OCR Interpretation


The Chatham Republican. (Chatham, Columbia County, N.Y.) 1886-1918, July 10, 1888, Image 4

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. • In. a report from the Wisconsin esperi- iment station occur the following state-; ments about land plaster and its results: ; I Land plaster from different sections is isubjept to great variations in quality* the i impurities ranging from 1 per cent: to over 50 per cent. The most common im- jpurities are carbonate and silicate of [lime. * . It seems probably that the most impor ­ tant effect of plaster, is caused by its ipowe^pf setting free potash, and some\ .other elements of plant food, from inso­ luble combinations in the soil, making .them soluble and available. This hypo­ thesis is made plausible by the fact that ash of^ plastered plants nearly always con ­ tains a greater proportion of potash than '.that of plants not plastered. ' Moreover, plaster gives the best results upon clay soils, and others which contain considerable potash in an insoluble form, and favors those plants which require much potash for their development. Although opinions differ as to the man ­ ner in which plaster acts, there is no; question as to its value when applied to [some crops. It is particularly a clover [manure, and generally gives better re- : suits with this crop than any other. The [best results have been obtained by appli-. cation in moist weather, in the autumn or ’ early spring : before the crop has made! ijnuch growth. It will then bo dissolved ;by the spring rains and carried into the isoil. Applications of from 100 to 300 pounds per acre have been recommended/, the smaller amount often producing as: marked results as more; about 200 pounds is the quantity generally used. Threshing Com Before Husking It. *' Inquiries are coming all the while as to the comparative value of husking com in; the old way, and by the newly recom ­ mended plan of passing it, stalks and all, through the thresher. In answer to one of these queries Country Gentleman re ­ plies: “ So far there are some drawbacks. To succeed well, the com must be so thoroughly matured as to shell freely from the cob, and to reach this condition: sufficiently, the stalks must be so dry as' to lose a considerable portion of their value. Usually the * shelled grain, will not be dry enough to prevent molding when in large masses of many bushels, \the air not having that free passage through it given to com in the ear. The attempt to avoid this' difficulty by stowing the crop in the bam to dry before threshing has proved a la-' borious task, and the drying has been im-; perfect after all. Leaving it in shocks in : the field has resulted in a general injury., by long exposure to rains and storms.: The . question naturally occurs whether there would be an actual saving of labor after counting all the extra work required •for handling the stalk, running the ma ­ chine and taking care of the undried grain, as compared with the old way of husking ’ and cutting the fodder after it has become dry in winter. l Advicc, with Ileasons for the ‘ ' Feeding Horses. The horse masticates its food but once, >and after tlie food is once swallowed there ; is no further mechanical action upon it while passing through the digestive organs, says Country Gentleman. If the [ food is too wet the horse can easily swal- ' low it with very little mastication, and, then there will be very little flow of saliva, to mix with it, and the saliva is a very important agent in the digestion of the horse. If the food is given dry, the horse must masticate it tUl it is .moistened with saliva before he can swallow it, and when the food is xiot, too concentrated it is im ­ proved by feeding dry. It is for this rea ­ son that the caution to moisten the cut hay barely enough, because the weeds stick to it, so that both hay and weed shall be eaten together. It will very readily be seen why the un ­ masticated food swallowed by the horse, without admixture with saliva, would produce bad effects in passing through the digestive organs largely undigested. If any system could be devised