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The Chatham Republican. (Chatham, Columbia County, N.Y.) 1886-1918, April 17, 1895, Image 6

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■ ‘ ' V fPfpyp|r ’ -■ ; ■ v : '' v - : ■ . / ; . 1 :' 1 '' '\ : THE CLOVER TRIUMVIRATE. The THree Clovers That Deserve the Spe ­ cific Term “ Southern Clover. ” Japan clover, bur clover and crim ­ son clover constitute the clover trium ­ virate of southern farming. Used to the fullest extent warrantable, they are bound to have a marked effect in restor ­ ing fertility and prosperity to southern farms. The exhaustion of humus from soil produces the condition usually char ­ acterized as “ worn' out.” The broad fields of the south devoted alternately to cotton and corn for the past 30 or 40 years have ceased to produce remuhera tive crops of anything. Steady, clean culture has robbed them.entirely of hu ­ mus in thousands of cases. It only needs that this humus be restored to render them capable of making the same re ­ turns they did 40 years ago. A reasona ­ ble quantity of mineral elements that are needed any farmer can afford to supply, with the facilities he has since the discovery of extensive phosphate beds and the abundant supply of cotton- . seed hull ashes. But the great fundamental principles of restoring fertility to long cultivated soils consists in supplying vegetable matter to them. The annual field pea or cowpea has been the chief reliance as a humus provider for southern soil for past time. But it was purely a warm weather plant, a summer grower.' Oh the score of economy and adaptability winter growing . plants were essential, and this plant was supplied on the in ­ troduction of the bur and the crimson clover. Either of these can be sown in the cotton fields in October and Novem ­ ber before the cotton harvest is com ­ pleted, and the resulting crop, while protecting the bare soil from washing in the winter and early spring, will provide the earliest pasturage or the earliest cut of hay that it is possible to have. No southern farmer should fail to make the fullest use of these two plants. Our field peas are excellent in their way, but these winter growers are indispensable. The red and the “ sap ­ ling ” clover are also available and can be made to do their share of adding fer ­ tility to worn soils, but in value they occupy a little lower place than the first two. Florida clover, lucern and alfalfa, all quasi clovers, are true winter grow ­ ers, and for certain soils they have a royal value. The truth of it is, we have so many adaptable and available plants for soil improvement and feeding stock it is difficult to stop under a dozen or two. But if we make full use of bur and crimson clover we will have little cause to grieve that there are not more to make use of, says the writer of the foregoing in a letter to American Agri ­ culturist. the Cultural Notes on Kaffir Corn. A Stark county contributor to Kansas Farmer writes: • There are two very essential points in raising a crop of Kaffir corn: First, not to plant too thickly ; second, thorough culture. It will not pay to sow broad ­ cast. I never experimented'with any in that way, but a few days ago I rode six miles to see a field that was sown, and not more than one-fourth of the stalks had heads on. They were very small, and the fodder was short and poor in quality. Kaffir corn will do better than com on poor land, but the richer the bet ­ ter for a large yield. Do not plant until the ground gets warm, so the seed will sprout quickly, as it will not come up until the ground gets warm. Lay off the rows three feet apart. Drill the seed so there will be one stalk every 8 or 12 inches. Keep the land free of weeds and well cultivated and you will har ­ vest a crop of Kaffir corn in September or October. A Good Grafting Wax. Here is Country Gentleman^s recipe for grafting wax: Take 4 pounds rosin, 2 pounds tallow and 1 pound beeswax. Put all into a kettle and melt slowly, and when all are melted and well mixed turn all into a pail of cool wa ­ ter. Then grease your hands well with tallow or oil, and when the wax is cool enough to handle work it and pull it as you would molasses candy, and the wax will be perfect. Use a pail of tepid water to carry the wax to the field for use, and the hands must be kept greased when using it. If it is to be used in quite cool weather, -it may contain a little more tallow. Tlie Weiglit of Hay. Compact timothy hay requires about 500 cubic feet to weigh a ton (considera ­ bly more, perhaps 700, as it is brought from the field), but the quantity will vary with ‘ the pressure caused by the height of the mow and with the age of the grass when