OCR Interpretation

The Chatham Republican. (Chatham, Columbia County, N.Y.) 1886-1918, May 22, 1888, Image 4

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TIMELY TOPICS CONSIDERED IN A PRACTICAL MANNER. Reqirements of tlie Cabbage Plant — Neces- »ity for its Kapid Growth — Varieties That Have Gained 'Widespread Popu- larity Among Gardeners and Consumers. gfg;: Wf m WM. m ’ M- m- r,' M : ' V '/ : t&'-.v -■ ; fev ‘ v I® S| lip fer The cabbage requires a deep, rich soil and thorough worldug. Some of the large late varieties seem to do best if the seed Is sown in the hills where they are to 'remain, and in that case sow two or three seeds where each plant is desired and then pull up all but the strongest. Plant the large varieties three feet apart; the small early sorts, from a foot to eighteen inches. The Savoy cabbages have wrinkled leaves and are of fine flavor, especially after a little frost has touched them in the autumn. Insects have bean exceedingly trouble- • some to cabbage in many sections of late \years and growers are obliged to try for a rapid growth and wage a constant war ­ fare against the enemy. JERSEY EARLY ' WAKEFIELD. In the cuts are shown two 'popular va ­ rieties. The first of these, the Jersey Early Wakefield, is a great favorite with market gardeners for the New York mar ­ ket, being the earliest, sure to head and true to seed. The second, Louisville Drumhead, is a variety grown largely by market gardeners in the southwest. It stands hot ■weather better than most other sorts, and is a sure cropper and resembles Premium Hat Dutch. XOUISVILLE DRUM HEAD. Am ong new and superior varieties is the All Seasons. It js very sure heading, of excellent quality and may be planted early or late, as it forms large and very .solid heads quickly. Sweet Potatoe*. The sweet potato is extremely sensitive 'to frost and> except in the south, its sea ­ son must be prolonged by means of the Shot bed. No other plan than sprouting and setting the plants is now thought of by experienced growers. It succeeds well on nearly any soil that can be easily drained, but not on. a wet one of ahy de ­ scription. Alluvial and peaty soils are not adapted to it. The Southern Queen is the earliest of all sweet potatoes; the root is very large and longer than the Nansemond, of light color, with excellent-keeping qualities. The Hanover, or improved Nansemond ■variety, is a favorite in Virginia, and the yellow Nansemond is preferred by many to all other kinds. ;; Artificial Manures. ■Results obtained with artificial fertili ­ zers and-especially with what are known as “ complete manures, ” are often sur ­ prising in potato culture and truck gar ­ dening. Potatoes grown with the use of commercial fertilizers are less liable to disease, and the quality of vegetables in many instances is improved. Quality seems to be largely dependent upon the rapidity and healthfulness of growth, and a slow acting manure will most surely produce inferior vegetables, lack ing flavor. Peas, beans, radishes, carrots, etc., grown thereon are tough and flavorless, and likewise many fruits. The- tenderness of beets, carrots, etc., depends on quick growth. . Asparagus from soil rich in soluble food is full flavored, tender and luscious to the very tips. Kubanka Wheat. The much talked of Kubanka wheat, raised in the neighborhood of Winnipeg, Eiflg been badly sat upon by the Canadian boards of trade. They say it is only ■ “ goose or rice wheat, ” and not worth to *.hem within twenty-five cents a bushel of good red fife. The Russian grown Ku banka is a valuable mixing wheat on the Mark Lane market, and there may be a mistake somewhere. MILK COWS AND OTHER CATTLE. Afrricultural Notes. Reports from various locations make it appear that the several forms of wire fencing withstood the blizzards of the past season better than any other sort. Post-and nail, and the lighter board fences suffered most. Arbor day is being observed-in many of the states. It is a good institution. Hot milk in the morning will benefit the little chicks. An extensive Kansas vine grower ’ s short and plain rule for trimming grape ­ vines: Trim away from ,a. 3-year?oId vine in good condition all