for mixing • the ground grain with the dry cut hay, so as to insure the mastication of both to ­ gether, that would be the best way of feeding the horses. But there are so few horses that thoroughly masticate even whole oats, that it is much better to have the grain ground. Some horses will masticate oats so as to be fairly digested, but horses will not masticate whole corn so as to be well di ­ gested. That system which produces the most complete digestion and assimilation of the food must be the best, and no one has yet shown that the grain, fed separately,' is as well digested as when properly mixed with the fodder. But sloppy food, whether mixed or unmixed, is not as well digested as food that is thoroughly mas ­ ticated and mixed with saliva. , ret feed ­ ing too wet does not have as bad an effect upon ruminating animals as the horse, because, the cow masticates her food, if mixed with coarse fodder, and it thus has a second opportunity to absorb saliva. Any dairyman can try the experiment of feeding his cows four to six quarts of commeal per day in two feeds for three weeks, and after the first five days he will find the droppings tinged with the meal, showing that it has passed undigested, and certainly, what passes undigested is wasted. But if the cornmeal is prop­ erly mixed with cut hay there will none of it pass into the manure undigested. This fact decides the whole question. A Formula for Liming Eggs. ; The most popular mode of laying down eggs for long keeping is known as the liming process. Take one bushel of un ­ slacked lime and eight quarts of salt to' sixty-five gallons of water, or in these pro ­ portions for a smaller quantity. Slack . the lime with a portion of the water, then add the balance of the water and salt; stir' it well and when settled and cold draw or dip off tke clear pickle into the preserving cask to the depth of fifteen inches, and -carefully put in as many fresh eggs ’ as the pickle will cover,; then pour in a little pickle that is slightlymilky, made so by' * stirring into it a small amount of very light lime particles that settled last, and continue, in this way as every lot of eggs' •is added; be careful to use fresh eggs and; [do not put in lime enough to settle in a thick sediment at the bottom so as to hold [the eggs fast and prevent their being taken out easily. Keep the cask in a cool' place, with the eggs always covered a few inches with the pickle. Salt for Domestic Animals. Salt is a necessity to domestic animals. It counteracts the ill effects, in a great, measure, of wet pasture on sheep, and[ [tends to prevent foot rot. It increases [ 'the flow of saliva, and therefore assists: digestion and hastens fattening. It is a; -good plan, in making mixtures of chaff/ potatoes, beets, bran, oil cake, etc., to add salt. The daily allowance of salt recom-' mended by the French government com-, mission is, for a milch cow. or ox, two, .ounces; for fattening stall fed ox, two: and a half to four and a half ounces; for a fattening pig, one to one and a half; ounces; for a lean sheep, one-half to three- 1 , fourths of an ounce; for a horse, one! ounce. The American plan of letting' farm animals have constant access to salt: is better ajd more convenient. Tlie Sweet or Heart Cherries. A correspondent in Orchard and Garden asserts that “ the sweet or heart cherries do well in the eastern and northeastern states, but not at the west or southwest, as they belong to. a cooler climate than we have here. Our seasons are too long and hot, and unless great care is taken to pre ­ vent it by thorough cultivation, the trees will lose their leaves and go to rest in the summer, and start into growth again when the fall rains begin, and are then greatly injured by the succeeding cold weather. A black, firm cherry sells best because it does not show bruises received while being handled. Napoleon is the best as to size and firmness that we know of, and if it were only black, it would be perfection. Gridley has proven to be a good shipper, and sells at the highest price., Black Tar ­ tarian is a very fine black cherry of the