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News roundabout

Warrensburgh is the geographical center of Warren County and with the exception of Glens Falls, its most important town.

Four hundred people have died in this area in the past ten years from the "Great White Plague" (tuberculosis).

The new road over Tongue Mountain has been opened to the public. A telephone has been placed in D.E. Pasco's store in Lewisville. (Note...the store is now Curtis Lumber Company on River Street , Warrensburg.)

Operations of the Schroon River Pulp and Paper Mill in Burnhamville are almost entirely suspended on account of low water, putting a lot of men out of work.

Charles Frasier, of North Creek and Miss Susan Moore, of Bakers Mills were married Jan. 1, 1910 at the Wesleyan Church in Bakers Mills.

Pupils of the Warrensburgh High School will present the drama, "Tony The Convict" at Music Hall (corner of Main and Adirondack streets) to help defray the expenses on a trip to Washington D.C. in the spring.

Adoniram Hayes has sold his farm on Putney Hill (off Alden Avenue ) to his father, Adoniram Hayes and bought what is known as the Hembuck Hill lot in South Warrensburgh .

Alexander T. Pasco, who is living in the happy twilight of a busy life, quietly passed his 84th birthday Jan. 14, 1910. He is a checker player who has never met his match. (Note... Pasco 's home and harness shop was located two lots north of the present Glens Falls National Bank, Warrensburg. It was later owned by his children, Emerald and Pearl Pasco. The building was torn down in the early 1960's.)

Bethuel Comstock of Bakers Mills is quite ill with the grippe. Mrs. T.J. Eldridge is installing electric lights at her home in North Creek.

Charley Mosher of Chestertown has a very fine two-seated sleigh he bought from the Griffin and Leland Co., Glens Falls, and it adds much to his livery.

Frederick E. Russell, 30, of North Creek died Tuesday afternoon, Dec. 28, 1909 at the home of his father, Henry Russell. He leaves a widow and was buried in Union Cemetery.

Rosecrans Phelps, 68, owner of the Albion House at Kattskill Bay, Lake George, has died. Lately the house has been managed by Claude Granger.

The little son of George Rockwell of Queensbury swallowed a needle which lodged crossways in his throat and doctors dare not remove it because it is so close to the juggler vein.

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