but twelve feet of new wood, divided among the different branches, and train the arms of the vine as much as possible in a fan shape on the trellis. Give older and stronger vines more wood; weaker ones less. Experiments with wheats at the New York station make it appear that com ­ pacting the soil aids the plant to resist winter killing and favors increased yield. The recent development of the dairy in ­ terest in the northwest is worthy of no- ....... yffwgT' - --- Prices of Milk .Cows-^-Exfension of Cattle _ ; Growing — The Outlook. Prom 1879 to 1884 the annual .estimates' of prices of milk cows and other cattle advanced yearly, and the decline has since been uninterrupted; without exception for either class of stock. The fall in milk cows has been over 5 per cent., and in oxen and other cattle a decline of 10 per cent, in the last year. . The extension of-cattle growing, ac ­ cording to Statistician. Dodge ’ s recent re ­ port, has been normal, corresponding very nearly . with increase of population. Though prices have been low and heavy losses have occurred in some of the ranch districts, there is an abiding faith in the future of the business, grass being the cheapest and most abundant source of beef , yielding perhaps nine-tenths of all that is produced in the country. .Corn has a relatively small share in the beef making in any country. The northwest ­ ern states are giving more and more prom ­ inence to cattle, the wheat interest rela ­ tively declining in the older settlements. Milk cows are receiving rather more attention than in recent years in the east ­ ern and middle states, and are increasing everywhere with the advance of popula ­ tion. There .is some recuperation from the depression felt in cheese making dis ­ tricts, New York especially, where prices of their products ruled so low. The belief is expressed, in the report quoted from, that the stock interests of the United States are. in a comparatively prosperous coudition, with a prospect of advance in prices, especially those of cattle. The Asparagus Beetle. We are informed that the common asparagus beetle appeared the past sum ­ mer in such vast numbers in New Jersey that the owners of some rather extensive plantations of this excellent vegetable have almost concluded to abandon its cul ­ tivation in consequence of the depreda ­ tions of the insect named. It seems al ­ most unaccountable that any cultivator of asparagus should know how to quickly destroy this well known pest, inasmuch as it has been published hundreds of times during the past twenty years. The remedy is dry caustic lime scattered over the plants in the morning when wet with dew. The larya of the asparagus beetle is a small, soft, naked, thin skinned grub, and the least particle of lime com ­ ing in contact with this causes almost in ­ stant death. If the grubs are killed there will be no beetles. — American Agricul ­ turist. Fancy Flower Gardens. The inclination is growing for carpet beds and fancy flower gardens. To read ­ ers who are contemplating efforts in this line the accompanying cut may prove sug ­ gestive. The plan presented is designed for a square plot of ground, but can be adapted to other shaped plots with a little -con ­ trivance. It possesses the merit of nov ­ elty, and with a careful arrangement of plants is exceedingly effective. Brine Salting Butter. A practical advocate of brine salting for butter recommends the proportion of one- half pint of salt to a gaHon of water in making the weak brine that is used to wash the butter, a little more or less salt being immaterial. Churning is stopped while the butter is in the form of gran ­ ules about as large as a pinhead; the but ­ termilk is drawn off, and at least enough of this weak brine is put in to float the butter, and the buttermilk is washed out, the brine being drawn off and the process repeated till the brine runs clear. The strong brine to be next used is a saturated splution — as much salt as the water will dissolve. The washing brine is thor ­ oughly drained from the butter, and enough strong brine is poured on to cover it. In this strong brine the butter stands till every single atom is covered with a film of brine. Great difference of opinion prevails in regard to the advisability of brine salting.. As good authority as T. D. Curtis fails to see either its utility or economy as compared to applying the salt direct. POWDER Absolutely Pure. Tiii- power never varies. A marvel of purity, frtivjijrfh ami vho.esomeness. More- oconomi? i-ai t-rnn the ordinary kinds, ami oaunot. be sold ihenmnefimi with the uiuititu 'e of low test, ► hoy R-eijfh- rii.on or phosphate powder-. S old O nly in oaks KOVAL BAKING POWDER t o., iOd W.t i .