoon style are very fashionable for bordering skirts.: . \ ' Rosejbtes of lace of ribbon are one of the little accessories of . dress, and they appear on hats and capes and on the waists, sleeves and skirts with dressy, effect. Collars and yokes of sheer linen lawrf trimmed with lace and embroidered in ­ sertion and edging are tc be Woi'n with gingham and lawn dresses: EPWORTH LEAGUE. ALesson For the Week Beginning May 6. Comment by Rev. Walter J. Tates. Topic, The Daysman. S cripture B eading . — J ob ix, 30-35. Nowhere in the whole range of litera ­ ture is there presented a sublimer theme than that treated in the book of Job. Nowhdie do we find loftier flights of imagination, deeper philosophy, more impassioned rhetoric, purer morality; sublimer-faith or simpler worship. It is different from all other parts of the Bi ­ ble in language as well as iif the sub ­ ject discussed and the manner of its presentation.^ It is a poem of the high ­ est order, haying a brief introducti^ and conclusic^iif prose. The poetical|portion begins with Job ’ s complaihf in the third chapter and ends with Job ’ s confession of faith at the seventh verse of the forty-second chap ­ ter. The arrangement of the book is very regular. It has three grand divisions. Each of these is subdivided into three parts, and the threefold division is car ­ ried into the minute details of the work. The whole book is a dialogue con ­ cerning .the government of the world. The main discussion has reference to the question of good and evil in the present state of existence. Does God deal here with men according to their character, so that good and bad get their deserts? Job ’ s three friends maintain the affirmative and declare that the character of a man can be known by the events that happen to him in this life. Suffering and calamity prove to them that the afflicted one is a wicked man. Wealth and prosperity show that one is righteous. So they infer that Job, in spite of all his protestations, has been a wicked man and hypocrite, and his reverses are well deserved because of his iniquity. Job strenuously maintains the oppo­ site opinion— that suffering does not prove the sufferer to be wicked. He pro ­ tests his own innocence most vehement ­ ly, though perplexed at some of the ar ­ guments of his friends and unable to refute them. That the sufferings of the good man may be disciplinary, and that a future life may ^abundantly recompense and equalize the inequalities of deserving and receiving in this world, was not clearly revealed to Job or his friends as they afterward were by Jesus. In the first division of the book Job opens the discussion by cursing the day of his birth and wishing for death as a release from his suffering. Eliphaz, as the eldest and most saga ­ cious of the friends, speaks first. The greatness of Job ’ s calamity and suffer ­ ings has struck them all speechless, be ­ cause so much at variance with all their notions of the method of the divine gov ­ ernment. No suspicion of Job ’ s insin ­ cerity had been entertained till he speaks and curses his life. That speech and his sufferings confirmed them in the opinion that, instead of having been a man of eminent piety, he was a man of deep guilt. Eliphaz directly but del ­ icately charges him with this. Job replies, maintaining that he is innocent of iniquity even though, the poisoned arrows of the Almighty have struck and wounded him sorely. Bildad speaks, maintaining that God does not pervert judgment, but gives every man his just deserts in this life. Job replies in the ninth and tenth chapters, from which the lesson for this week is selected. He acknowledges the truth that Bildad had asserted that no man can be absolutely pure and just in the eyes of God and perfect in all his ways. God must be right in His deal ­ ings with men. Yet these sufferings do not prove his own guilt. God is great, and Job cannot argue with Him, since God, by His very power, could reduce him to silence, and there is no daysman to stand between them. Then the sense of his sufferings ’ and troubles over ­ whelms him, and he gives vent to a pas ­ sionate torrent of emotion, wishing for death as a relief from his woes. It all illustrates the conflict of emo ­ tions of a good man when under trials. Doubts and feelings of pain struggling with faith and filial affection. The Great Gathering. No doubt the Chattanooga