cut, ripe and stiff grass yielding less under pressure and requir ­ ing more in bulk to weigh a ton. Stiff coarse hay will be found to weigh less than fine and flexible hay, which will pack solid. The quantity we have stated is. a fair average for well settled hay, says Country Gentleman. Items of I-ocal Interest. The Florida Farmer says that cassava as a stock feed is superior to potatoes in every respect. • The Mexican cotton boll weevil has crossed the Bio Grande, invaded Texas and is now pushing its way eastward. According to the Texas Farm and Banch, it threatens to surpass the army worm and the boll worm in destructive ­ ness. Among fruits catalogued by southern nurserymen, is the Lexington pear, which “ inclines to bear at 2 to 4 years of age; fruit the same size, shape and color of the Bartlett, but earlier by two weeks and of still finer quality. ” Says the Texas Farm and Banch: * “ The farmers of the south have the price of cotton in their own hand. A big crop this year will bring the price to 3 or possibly 2)4 cents. A 4,000,000 bale crop will bring the price to 7, or 8 cents, and a 2,500,000 bale crop will put the price to 10 cents. ” ;. The attention of fruitgrowers is called to the Bn tledge apple. ANCIENT ROAD SUPERSTITIONS. Traditions of the Middle Ages Tell TTs That Satan Was a Ttoadbuilder. An official of the department of pub ­ lic works of France has recently pub ­ lished a book containing a collection of the legends and superstitions concerning toads, bridges, mines and other similar works, which is full of curious tradi ­ tions. Those which date from the mid ­ dle ages are particularly noticeable for thp part taken by the devil in the con ­ struction of the public works, as, ac ­ cording to them, his satanio majesty was the most enterprising and efficient contractor to be found anywhere. If any engineer, architect or contractor found himself in trouble he had only to make a compact with satan, who would per ­ form his task, generally in a single night, but very suddenly, at any rate, the only price demanded being a soul. According to the more common legends, the devil was often careless about the terms of the bargain, and at the conclu ­ sion of his labors found himself cheated of the human soul he expected by the substitution of a cock or some-other bird or animal. He would then have destroy ­ ed in a rage the work he had completed, only, the priest having blessed it imme ­ diately after its finish, satan had no fur ­ ther power over it. The best place for the invocation of the devil was held to be the crossing of the four roads. American contractors who are in trouble may be glad to know the most approved process for raising the devil. It is to stand at such a place at midnight and there cut in two a black hen, meanwhile pronouncing the terri ­ ble words, “ Eloim, Essaim, frugitaviet appelavi. ” In comparatively recent times the author of the book, Paul Se- billot, states that the superstition of the common people concerning the railway was very ridiculous, the bishop of Or ­ leans going so far as to issue a special prayer for those who might have to travel in such a manner. — Exchange. EPWORTH LEAGUE. Lesson For the Week Beginning April 21 . Comment by Rev. Walter JT. Yates* Topic, The Three Friends. S cripture R eadings . — Job ii, 11-10. He ’ s a slave who would not be In the right with two or three ; He ’ s a slave who would not choose Hatred, slander and abuse ■ Rather than in silence shrink Prom the truth he needs must think. 1 — Lowell.' CONSIDER THE HORSES. Frequent Watering on a ' Jonmey Tends to Their Comfort and Health. Occasionally I drive from Downing- town, Pa., to West Grove, 18 miles. My horse before starting will drink the contents of a common horse bucket — that is, three or four gallons. About three miles on the way is a good trough fed by a spring. It would be difficult to get Frank to pass there without a light drink. Then there is a stretch of eight or nine miles to a trough near Pusy ’ s Mill, in London Grove. Here he must have a good full drink, and then, after a drive of three miles, he wants a light drink at Jacob ’ s trough and does not require a drink at the end of the drive and is in no danger of founder or colic, consequently this instinct, and we can imagine the suffering that hundreds of horses undergo in being deprived of the chance to gratify it during the heated term. Jacob ’ s well is at Woodside Mills, on the road from Downingtown to Fish- erville. Nearly all the travel on the road use it, the average being ten an hour. A wheelwright, located opposite to a trough in Downingtown, says some ani ­ mals stopping there will be so thirsty as to almost empty the tank