-ft., N. Y. trifle with any Throat or % Lung Disease. If you have a Cough or Cold, or the children are threatened with Croup or Whooping Cough, use Acker ’ s English Remedy and prevent further trouble. It is a positive cure/ and we guarantee it. Price 10 and 50c W. H. Barnes. Chatham, N. Y. MERCHANT ’ S HOTEL, Corner Broadway and Maiden Lane, HAS A NICE S T A y R rKX* TLACiZ Foil I i. A j UNCJI WkiXXiE S OYSTERS SESYES It MERY STYLE. JUST TXE PLACE FOR LADIES WHO NEED A LUNCH WHILE SHOPPING. PLAN FOR FANCY FLOWER GARDEN. Star 5 ' beets in flower gardens are much patronized, as are also crescents, horse ­ shoes and other fanciful shapes. The star bed is effective when occupied with foliage plants arranged so as to give the vivid hues in the center of thebed and the more subdued and somber foliage at the tips of the star. EDW- 3. KEAL/NEY, ProD ’ r r-v v\ vv Of the good things of this jjf e are sorrowfully let alone on account of Dyspepsia. Acker ’ s Dyspepsia Tablets will cure Dyspepsia, Indigestion and Constipation; sold on a positive guarantee at 25 and 50 cents, by. W. H. Barnes, Chatham, N. Y. OT-X^ATIHI.A-lvy GRANITE and MARBLE WORKS. Chas. Smith & Co., DESIGNERS AND MANUFACTURERS OF Q K. A IN IT Ki & M ahjbih - M onuments , onuments , TOMBSTONES, | OMBSTONES, | AND ALL KINDS OF CEMETERY WORK. All work guaranteed to gi ve satisfaction PitKJES HEA-SON ABL-. . i|> Works at corner of AusterlPz street as:d Railroad Avenue, CHATHAM, N. Y. - is warranted, is because it is the best Blood Preparation known. It will posi ­ tively cure all Blood Diseases, purifies the whble system, and thoroughly builds up the constitution. • Remember, we ‘ guarantee it. W, H. Barnes, Chatham, N. Y. BULL! S' LIQUOR STOR>. ALES, WINES. I.IQUoI ’ >. . PORTER and CIGARS. PEIFNSYL VANIA AND MARYLAND WHISKEY A SPECIALTY. Mam St., Oiatliam, N. v . A and reliable Medicines are the best VJ VV a . to depend upon. Acker ’ s Blood El ­ ixir has been prescribed for years for all im- puritiesoftbeBlood. IneveiyformofScrof ­ ulous, Syphilitic or Mercurial diseases, it is invaluable. For Rheumatism, has no equal. W. H. Barnes, Chatham, N. Y. IMPERIAL EGG FOOD Along the Country Bond. Make certain that your seed is clean. There is nothing more disastrous than sowing foul seed. Cover unsightly places with vines. Where grape vines will not serve, there are many amrnal vines'that can be easily grown. Don ’ t select all the disagreeable bits of work for the boys yon wish to keep on the farm. • Sick hens should be taken from the rest of the brood, and be carefully cared for separately. Lettuce requires fb be grown in a moist soil and in cool weather; for this reason the best is obtained only in the spring or early summer. To grow carrots to perfection there is needed a good; light and well enriched sandy loam. Linseed cake, in moderate quantities, is good for milk cows. ' The pig on many dairy farms is an ira- portaat item, r.-: . . .rsetA r. ... (Trade Hark.) SCHOOL ST., ; : - - CHATHAM, N. Y., Pay the Highest Caih Price For WOOL, HIDES, $ 01 , M. JUST KEGEIVED a fresli sup ­ ply of Reliable FERTILIZERS ---- ) INCLUDING (- Soluble Pacific Guano, Mitchell ’ s Standard and WiHiams, Clark & Co. ’ s Americas Phosphate. These are all reliable, high-grade Bone Fer ­ tilizers, and well known to farmers in this vicinity. They always give satisfaction. We have them put up in 250 lb., ICO lb., and oO lb. packages expressly for garden use. Was the first preparation of its kind ever put on the market, its popularity has induced imita ’ ors. They are imitators . in name only, however. Their spurious compounds masque- radimr under the name of Ecrg Food rely solely on