finest quality and sells at the best prices, but is not very reliable at the west. Car ­ nation has proven early, healthy and very productive, but its light color is against it. From descriptions received the Wind- /sor would he a good one to try, but we have not yet grown it. Manure Wastes by Long Keeping. The experiments of Dr. Voelcker, of the Royal society of England, prove that manure gradually depreciates by keeping, even under the very best management. It gains in water and loses in vahiable or ­ ganic matter which is spent hi the fer- 'mentation. It stands to reason/if this bo true, that the old fashioned method of turning and working over manure for six months before using is wasteful and tq be avoided. Ensilage on a Small Scale. : A simple method of. trying ensilage on a small scale by pitting or trenching is recommended by Maj. Alvord in American [Cultivator. The excavation should be in well drained soil, and, particularly if small, should be lined with boards or with straw. Into this pack the green forage, cut or whole plants, cover with the earth thrown out of the pit, and exhume from one end as ueeded for use Hardy Pears. Dr. Hoskins, in American Garden, says: that the north ward range of snccesssub pear culture on the Atlantic slope does not anywhere extend north of 45 degs.,' except in Michigan and in the low valley [of Lake Champlain, extending to Mon ­ treal. A line drawn westward from Ban ­ gor, Me., to Montreal, bending in a long .sweep to the southward of the White Mountains and to Lake Champlain at Bur-, lington, will mark the northern limit of -, [pear culture. A list of American seedling: pears is then given, found to succeed just: pelow this line, including the following:; [Fulton, McLaughlin, Goodaks, Onondaga,: [Clapp ’ s Favorite, Tyson, Howell, Law-' rence and Columbia. ! A Smoothing Harrow. A farmer bad better be. without hbesi than without a smoothing harrow at this! season of the year, says Country Home/ •It is the best weed MUer in the potato and' 'com fields that was ever invented. The [patent has expired, and one is. easily and| cheaply made or purchased. It takes; some courage for an old fashioned farmer to go over the sprouting potatoes andi jjonng corn with one at first. The writer! !has ; had to threaten to discharge [help] reared in the old ways before they wouldj drive one on the crop, and then in a! month ’ s time the young man has won-j dered to think what fools he and his! [father have been with their hand hoes so; long. -/ j ; The New York experiment station is of: the opinion that the increase in the quan-l Itity of timothy ’ after the period of full! jbloom is not sufficient to overbalance bbe| [lower digestibility of the albuminoids and' the large increase in fiber. . Agricultural Notes. Liberal manuring on grass lauos pays well for itself. Hen manure and wood ashes both benefit strawberry plants. The New York State fair is now an ­ nounced for Sept. 17-22 at Elmira. Fine wood ashes dusted on shrubs are a protection against various insects. Avoid as far as possible, in planting second crops, a succession of similar plants on the same land. For manuring a very poor soil American Agriculturist recommends buckwheat as the best crop, turning under two crops a year. Professor Cook ’ s remedy for apple tree borers is to rub the trunks of the trees three weeks after blossoming with soft soap. Be careful in burning out the apple tree worms with kerosene, as the limbs of the tree may be injured. If rightly done, however, there is no better mode of de ­ stroying the worms then to bum them in the nest. It has been fourid in California that a cold air blast dries fruit in the most satis ­ factorymanner. Samples of fruit dried in this way, prunes, apricots and apples,- two years ago, are still in a perfect state of preservation. Absolutely Pure. This power never varies. A marvel of purity, strength and wholesomeness. More economi ­ cal than the ordinary hinds, and cannot be sold in competion with the multitude of low test, short weight alum or phosphate nowdera. S old only in cans . ROT AL BAKING PO WDER CO., 106 Wall St., N. Y. MERCHANT ’ S HOTEL, Corner Broadway and Malden Lane, Y, 3ST. Y., H4S A NICE RESTAURANT, JUST THE PLACE FOB LADIES WHO NEED A LUNCH WHILE SHOPPING. OYSTERS SERVED IN EVERT STYLE EDW. J. KEAUXET, Prop ’ r. OX-L^-TIEL-AJV: GRANITE and MARBLE WORKS. Chas. Smith & Co. DESIGNEES AND MANUFACTURERS OF Q k . a , n rxvK & ~1 VT a .