before they are satisfied. That trough has hundreds of visitors daily and as many as from 30 to 40 before 8 a. m. —Dr. J. B. Edge. The Gift of Power. It is as true now as it ever has been that as many as receive Christ “ to them He gives power to become the sons of God. ” The Spirit of God dwelling in •the soul energizes all faculties. The mind receives enlightenment to know the will of God; the affections receive fresh impulses to love the.divine truth and ways; the will power 4s strengthen ­ ed in purpose to do the right. Impulses to evil and gratification of the uwer sensual or carnal nature lose thei jow - er as one walks in the Spirit till they scarce seem to exist and finally become wholly inoperative. The physical na ­ ture, with its needs and appetites, still lives, and often in greater strength and beauty, but all its impulses are under control of the spiritual nature and act in harmony with the requirements of the soul. Not only is there freedom from actual wrongdoing, and hence freedom from guilt, but there are power and possession of active righteousness and holiness of nature. Even the native sinward tendency of nature is counter ­ acted, and the positive Godward im ­ pulse alone lives in the will and pos ­ sesses the heart. Highway Bridge Cpnstraction. One of the most essential features of good highways is that of bridge con ­ struction. At all crossings of streams which might at any time interrupt the passage of vehicles good substantial iron bridges should be erected where the im ­ portance of the highway is sufficient to warrant the outlay, and in all cases where bridges are necessary they should be of the most permanent character pos- r Silent Inflnence. In a time when men are .swinging from their faith and confidence I de ­ spair of books, I despair of arguments, I despair of any special work to save men from unbelief. But no man can re ­ sist the argument of holiness brought in a personified form before him, in its gentleness, in its sweetness, in its aspi ­ ration, in its love, in all its blossoms and fruits of peace and joy. Let men see that, and they do not want to disbe ­ lieve. All their hearts are set a-yearn- ing. No real conception of Christ is re ­ produced before men that they do not long to have the same thing in them ­ selves. And out of this yearning comes aspiration, and out of aspiration comes intuition, and out of intuition comes realization, and out of realization come conversion and sanctification. So that no man preaches so much and so effec ­ tually as the man that does not speak a word, but whose whole life is one reve ­ lation of higher forms of Christian de ­ velopment. — Beecher. The Holy Spirit. All spiritual power is from the influ ­ ence of the Spirit of God operating on the human nature. Working in the ma ­ terial world, he is manifested as phys ­ ical force. In human nature he imparts moral ability or power to know right and to act right and love righteousness. As intellectual powers and spiritual ability unfold his influence is felt in quickening these soul powers into activ ­ ity. He enlightens and energizes. If one chooses to follow the gracious lead ­ ings, new power is imparted until birth* into full conscious spiritual life results. Yet there are higher and more glorious gifts from this same source. Pardon for actual sins committed and the testimony of acceptance and favor with God are wondrous blessings, but gifts of richer and higher degree are still stored up for the soul who earnestly longs after the full development of ithe divine life within. HOW NOT TO MEND A BRIDGE. [From Good Roads.] sible to make them by placing them upon masonry piers resting upon firm foundations and protecting them by roofs and walls against the destroying agency of water. Good bridges, besides being more economical, appeal strongly to the eye of the traveler and cause a feeling of pride on the part of every citizen, which the government, for manifest economic reasons, owes it to encourage, even though the saving of dollars and cents did not appeal so strongly to the same end. This result can be reached only by intrusting to a competenj; engineer the work of bridge building. Hoad Material In Florida. Towns in Florida have a great boon in the so called paving clay found near Bartow and elsewhere farther south. It is not solely clay, but a combination of sand, clay and oxide of iron. It breaks up under the pick when dug and needs no other preparation to be put upon the sandy streets of Floridian towns. It is laid on several inches deep, wet and then rolled. The result is a hard, smooth surface that resists the wear of traffic. Kail way companies in Florida have used the material for the ap ­ proaches to stations and for crossings. In the Secret Place of the Most High. F. W. Farrar tells the following as the explanation of the wondrous spirit ­ ual power of his mother. “ My mother ’ s habit was every day, immediately after breakfast, to withdraw for one hour to her own room and to spend that hour in reading the Bible, in meditation and prayer. From that hour, as from a pure fountain, she drew the strength and sweetness which enabled her to fulfill all her duties and remain unruffled by all worries and pettishnesses which are so often the intolerable trial of narrow neighborhoods. ” Gaining and Giving. In his late years John Wesley ex ­ claimed, ‘ ‘ Ob, that God would enable me once more, before I go hence and am no more seen, to lift up> my voice like^a trumpet to those who gain and save all they can, but do not give all they can.” It requires talent to make money. It re ­ quires a higher degree of talent to save money. But the highest talent of all is required to use money rightly. Many get, some keep, few indeed ever acquire ability to wisely use and give. The Bureau of Bead Inquiry. The division of roads, which is in ­ cluded in the department of agricul ­ ture, was created about two years ago at the request of the National Good Boads league. General Boy Stone was placed in charge, and his duties consist of issuing literature upon this impor ­ tant question, attending conventions in different states and acting as adviser upon the methods of construction, plans of obtaining material, etc. ; ' - Susannah Wesley ’ s Grave. The grave of the mother of the Wes ­ leys is in Bunhill Fields cemetery, Lon ­ don, opposite City Boad chapel. It is annually visited by thousands from all parts of the world. The spot is marked by rather a shabby stone. Its size and appearance are neither suitable. A sug ­ gestion has been made among the young Methodists of Canada that a contribu ­ tion of 5 or 10 cents apiece be solicited with which to erect a suitable memorial to this mother of Methodism. What It Means.. “ The object of the League is to pro ­ mote intelligent and loyal piety in the young members and friends of the church, to aid them in the attainment of purity of heart and constant growth in grace and to train them in works of mercy, and help. ’ ’ In Sleep. Not drowsihood and dreams and mere idless. Nor yet the blessedness of strength regained Alone are in what men call sleep. The past, ' My unsuspected soul, my parent ’ s voice, The generations of my forbears — yea, The very will of God himself — are there, And potent working so that many a doubt Is wiped away at daylight, many a soil Washed cleanlier, many a puzzle riddled plain. Strong, silent forces push my puny self Toward unguessed issues, and the waking man Rises a Greatheart where a slave lay down. — Richard Burton. S tate op O hio , C ity oe T oledo , ) L ucas C ounty . / “ *• F rank J. C heney makes oath that he is the senior partner of the firm of F. J. C heney & Co., doing business in the City of Toledo, County and State aforesaid, and that said firm will pay the sum of ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS for each and every case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by the use of H all ’ s C atarrh C ure . FRANK J. CHENEY. Sworn to before me and subscribed in my presence, this 6th day of December, A. D. 1886. Y seal .V A. W. GLEASON, — ' ’ Notary Public. Hall ’ s Catarrh Cure is taken internally and -acts directly on the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. Send for testimonials, free. F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O. E®-Sold by Druggists, 75c. No small objection which young folks had to the old-time spring-medicines was their nauseousness. In our day, this objection is removed and Ayer ’ s Sarsa ­ parilla, the most powerful and popular of blood-purifiers, is as pleasant to the palate as a cordial. 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 ­ burn & Seymour, Druggists, Chatham, N. Y. Travellers ’ Gideu. RAILROAD TIME TABLES. t(AMERICA ’ S GREATEST RAILROAD. & HUDSON RIVER R. R. THE FOUR-TRACK TRUNK LINE. N. Y. C. & H. B. B. B. — Harlem Div. LEAVE FOR NEW YORK. 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.'m. Way, Milk. 4.50 p. m. Pittsfield-New York Express, Mail. 4.30 p. m. Way, Milk, Sundays only. ARRIVE FROM NEW YORK. 