stimulants, and their effect on poultry is harmful in the extreme, inducing inflamma ­ tion of the internal organs and often resulting in chronic digestion. Sairtevant ’ s Imperial Egg Food is prepared on pu ely scientific and physiological principles and contains but 3J4 per cent, of stimulants the remainder consist ­ ing of ingr> dienta which by anaim < and experi ­ ment have been found necessary to the forma ­ tion -f eggs. The proportion of Imperial neees-ary to mix with the food is very small and costs onlj from^to 1 cent a week per fowl. Samples by m.iil,- 50c and Sl.OO. Delivered to Agricultural tfe Cattle Salt, Sole Leather, Soft Soap, etc. Soap Exchanged for Grease. Sole Leather cut in q uantities to suit purchasers If you want to Bay, Sell or Rent a House orFam Or if you desire to Insure your Property Will Stand durins: the season of 1858 at the Stables of MR. CHARLES ROSSORO, Chat ­ ham,' N. Y. Will be limited to thirty mares, at In all cases g 10 of the service money payable in advance. Mares pot proving with foal can be returned the following season. A Combination of Hambletonian, Mam- briho Chief and American Star. In a good reliable comrsny, at lowest pre- ixii-iiii, be sure and oeiisult about it with GEORGE H. SHUFELT, Real Estate and Insurance Agents Main Street, Chatham, N. Y. MAURICE E. YIELE, Sole Agent for the Celebrated Jewett Refrigerators. These are the best Refrigerators in the Market, and are sold at reasonable prices. ’ Catalogues and price list forwarded to any address upon application. MAURICE E. VI Eli 32, 39, ’ 41 and 43 State St., ALBANY, N. Y. KEELERS ’ Hotel and Restanrant 26 Maiden Lane, JUST OUTSIDE THE UNION DEPOT, ALBANY, N. Y, MEAT MARKET. He is Bred as follows: Foaled in 1881, sired by KENTUCKY PRJNCE 2170; first dam LYRA, (record to wagon, 2.28%), by Antenor, 364; sec ­ ond dam, MORNING »TAR. by Peacemaker, 260; third dam, THE MILLS MARE, by Seely ’ s American Star, 14. (Mr. Allic Banner drove Lyra in June, 1887. to a lop wagon, first half in 1.00, the mile in 2 24.) KENTUCKY PRINCE is sire of ■BAYONNE PRINCE. 5 -yeaf-old, record 2.21J4 SPOFFORD. record 2.19M? SWEEPSTAKES, record 2 24J4 GUY, 5-years-old, record 2.17 DAISY DARLING, trial record 2,18% JOSEPHINE, trial 2.19% JERSEY PRINCE, record 2.27j| PROBLEM, record 2 24M COMPANY, record 2.23% COMPEER, record 2.25% The Get of the Sons of KENTUCKY PRINCE : BAYONNE PRINCE, sire of Cad, four years old, record 2.27%; STARLIGHT, sire of Star- letta. record 2.23%; And GREYLIGFT, record 2.28%: MORELIGHT, four years old, record 2.28; KENTUCKY PRINCE, Jr., sire of J. Q , 2.17%; and LEMONADE; record 2.27%; WEL ­ LINGTON, sire of Duke of Wellington, record 2.20; and LORD NELSON, three years old, record 2 26%; Also thd sire of KENTUCKY PRINCE, Jr., the sire of J. Q . record 2.17%; Also the sire of WELLINGTON, the sire of LORD NELSON, 3 years old, record 2.36%, and DUKE OF WELLINGTON, 2.27%. BLUE BLOOD ’ S sire was KENTUCKY PRINCE, 2470, who has sired 6 in the 2.30 list; he by CLARK CHIEF, 89, who has 6 in the 3.30 list and also the sire of the dams of PHALLAS, 3.13%, MAJOLICA. 2.15 and Wilson, 2.16; he by MAMBRINO CHIEF, 11, the sire of LADY THORN, 2.18%, and 5 others in the 2.30 list: by ......... ....... NO PAYMASTER, by MAMBRINO, MAMBRTNO by IMP. MESSENGER, BLUE BLOOD ’ S dam is LYRA, record 2.28%, by ANTENOR, 364, sire of 2 in 2.30 list; by MESSENGER DUROC. 106. sire of 13 in 2.30 list; by RYSDYK ’ S HAMBLETONIAN, 10, sire of 40 in 2.30 list; by ABDALLAH, 1, by MAMBRINO, bv IMP. MESSENGER. KENTUCKY PRINCE, so far as I cau ascer ­ tain, after a careful research, has not an entire son whose get has reached the aged of four years, who has not sired one or more trot ­ ters. with records of 2.30 or better. ■a?- Charles E, Clow ’ s Park Row, Burrows' Block, Chatham. YOU CAN FIND THE ARBITER STOVE Notices. M 4 IMPROVED AND NEW. They are among the best on the market. AXiSO Second-Hand Stoves and Banges FOR SALE CHEAP. Tinware of all Kinds. Tin Roofing, Gutters and Leaders. Jobbing in Tin and Sheet Iron, &c., promptly and satis ­ factorily done at reasonable prices. 1888 . 