[ k - b M onuments , onuments , T ombstones . OMBSTONES, AND ALL KINDS-OF CEMETERY WORK. All work guaranteed to give satisfaction FRICKS KKASONABLK. Works at comer of Austerlfiz street and Railroad Avenue, CHATHAM, N. Y. Because we stand oh a platform that every ­ body likes: KRW GOOD AND 101 PRICES. You can satisfy yourself of it by examining our stock of MEAT MARKET. L. O. KRAFFT, DEALER IN - Beef, Veal, Mutton, PORK, LARD, SAUSAGE, HAM, POULTRY, Etc. Main. St., - - Chatham, N. Y. J, & ff. 1. ELLIOTT SCHOOL ST., Pay the Highest Cash Price For wool , hides , mm, tie. Agricultural & Cattle Salt, Sole Leather, Soft Soap, etc. Soap Exchanged for Grease. Sole Leather cut In quantities to suit purchasers BULLIS ’ LIQUOR STORi' ALES. WINES, LIQUORS, PORTER and CIGARS. Stay in the Sunshine. . Sleepless people, and there are many in America, should court the sun. The very worst soporific is laudanum, and the very best sunshine. Therefore it is very plain ;that poor sleepers should pass as many ,hours as possible in the sunshine and as [few as possible in the shade. Many wo- ,men are martyrs, and yet they do not [know it. They shut the sunshine out of [their houses and their hearts, they wear ; veils, they carry parasols, they do all posv •sible to keep off the subtlest and yet most potent influence which is intended to give ; them strength and beauty and cheerful-; mess. Is it not time to change this, and [so get color and roses in their pale cheeks, i strength in their weak backs and courage' jin their timid souls? The women of i America are pale and delicate, they may* [be blooming and strong, and the sunshine | will be , a patent influence in this trans ­ formation. — Family Visitor. PENNSYLVANIA AND MARYLAND WHISKEY A SPECIALTY. Main St., Chat Ham, N. \v. IMPERIAL EGG FOOD 11 a i; \ o: COMPRISING Light Harness, Heavy Harness, Single Harness, and Double Harness, AND OUR ELEGANT LINE OE- Horse Furnishing Supplies CHATHAM, N. Y., (Tndsllu-k.) Was the first preparation of its Mnd ever put on the market. Its popularity has induced imitators. They are imitators in name only, however. Their spurious compounds masque ­ rading under the namemf Egg 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 chrorio digestion: Sturtevarit ’ s Imperial Erg Eo\ d is prepared on pu-ely scientific and physie'og cal principles and ’ contains but 3£6 per cent, of stimulant, the remainder consist ­ ing of ingredients which by analysis and experi- mhuof ave been found necessary to the forma- tient e eggs. The proportion of Imperial neoes?ar y to mix wth the food is very small and costs onlyfrom J4to 1 cent a week per fowl. Samples by mail, 50 j and $1.00. Delivered to express company. 2J4 bs., $100; 6 lbs., $2 00; 10 lbs., $3.00; &Vlbs.. S6 25. Sold by your local tradesman. We also manufacture all kinds of poultry supplies. Mills 162, 16 1 and 166 Com- merc° street, Hartford, Conn. / F, C, STURTEYADtT, OF EVERY KIND. JUST LOOK AT OUR $35.00 Wort Harness. When-you want anything in the. line of Whips, Trunks, Bags and Valises, come to us. G . Etmctira., Main Street, next door to Stanwix Hall. CHATHAM, N. Y. If you want to Bny,SellorRentaHonseorFara Or if you desire to Insure your Property In a good reliable company, at lowest pre ­ mium, be sure and consult about it with GEORGE H. SHUFELT, Real Estate and. Insurance Agents Main Street, Cl^atham, N. Y. MAURICE E. VIELE, Jewett Refrigerators. Will Stans during the season of 1888- at the Stables o* MR. CHARLES ROSBORO, Chat ­ ham, N. Y. Will be limited to thirty mares, at In all eases $10 of the service money payable in advance. Mares not proving with fpal can be returned the following season. A Combination of Hainbletonian, Mam- brino Chief and Ainerican Star. TLe Best Refrigerators in the Market, and sold at reasonable prices. Catalogues and price list forwarded to any address upon application. SPECIAL — Eor a short time we will allow a discount of 5 per cent, beyond our regular prices — provided a cony of this advertisement is sent wi h Refrigerator order. MAURICE E. VIELE, 39, 41 and 43 State St., ALBANY, N. Y. KEELERS ’ Hotel and Restaurant 26 Maiden Lane, JUST OUTSIDE TEE UNION DEPOT, ALBANY, N. Y, THE NEW YORK .