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. ” ‘ Been getting up a new mud guard, ” said the inventive boarder. ‘ ‘ Might I ask, inquired the cheerful idiot, “ whether it is to be applied to bicycles or candidates? ” 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 Washburu & Seymour, druggists Chat­ ham. Itch on human, mange on horses, dogs and all stock, cured m 30 minutes by Wool- ford ’ s Sanitary Lotion. This never fails. Sold by Washburn & Seymour Druggists, Chatham, N. Y. Dr. Hand ’ s Colic Cure in Hudson. Hudson, N, Y., Sept. 28,1894. — I found Dr.Hand ’ s Colic Cure so good for my baby, who was suffering from colic so that I could not get a moment ’ s rest night or day. I take pleasure in writing this so that every mother can know about it, for I hope that Dr. Hand ’ s Remedies for children will find their way into every family. — Mrs. Oscar Shook, 48 Chapel street. Dr. Hand ’ s Colic Cure is sold by all druggist for 25c. Are Your Hands Chapped? If so, go to any drug store and ask for a free sample of Liquid Franconia, a new preparation for chapped hands. Large bottle, 25 cts. 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. Goat once ; delays are dangerous. She— “ What ’ s your opinion of the com ­ ing woman? ” He— “ I can ’ t tell, but I suspect she will keep us waiting just, like the others. ” WORKING GIRLS. WILLING, ABLE, AND AMBITIOUS, But Often Held Back by an Illness They do not Understand. CSPECIAL TO OUR I, APT EEA.DEE8.] A young and intelligent working-girl Of Brooklyn, N.Y., graphically pictures the working-girl ’ s life. Day in and day out, month after month, she toils. She is the bread-winner of the family, and must work that others may live. Rain or- shine, warm or cold, she must get to her place of employment sharp on time. With, the sun ­ shine and glad ­ ness all crushed out of her* life, she goes on un ­ til she falls. Oh! this pic- BOSTON & ALBANY — Main Line. FOR 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. FOR THE WEST. 7.15 a. m. Way, for Albany. 11.34 a. m. Way, Albany. 2.01 p. m. Express, Albany. 5.05 p. m. Way, Albany. 8.54 p.'m. Express, Albany. CHATHAM & HUDSON BRANCH. CHATHAM TO HUDSON. Legal Notices. N OTICE TO OREDITORS-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, intheCounty of Columbia, deceased ' that they are required to present the same 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. STARKS, W. C. D aley , Executor. Executor s Attorney, Chatham, N. Y. 24-49 N OTICE TO CREDITORS — Pursuant to the order of Hon. Isaac N. Collier, Surrogate rvffV»n nf ’ rr rtf < ■ ’ /-vli-i --- r ~ of the County of Columbia, notice ’ is hereby irding to law, to all persons having 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 th.e same with the vouchers thereof to the subscribers, administrators. &c., of the said deceased, at the store of J. M. Johnson, No. 402 Warren St., in the City of Hudson, N. Y„ on or before the 1st day of July next. Dated, December 18,1894. TIMOTHY CODY, 10 J - M - JOHNSON, ■ Administrators, &c. N OTICE to CREDITORS — Pursuant to the order of Hon. Isaac N. Collier Surrc- A. M. A. M. p. M. P. M. 8 15 11 35 2 10 6 00 8 20 11 40 2 15 6 05 8 28 H 48 2 23 6 13 8 33 11 53 2 28 6 18 8 43 12 03 2 38 6 28 8 50 12 10 2 45 6 35 ) 8 55 12 15 3 50 6 40 HUDSON TO CHATHAM. Hudson Upper. A. M. A. M. P. M. P. M. P. M. > 6 30 10 00 12 55 2 25 4 £0 . 6 35 10 05 1 00 2 30 4 25 , 6 43 10 12 1 07 2 38 4 32 6 52 11) 22 1 17 2 47 4 43 . 6 57 10 27 1 22 2 52 4 47 , 7 U5 10 35 1 30 3 00 4 55 . 7 10 10 40 1 35 3 05 5 00 LEBANON SPRINGS B. E. LEAVE FOR THE NORTH. 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 Lebaron Springs. 1.20 p. m. from Bennington. 8.45 p. m. from Bennington — Mail. 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 &e„ 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 abdess , Attorneys for Administratrix, 20-45 C hatham , N. Y. N OTICE TO CREDITORS-Pursuantto the order of Isaac N. Collier, Esq., Surrogate O »-» 4--*r P A - — 1 - 1 of the County'of Columbia, notice is hereby ■ding to law, to all persons haying 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 of the said deceased, at the law offices of McClellans & Dardess, Chatham, Columbia County, N. Y., on or before the 4th day of September, next. D ' ~ ' ated, February 19,1895. ' NANCIE E. GREENOUGH. „ Administratrix. Me C lellans & D abdess . Attorneys for Administratrix, C hatham , C ol , C o ., N. Y. 21-46 ■VfOTICE TO CREDITORS-Pursuantto the L> order of Hon. Isaac N. Collier, Surrogate r\ F I- Vi ci Ilm-iTvfxr r\-P U' i - v I t - i m'K4r» _ _______ KXNDERB OOK & HUDSON B. B. 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., 12.10 p. m., 5.38 p. m. Saturdays only, 9.40 p. m. _______ HOUSATONIC B. B. L eave State Line for Bridgeport 8.40 a. m., 12.00 m., 5.05 p. m. A rrive at State Line 10.55 a. m., 1.26 p. m., and 8.20 p. m. PHILADELPHIA & BEADING R. B. 