1888 . STALLIONS. MODOC. The majesric trotting .Stallion will make the Season of 1888 at the Stanwix Hall Stables. He fills all demands, being a trotting sire by inher ­ itance, by performance, and by progeny. He is as black as . the wings of night, handsome, stylish and pUi't- gaited, with a record of 2.35%, the fifth mile made on a half mile track. Wears no boots of any kind. He stands over 16 hands high, and has plenty of bone and muscle. He has taken five first premiums; at Queen ’ s Coun ­ ty, Long Island, Dutchess and Columbia coun ­ ties, aud.Hudson fairs, and he is pronounced by our best horsemen to be one of the hand ­ somest horses in America. It is enough to say of his stock that in the three years that he has been in Columbia county, five of his sons are in the stud already. „ , MODOC was sired by Superb, be by Ethan Allen, first dam by Eureka, he by Long Island Black Hawk. TERMS, ONLY J535 TO INSURE. THE STANDARD BRED STALLION EOSCOE Was sired by Superb, dam by Nicotine, son of Clark Chief, dam by New York Beauty. TERMS, $25 TO INSURE, The breeding community are respectfully in ­ vited to call at the Stanwix Hall and examine these stallions with some of their colts. Circu ­ lars mailed upon application. Apply to JAMES F; FROST, Chatham, If. Y. L. O. KRAFFT, DEALER IN Beef, Veal, Mutton, PORK, LARD, SAUSAGE, POULTRY, Etc. Main St., - - , Chatham, N. X. J. J. H O B EL Has opened in Fish ’ s building; first door below the Chatham House, a first-class poultry supplies. Mills J62, 16t and 166 Com- merc street, Fish, Vegetable, Poultry and Oyster •kv-msWc YrYYs? Soother at hand. It is the only safe medicine yet; made that will remove.all infantile disorders. .1 It contains no Opium or Morphine, hut gives the child natural ease from pain. Price 25 cents. Sold by W.HBarnes, Chatham, N. T. The Finest Line of CAIfNEti GOODS in town. TrytheCanas- tota Brand of Canned Tomatoes and Corn; Also Dardess* Sum ­ mer Beverages. . Ai goods new and fresh; C*J;r3.7fiU lioitsd by Frank Brainard. JUPITER, Jr. Description. — B.iy liorsf, black points, with star, small snip, and one white hind pastern, 15% hands high, weighs 1,100 pounds, and for stvie.and beauty is unsurpassed. Terms. — He will stand during the season of 13-8 at the farm of Orvilie Drutnm, Stuy vesant Falls, N. Y„ at $20 to insure. $5 cash, and the balance March 1,1889. Pedigree. — Jupiter, Jr., was sired by Jupiter, 46, who sired Lady Emma, 2 26% to wagon; Harry Gilbert, 2.24; M. R.. 2.28; Lady Hughes, 2.30; and Lady Jupiter, 2.30; and the dams of Electric, 2.20; Young Fullerton, 2.20%; Bella, 2.22; May Thorn, 2.24%; Bushwacker, 2.29%; Kitty C„ 2 30; Kens At, 2 36, the sire of Lady Kensett, 2.26%. - Jupiter Jr ’ s first dam was Kitty .Clover by King Pharoah. the sire of Rich ball, 2.12%; Lyt- tleton, 2.20%; Little Willie, 2.23%, and t he dam of Frank McGune, 2.25%. King Pharoah was by American Star, 14. (Jay-EyeeSee, 2.10; Phal- las, 2.13%; and Bonnie McGregor, 2.16, carry the same amount of the blood of American Star as Jupiter, Jr.) • „ His second dam was Cornstalks, m her day the Queen iOf the Columbia county turf, and the dam of Nonpariel, 787, the. sire of Western New York; 2.29. His third dam was ‘ he Snyder mare by Mambrino, he by Imported Messen- OllTGAGE SALE. — Wherers default has been made, in the payment of the money secured by a mortgage dated April 1st, 1881, executed by Peter P. Van Slyck and Catharine Van Slyck his wife, of the Town of Chatham, Columbia county, and State of New York, to Delia E. Dakin, of Kinder- hook, Columbia county, N. Yi, U> secure the payment of three ,th ’ msand and eight hundred dollars, five years from date with interest, which said mortgage was recorded in Columbia- County Clerk ’ s office, April 2.ad, 1881, at 12 m., in Liber 55 of mortgages, page 263, &c, And Whereas said mortgage with the bond to which the same was collateral was on the 31st day of March, 1886; by said Delia E. Dakin, duly as-, signed to William H-. Goold, the undersigned, - and the same are now held and owned by him. Said assignment was recorded in Columbia County Clerk ’ s office, February 13th, 1888, at 10. a. m., in Liber 6, assignments of mortgages, page 224, And Whereas, default has been made, in the payment of the amount due