-O^IX ji Y PRESS FOE THE CASIPA1GN. ONE DOLLAR. He is Bred as foTows: Foaled' in 1881, sired by KE STUCK Y PRINCE 2470; flrstdam LYRA, (record to Wagon, 2.28%), by Antenor, '364; sec ­ ond dam. MORNING STAR, by Peacemaker, 260; third dam, THE MILLS MARE, by Seely ’ s American Star, 14. (Mr. Allie Bonner drove Lyra in June, 1887. to a top wagon, first half in 1.09, the mile in 2 24.) KENTUCKY PRINCE is sire of BAYONN E PRINCE. 5 -year-old, Record 2.21J4 SPOFFOKD, record SWEEPSTAKES, record GUY, 5-years-old, record DAISY DARLING, trial record JOSEPHINE, trial ’ JERSEY PRINCE, record PROBLEM, record COMPANY, record COMPEER, record The Get of the Sons of KENTUCKY PRINCE : BAYONNE PRINCE, sire of Cad, four years old, record 2.2714; STARLIGHT, sire; of Star- letta. record 2.23J4; And GREYLIGHT, record 2.28J4: MORELIGHT, four years old, record 2.28; KENTUCKY PRINCE, Jr., sire of J. Q., 2.1714; and LEMONADE; record 2.2714; WEL ­ LINGTON, sire of Duke of Wellington, record 2.20; and LORD NELSON, three years bW, record 2 26J4; Also the sire of KENTUCKY PRINCE, Jr., the sire of J. Q„ record 2.1714; Also the sire of WELLINGTON, the sire of LORD NELSON, 3 years old, record 2.2614, and B OF WELLINGTON, 2.2714. DUKE __ _____ BLUE BLOOD ’ S sire was' ’ KENTUCKY PRINCE, 2470, who has sired 6 In the 2.30 list: he by CLARK CHIEF, 89, who hash in the 2.30 list and also the sire of the dams of PHALLAS, 2.13$4, MAJOLICA. 2.15 and Wilson, 2.16; he by MAMBRINO CHI CHIEF, 11, the sire of LADY THORN, 2.1814, and 5 others in the 2.30 list; by MAMBRfNO PAYMASTER, by MAMBRINO, by IMP. MESSENGER. BLUE BLOOD ’ S dam is LYRA, record 2 2824, 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. by IMP. MESSENGER. KFNTUCKYJ ’ KINOE. sq far as I can ascer ­ tain, after a careful research, has riot an entire sori 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. • Charles E. Clow's Park Row, Burrows ’ Block, Chatham Y ’ OU CAN FIND Tlie Press is\the Young Republican news ­ paper of the metropolis. It appeals for sup ­ port to all citizens who want the best news at the lowest prices. „ The columns of The Press are crisp and ag ­ gressive. It is the only one cent paper in New York that does not depend for existence on trash and scandal. • | The Press is the ablest exponent of Protec- - tion in the Eastern Stateh. It believes in American Markets for the Americans, and The Press “ Tariff Talks ” have already attained a national reputation; During the next four months The Press proposes to be in the front of the political battle, giving all the news and the best news. The campaign now opening is to be one of argument. Every Republican should have a daily paper. The Press is meeting this want by making a rate that brings the daily edition within the reach of all. • t . . The Press has come to stay. ~It now has an actual circulation of nearly sixty thousand, and is gaining every week; ; Especial attention is given, to Sporting and Base Ball. Ample telegraphic news, all phases of city life and doings competently covered. • The Daily Press to Nov. 15' - . $ 1.00 Daily and Sunday, to Nov. 15 - 1.25' Dally arid Snhday, in clnbs of ten 10.00 Weekly - . . .30 Weekly, In clubs of ten or over .25 The Press will present any Republican club sending 100 subscriptions with a complete cam- Address, paign uniform f 05 fiftymen. THE' NEW YORK PRESS CO, L ii M t 26 & 28 Brill Ham St THE ARBITER STOVE IMPROVED AND NEW. They are among the best on the market. JLIiSO Second-Hand Stoves and Banges FOR SALE CHEAP. Tinware of all Kinds. Tin Roofing, Gutters and Leaders. Jobbing in Tin and Sheet Iron, &o., promptly and satis ­ factorily done at reasonable prices. 1888. 