conven-- tion, June 27-30, wall be the greatest thing of the kind ever held in Metho ­ dism. It is a union of the best strength of the three largest bodies of the Meth ­ odist church in America. The Metho ­ dist Episcopal, the church south and the Canadian church are the organizers and promoters of the meeting. It will be held in a city possessing a multitude of'objects of national interest. The greatest men in the three Meth- odisms will be present and speak on the grandest themes of the present times — revivals, missions and Christian citizen ­ ship. Two events on the programme — the John Wesley sunrise prayer meeting and watch night meeting, with which the conference will close — will be worth the cost of the trip. The Curse of Buxa. The city of New York has many day nurseries in which thousands of chil ­ dren from the slums are cared for. In one of these there was recently a baby which had been rescued from its fight ­ ing parents. It died in a few days. The doctor who performed the autopsy said it died as truly a victim of alcoholic poisoning as any older case he had ever diagnosed. The baby was 15 months old. It had been nursed by a drunken moth ­ er, and when it cried liquor had been poured down its throat to quiet it. /■ ; No Night.- There is no might for one with perfect trust — Just one long day ; ' ' ' - ' ■ T E ’ en though trials come, as cbine they must, Along life ’ s way, ■■ : ..'I. : The, sun shines on with pulsing glow the same; . An undimmed light. Shadows fall, hut darkness hath no name — There is no night. ... .. ■■ ■ ■ :, — John viii, 12. ' A- high moral aim steadily pursugj clears tho mental vision, gt affections and fixes flotj Catarrh Can Jot he Cured with LOCAL APPLICATIONS, as they cannot reach the seat of the disease. Catarrh is a blood constitutional disease, and in .order to cureitybu musttake internal remedies. Ha 1 ’ s Catarrh Cure is taken internally, and acts di ­ rectly bn the blood and mucous surfaces. Hall ’ s Catarrh Cure is not a quack medicine. It •was'prescribed by one of the best physicians in this country for years, and is a regular pre ­ scription. It is composed of the best blood purifier, acting directly on the mucous surf ­ aces. The perfect combination of the two in ­ gredients is what produces such wonderful results in curing Catarrh. Send for testi ­ monials, free. F. J. CHENEY & CO., Props., Toledo, O. Sold by druggists, price 75c. Important Facts. If you havedull and heavy pain across ^forehead and about tbeeyes;if the nostrils ^ are frequently stopped up an€ followed by a disagreeable discharge; if soreness in the nose and bleeding from the nostrils is often experienced; if you are very sensitive to cold in the head accompanied with head­ ache ; then you may be sure you • have catarrh; and should (immediately) resort to Ely ’ s Cream Balm for a cure. The remedy will give instant relief. We can hardly see where the Republi ­ cans got their big majority in Rhode Island. It is almost bigger than both parties. — [Lowell Courier. 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 once; delays are dangerous. Travellers ’ Gideu. RAILROAD TIME TABLES. Belief in Six Hours. 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- hum & Seymour, Druggists, Chatham, N. Y. 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 in 30 minutes by Wool- ford ’ s Sanitary Lotion. This never fails. Sold by Washburn & Seymour Druggists,- Chatham, N. Y. Are Your Hand ’ s Chapped? If so, go to any drug store and ask for a free sample of Liquid Franconia, a new preparation for chapped hands. Large bottles, 25 cts. When fevers and other epidemics are arOund, safety lies in fortifying the system with Ayer ’ s Sarsaparilla. A person having thin and impure blood in in the most fav ­ orable condition to “ catch ” whatever dis- oase may be floating in the air. Be wise in time. Lady (engaging a new servant) — I hope you don ’ t mind children ? Servant — Oh, no: I always leave the missus to look after them. WOMAN ’ S SUFFERING. RELDEYED BY MAIL. BONE. HOW IT IS How a Woman Works for Her Sex. CBPEOIXI. TO OEB LADY SEALERS. ] Seated at her desk in the bureau of correspondence, this wonderful woman opens her letters from all parts of the world. A few extracts from their con ­ tents teU the story: — . from I owa . “ I am in a very bad condition. My courses have stopped from catching cold, and the pain is