upon and. secured to be paid by said mortgage as afore ­ said, and there is now due and owing to said assignee, William H. Goold,upon and by virtue tf said mortgage at the date of the first publi ­ cation of this notice, the sum of Forty-two Hundred and forty-nine dollars and sixty-seven cents, to wit: the sum of $3,800 principal and the sum of $449.67 for interest thereon from April 1st, 1886, and no suit, proceeding of action at law, or otherwise, has been ihstitiited to re ­ cover the said mortgage debt or any part thereof. Now,- therefore, notice is hereby given, that, by virtue of said power of sale, and, in pursuance of the statute, the said mort ­ gage will be foreclosed by a sale of the mort ­ gaged premises in said mortgage, and hereafter described, by William H. Goold aforesaid, un ­ dersigned assignee, at public auction, at Stan ­ wix Hall Hotel, in the town of Chatham, Co ­ lumbia county, N. Y., 6n the 16th day of June, 1888, at 11 o ’ clock, a. m. of that day. The fol ­ lowing is a description of the mortgaged prem ­ ises to be sold as aforesaid, as contained in' said mortgage, to wit: “ All that certain farm of/ land situate lying and being in the town of Chatham in the County of Columbia and State of New York, bounded and described as fol ­ lows: bounded on the east by the Boston and Albany railroad lands and lands of Andrew Minisee: on south by highway leading to Vala- tie and lands of Edgar Silvernail and John W. Bain, respectively; on the west by lands of John W. Bain and William H. Clapper; on the north by lands ot William H. Clapper and Frederick W. Miller, containing about one hun ­ dred and one a?res. be the same more or less. ” Dated Chatham, N. Y., March 20th, 1888. WILLIAM H. GOOLD, Assignee of Mortgage. G. K. D aley , Attorney for Assignee of Mort ­ gage, Chatham, N. Y. ger. History. — Jupiter. Jr„ has never made regu ­ lar stud seasons. His colts are noted for their style; speed and beauty . One them raised by Mr. Flannagan of Chatham, has been pro ­ nounced the handsomest young mare ever driven through the streets of Albany. Another one bred by Mr. Hunt of Chatham, won the four years old colt race at Chatham last fall, heating Lulu by Thorndale, 305, and Bessie by Kentucky whip. III. Others are equally noted. ^\Pasture will be furnished on the farm at reasonable rates for brood mares and edits. Horse.s boarded winter and summer. OBVILLE DBUMM, £9] fetuy ve»ant Ftills, -255. Y . T HE PEOPLE OF THE STATE OF NEW YORK, By the Grace of God Free and In ­ dependent; to all to whofti these Presents shall come, or may concern, and especially to Maria Arnold, Margery White and Austin Hollis White, residing at Braintree, Norfolk county, Massaclnisett-; Rufus Albert Tbayer, Seth Austin Thayer, Anna Tbuycr Belcher and Alice Marion Belcher, residing at Randolph, Norfolk, county, Massachusetts; Martha E. Whitney, residing at Duxbury, Plymouth county, Massachusetts; Franklin White, of Rich ­ field Springs, Otsego county. New York; George Burder Thayer, residing in Ashmont street, Boston, Massachusetts; and Charles Mil­ ler Tbayer, residing at No. 121 West Sixth street, Kansas City. Missouri, heirs at law and next of kin, of Micah White, late of the town 'Chatham, in the county of Columbia and state of New York, decensed. SEND GREETIYG : — Whereas , Eliza>eth B. White, of Chatham, New York, and Warren White, of Brighton, New York, named execu ­ tors in a certain instrument in. writing, pur ­ porting to be the Last Will and Testament ef the said Micah White, deceased, and relating to real and personal estate, have applied for proof thereof, before our Surrogate of our County of Columbia. You are therefore hereby cited and required personally to be and appear (if you see fit) before the said Surrogate, at his office, ’ in the City of Hudson, on the ninth day of June, 1888, at 10 o ’ clock in the forenoon of that day, then and there to attend the Probate of said Will. And those of you are under the age of twenty-one years are required te 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 evtmt of your neglect or failure to do so, a guardian will be appointed by the Surrogate, to represent and act for you in this