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. a Legal Notices. tures only one of thousands. Some work in cramped positions, but the great ma­ jority of working girls, so to speak, liva on tbeir feet. Among the latter the symptoms of female diseases are early manifested by weak and aching backs, pains in the lower limbs and lower part of the stom ­ ach. The “ monthly period ” is irregu­ lar: with some profuse, with others a cessation. The sure symptom, leucor- rhcea, is present, and with faintness, Weakness, loss of appetite and sleep. She may be sure that a womb trouble assails her. She knows not where to go for aid. ; Miss Mary Smylie, of 2078 Susque ­ hanna Avenue, Kensington, Philadel ­ phia, Pa., urges herfellowwork- ing-girlstohave faith in Lydia JE. Pinkham ’ s ' Yegetable Compound. She says: “ I am a working- girl, and must stand eleven hours every day. I have suffered terri ­ bly from pain ­ ful menstrua ­ tion and kidney trouble; and my head was so dizzy I could hardly see. I began to take your Lydia Pinkham ’ s Compound some time ago. It was highly recommended to me by a friend. Now I feel like a different girl: no more aches and pains. T am praising it to every one. Our Druggist sells lots of it. 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 Roberts 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 inthe 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 dollars, to wit: the sum of §100, principal, and §42.00 for in ­ terest; and no suit, proceeding, or action at law or otherwisehas been instituted to recover thesaid 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 be 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 north along Sherman ’ s land and land of Spencer Hall to south-east corner of lands of Geo. E. Fowler; thence 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 beginning, 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 bearing 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. 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 subs, ribers, executors of, &c., 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. 18th, 1895. HENRY MARSHALL, ISAAC T. HAIGHT, * 21-46 Administrators, &c. 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 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., 18th, 1895. MARIA HAIGHT, ISAAC T. HAIGHT, 21-46 Administrators, &c. N OTICE TO CREDITORS — Pursuant to the order of Hon. Isaac N. Collier, Surrogate C 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, William Shultis, Mary Shultis, Edward Shultis, Xucy 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 SEND GREETING :-Yon 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 rl a vr f \F AT a 1 q P TO n ’ ol I t - -Jr* + U ^ 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 be made directing the disposition of the Real Property of said Dederick Shultis, late of 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 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 30th , day of March, in the year of our Lord ; . one thousand eight hundred and ninety-five. ISAAC N. COLLIER, M c C lellans & D ardess , Surrogate. Attorneys for Petitioner, - , - Chatham, New York. 27-33 of the County of Columbia, notice is hereby given, according to law. to ah 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. JUHN P. TAAFFE, Executor. W. C. D aley , Attorney for Executor. 16-41 V\ 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 Qpunty ef Columbia, deceased, that they are required to present the same with the vouchers thereof to the subscriber, exee.itor of &c., 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 , Executor. 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 fi. 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, on 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 C0URT--C0LUMBIA COUNTY COUNTY COURT AND SESSIONS. COURT OF Pursuant to the requirements of the Cede 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.. Court House. Second Monday of April, 10 a. m.. Chambers. Second Monday of May, 10 a. m.. Chambers. Second Monday of June, 2 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'-use. 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 wili be drawn ’ and summoned for the second Mondays of March, June and December; and a Grand Jury will be drawn and summoned for the second Mobdav of June. Dated, Hudson, N. Y„ January 3,1893. J. RIDER CADY. County Judge of Columbia County, N. Y. MUNICIPAL BONDS. 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 banks. More than Bra CUSSES OF BONDS have been sold by us in the last three years. NO DEFAULT OF PRINCIPAL OB INTEREST has ever occurred in a security sold by this Company. Send for our list of bonds, and make use of our experience. 29-32 53 Wall Street, New York. ■J

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