fearful. I am all bloated up; and the pain in lower part of my body , is terrible. My back and head .ache all the time. What shall I /do for it? ” Miss L ------- , Des Moines. FROM Mrs. Lizzie DeCline, 224 Grand N ew J ersey . Street, Jersey City, relates her miseries resulting from womb trouble, from which she was re lieved and cured by the timely use of Lydia E. Pinkham ’ s Vege ­ table Compound. She ends her letter by saying, “ I owe all to you. ” Mrs. Newton Cobb, of Manches­ ter, O., writes : “ I used eight bottles of your Vegetable Com- pound, and I am happy to say it JSfiSb has cured me of painful menstru- Sj&Snk ations and backache. My suffer- . ing every month was dreadful. SlgP 7 The doctors gave me morphine to ease the pain; nothing to cure t i me. Oh, I want to tell every one yBS jjpg iyN. ' what cured me ! I wish_ every 1 suffering woman would write and get your advice. ” FROM Miss Jennie ------- , Chicago, I llinois , states that she is twenty-two years of age; occupation, sales- _ woman in large dry goods store. Constant standing has brought ■ on womb trouble, the symptoms L. of which she describes fully. She V says: “ Help me if you can. Bar jR| There are several girls I know w h° have written to Mrs. Pink- mujULiflBtlivS jj ami an( j been cured by her ad ­ vice ;and medicine. ” from Miss Mary Smylie, who resides pENNS ’ LV ’ N ’ A. at 2078 E. Susquehanna Avenue. Kensington,Phila., writes : “ I am a working-girl, and must stand eleven hours every day. I have suffered terribly from painful menstruationsandkidneytrouhle. At times my head was so dizzy I could hardly see. A friend rec ­ ommended your Vegetable Com ­ pound. I am a different girl now : no more aches and pains. Oh, thank yon, thank you ! ” The above extracts from many hun ­ dred letters received daily by Mrs. Pink- ham, at. Lynn, Mass., go to show how. easily ailing women can obtain advice and relief. Write to Mrs. Pinkham. Btfdla E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com­ pound,-the most successful female medi ­ cine known to the world, can be obtained of any druggist in the land. C. H. CLARK. DEALER IN HARDWARE, STOVES AND TINWARE. . House Furnishing Goods. jiAMERDCA ’ S GREATEST RAILROAD. ” NEWVORK ( entral & HUDSON RIVER R. R. THE FOUR-TRACK TRUNK LIRE N. V. C. & H. B. B. K. — Harlem Div. LEAVE FOB NEW TOEK. 6.20 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. in. Way, Milk. 4.50 p. m. Pittsfield-New York Express, Mail. 4.30 p. in. Way, Milk, Sundays only. ABB1VE FEOM NEW YOBK. 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. 7.15 p. m. Pittsfield-New York Express, Mail. 8.45 p. m. Chatham-New York Local. BOSTON & ALBANY — Main Line. FOB 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. FOB THE WEST. 7.15 a. m. Way, for Albany. 11.34 a. m. Way, Albany. 2.0l p. m. Express, Albany. 5.05 p. m. Way, Albany. 8.54 p. m. Express, Albany. CHATHAM & HUDSON BBANCH. CHATHAM TO HUDSON. A. M. A. M. P. M. P. M. Chatham (leave) , 8 15 11 35 2 10 6 00 Ghent . ................. Pulver ’ s .............. . . . 8 20 H 40 2 15 6 05 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 55 155 420 Hudson Upper... . 6 35 10 05 100 203 4 25 Claverack ........... 6 42 1013 107, 215 4 32 Mellenville.......... . 6 52 10 23 117 228 442 Pulver ’ s ............... 10 27 122 236 4 47 Ghent ........ .......... 10 35 130 243 4 55 Chatham (arrive). 710 10 40 135 •256 500 LEBANON SPRINGS R. R. LEAVE FOR THE NORTH. Legal Notices, N OTICE TO CBEDITOES — 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 sajme with the vouchers thereof to the subscriber, executor of &c., 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. STABKS, W. C. D aley , Executor. Executor ’ s Attorney, Chatham, N.Y. 24-49 N OTICE to CBEDITOES — 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. 403 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, &e. 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. PUGSLEY, Administratrix. Me C lellans & D ardess , Attorneys for Administratrix, 20-45 C hatham , N. Y. 8.10 a. m. Mail to Bennington. 1.40 p. m. Local to Bennington. 6.10 p. m. Excepting Saturday to Leh. 