proceeding. lx T estimony W hereof , Wehavecaused the seal of office of our said Surrogate to be hereunto affixed. Witness, Isaac N. Collier, Esq., Surrogate of our said [I,, s.] county, at the city of Hudson, the 19th day or April, in the year of our Lord one thousand eight hundred and eighty-' eight. ISAAC N. COLLIER, Surrogate. M c C lellan & B rown , • Attorneys tor Petitioners, Chatham, New York. C ITATION ON PROOF OF WILL. — The Peo ­ ple of the State of New York, by the Grace of God free and independent. To ail to whom these presents shall come, or max concern, and especially to Jesse Harrhon.of Waterloo,Jack- son county, Michigan; FJisha W. Harmon, of Beloit, Mitchell coTinty, Kansas: Francis Har ­ mon and Ira Harmon, of Canaan, Columbia county, New York, and Eva Harmon, of Chat ­ ham, Columbia county, New York, heirs at law and next of kin of Albert Harmon, late of the town of Canaan, in the county of Columbia and State of New York, deceased. SEND GREET!EG: — Y! hereas, Charles H. De Groff, of Canaan, New York, named executor in a certain instrument.in writing, purporting to be the Last Will and Testament of the said Albert Harmon, deceased, and relating to real and personal estate, has applied for proof thereof, before our Surrogate of our County of Columbia You are therefore hereby cited and required personally to be and appear (if you see fit) before the said Surrogate, at his office, in the city of Hudson; on the 23d day of June, 1888, at ten o clock in the forenoon of that day. then and there to attend the Probate of said Wil ’ . 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 hsve 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 7th. day of May, in the year of our Lord, one thousaud eight hundred and eighty- eight. ISAAC N. COLLIER, Surrogate. M c C lellan & B rown , Attorneys for Petitioner, Chatham, New York. C ITATION ON ACCOUNTING-The People of State of New York, by the Grace of God free and independent. To JohnMealey, of Co ­ hoes, N.Y., James Mealey, of Schenora, Mc ­ Lean county, Illinois, Maggie Crisman. of De- Witt, Livingston county .Illinois. Mary McDon ­ ald, of Cohoes, N. Y, Isaac C. Washburn and Wm. C. Daley, of Chatham, N. Y., Frederick McDonald, of Cohoes, N. Y., Ira G. Welch and Reoiand H. Stubbs, of Waterford, N. Y., and H. B. Mace, of Mecbanicville, N. Y., the only next of kin, creditors and persons interested in the estate of Ellen Burke, late of the town of Ghent, Columbia county, N. Y., deceased. SEND GREETING: — Yow and each ofyouare hereby cited and required personally to be and appear before our Surrogate of the County of Columbia, at his . office in the, city of Hudson, on the 3d day July, 1888, at 10 o ’ clock in the forenoon of that day, then and there to attend the judicial settlement of the accounts of Isaac C. Washburn, as executor of, &e., of said Ellen Burke, late of the town of Ghent. County of Columbia and State of New York, deceased; and those of you who are un ­ der 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 lailure to do so, a guardian will 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 otir said Surrogate to be hereunto affixed. Witness Isaac N. Collier, Esq., Surrogate of our said [ l . s .] County, at the City cL Hudson, the 12th day of May, in the year .of our Lord one thousand eight hundred: and eighty- eight. I saac N. C ollier , ; Surrogate. N OTICE TO CKEDITOKS — Pursuant to the order ofiHon; Isaac N. Collier. Surro- gate of the.County of Columbia, notice,is here ­ by given, according to law, to all persons hay ­ ing claims against. John P. Andress, late of the town of Ghent, in the County of Columbia,, de ­ ceased, that they are required to present the same with the vouehers thereof tp the sub ­ scriber, executor'ef. the said deceased,, at the law office of George K. Daley, in the village of Chatham, N. Y., on or before the 14th_day of July next. JOHN S. itiissisijli. Dated, January 6,1888. Executor. ; A Six Months ’ Subscription to The Chatham : Republican costs only 50 Cents and will \ cover the' entire presidential 7 T*n * \ - ..: ; '.v ■ j . . . I ■ ' ^ ^ (v . v / ■ v , ’ . ml

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