1888. STALLIONS MODOC. The maj'sric Irotting 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 pur.-, gaited, with a record of 2.35}4, ■the fifth mile made on a half mile track. Wears no boots of any kind. He stands o 5 er 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, aod 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 t hree 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 Eu ’ ’ 6ka, he by Long Island Black Hawk. S UPREME COURT. — Trial desired in Colum ­ bia co urity. Louisa Simmons against Will ­ iam H. Simmons. . ’ 1 -Sfi TERMS, ONLY $35 TO INSURE. THE STANDARD BRED STALLION ROSCOE Was sired by Superb, dam by Nicotine, son of Clark Chief, dam by New York Beauty. TEEMS, $25 TO INSURE, JAMES F. FROST, Cliatliam, N. Y. JUPITER, Jr. Action for a Divorce. ' ’ . To the above 7iamed Defendant : — You are here ­ by summoned to answer the complaint in this action, and to serve a copy of your answer on the plaintiff ’ s attorneys within twenty days affer the service of this summons, exclusive of the day of service, and in case of your failure to appear, or answer, judgment will be taken against you by default for the relief demanded . in the complaint. ' ~ ; Dated, Valatie, N. Y., May 28,T888. f§ GABDENIEB & HARDEB, - S Plaintiff ’ s Attorneys. Office and Post-office address ’ Valatie? Col. ■ Co;, New York; ' - ’ ' ’ ’ ToLWilliamH.:SimmQna.idefendant,:i:The foregoing,6uinmons. is served upoayou by pub- ' HcationpHrsuanttoari ofderofHon.- Stephen . L. Mayham, Justice,-of-the Supreme Court, i dated the 8th day of June, 1888, and filed with the complaint In the office 1 of the clerk of Co ­ lombia county, at Hudson, New.-Yotk. ; ^ G abdenieb & H abdeb , Plaintiff ’ s Attorneys. ; Office and Post-office address Valatie, Col; Co., N. Y. The breeding community are fibspectfully in ­ vited to call at the Scamvix Hall and examine these stallions with some of their colts. Circu ­ lars mailed upon application. Apply ’ to Description. — B^y horse, black points, with star, small snip, and one white hind pastern, 1524 hands high, weighs 1,100 pounds, and for style and beauty is unsurpassed. Terms. — Ho will stand during the season of 1888 at the farm of Orville Drumm, Stuyvesant Falls, N. Y., at S20 to insure. So cash, and the balance March 1,1889. Pedigree. — Jupiter, Jr., was sired by Jupiter, 46, who sired Lady Emma, 2 2614 to wagon; Harry Gilbert, 2.24; *M. R.. 2.28; Lady Hughes, 2.30; and LadV Jupiter, 2.30; ’ and the dams of Electric, 2.20; Young Fullerton, 2.2024; Bella, 2.22; May Thorn, 2.2424: Bushwacker, 2.29J4; Kitty C., 2 30: Kens-tt. 2 30,, uhe sire of Lady KcnsGtfc, 2.267^ • Jupiter Jr ’ s first dam was Kitty Clover by King Pharoah. the sire of Richball, 2.12^; Lyt- tleton, 2.2(M; Little Willie', 2.23)4, and the dam of Frank McCune, 2.25)4. King Pharoah was ODVlDLIG DRUMM; N otice to creditors . — P ursuarit to the order of Hon. Isaac N. Crillier. Surro ­ gate of the County of Columbia, notice is here ­ by giveri, according to law, to all' persons hav ­ 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 vouchers thereof to the sub ­ scriber, executor of the said deceased,-ait 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. RUSSELL, . Dated, January 6,1888. Executor. same amount of the blood of American Star as Jupiter, Jr.) , . His second dam was Cornstalks, in her day the Queen Of 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 Imports d Messen ­ ger.' ' - . r • i History.r-Jupiter. Jr., has nevermade regu ­ lar stud seasons. His colts are noted fOr their style, speed arid beauty. • One' them raised by Mr. Flannagan of Chatham, , has been pro ­ nounced the handsoriiest 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,* beating Lulu by Thorndale, 305, and Bessie by Kentucky whip, III. Others are equally noted. ^TPasture will be furnished on the farm at reasonable rates for brood mares and colts. Horses boarded winter.and summer. Go where you can get\ The Best Work ; CHATHAM, N. Y. EXECUTED IN FIRST CUSS STYLE. % We are prepared orders FOR ' ANY PRINTING from to* execute KIND OF . ■ *

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