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. KINDERHOOK & HUDSON B. R. L eave Hudson daily, excepting Sunday, 6.35 a. m., 9.45 a. m., 4.15 p. m. Saturdays only 8.05 p. m. L eave Niverville dailY, excepting Sunday, 7.48 a. m., 13.10 p. m., 5.38 p. m. Saturdays only, 9.40 p. m. ______ HOUSATONIC R. R. L eave State Line for Bridgeport 8.40 a. m., 13.00 m., 5.05 p. m. A rrive at State Line 10.55 a. m., 1.36 p. m., and 8.20 p. m. PHILADELPHIA & READING R. R. POUGHKEEPSIE BRIDGE ROUTE. G oing E ast — 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. N OTICE TO CBEDITOES — 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 &e.r of the said deceased, at the law offices or Me Clellans & 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 Legal Notices. Pocket and Table Cutlery. , Bicycle Supplies. I api prepared to v bing.' 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 Boberts 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 he 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 dollarsr, 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 he 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., hounded 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 northalong Sherman ’ s land and land of Spencer Hall to south-east corner of lands of Geo. E. Fowler; thehee 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 beginrfing, containing seventy-nine acres of land, he the same more or less, and being the same premises conveyed by Nelson Webster and wife to first party by deed hearing 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. 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, WUliam 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 Dederick Shultis, late of the town of Copake, in the county of Columbia and State of New York, deceased. SEND GREETING : — You and each of you are hereby cited and required personally to he 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 DederiekShultis, lateof 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 be appointed, or in the event of your neglect or failure to do so a guardian will he 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 Oflice of our said Surrogate to he hereunto affixed. Witness, Isaac N. Collier, Esq., Surrogate \of our said ' County, at the City of Hudson, the 30th - of March, ii^HMjjMg|^>f our Lqi * 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, &e., 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. 18tb, 1895. HENRY MARSHALL, ISAAC T. HAIGHT, 21-46 Administrators, &ei. N OTICE TO CREDITORS-Pnrsuant 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, 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- 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., 18fb, 1895. MARIA HAIGHT, ISAAC T. HAIGHT, 21-46 Administrators, &e. 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. 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, &c. 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 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 McCambridge, late of the Village of Philmont, in the County ©f 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 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 , Execute Attorneys for Executors, Chatham, N. Y. 18-43 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, oh 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. ’ TERMS OF COURT — COLUMBIA COUNTY COUNTY COURT AND SESSIONS. COURT OF 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 1893, 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. m.. Chambers. Second Monday of May, 10 a. m.. Chambers. Second Monday of June, 3 p. m.,. Court House. Second Monday of July, 10 a. m.. Chambers. Second Monday of September, 10 a.' m^ Chambers. , • Second Monday of October, 10 a. m.. Cham ­ bers. Second Monday of November, 10 a. m., ' Chambers. . Second Monday of December, 2 p.'m.. Court H-'iise. . . ■ 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 he drawn and summoned for the second Mondays of March, June and, December; and a Grand Jury will be drawn' and summoned forthesecondMondavof June. Dated, Hudson, N. Y.. Januarv 3.1893.: J. RIDER CADY, County Judge of Columbia County, N. Y. ' iyo Default of Principal of Interest has ever occurred in a security sold by this Company. MUNI CIPAL BO NDS. The securities offered by this Company are selected with great care, and first-class invest ­ ments for individual buyers, legatees, trus ­ tees, banks and savings hanks. More than FIFTY CLASSES OF BONDS been sold by ns in tbe last three years. \ ir ouxJj££»£U?onds and make nse of

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