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Chatham semi-weekly courier. (Chatham, Col[umbia] Co[unty], N.Y.) 1903-1907, August 30, 1905, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn89071125/1905-08-30/ed-1/seq-1/

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^\Sheep i.\^iind;.Swne .,:.-9..: : • j*a1n 'falrjB in bla county exbtbltoriJjere is larger 1 than at jipme of the^brmer. fairs. In the special clawes'In the pout lamb, 2d qn_buck Iamb to F. JNM Terpening, West Oneonta; -\' Angora Goats—All iflrsts to W- h- Borlbner, Schoharie,' except ewe fo^d/^r^en^are^e^ except bncfcjand—on-theoutslaVthey'show JDomlnlque-Banta 'niB ^ffhiteDrplt^-' tons, Buff BurmeBe Bantams, Black Bobfed' Ban'terns,' 1 _\Oblumblat| Rose Combed .BahfannB, ^d^&^Piwn or lambs; - 2d on ewe lambs, flock,l-year more speolal entries. 7ojt /|pigeonB. bubli;.Jesse P. SnoW, West8tephen- Some of the prlncl^al ^SJfiL 0 '* 0 ? 1 ? town, 1st on two ewe Iambs, second are W.' P. - Pratt,\ Chatham} J.~d* op a -year buck, buck Iamb, two ^0^n r ,lIeU^T^^ii>^>aHayn9r>' dog?'*:. ••' t : .rir'in M f«i.. ft in' t.Vi^-' w—i.i*: ^^^^'.^obl.Qfadea--All.flrsts ex- «e|^Bwe : lauinste golber|&jotbera; ^ *<5J5 .Be ^dnd^pn^ycfe lapiW ^ Iamb«-Jones second on flock, Bay Minshell,. .Nlverville; p. Jwd'eWes, 2•yearling ewes; dottrel! Pulver, Hudson; Irving Pulver, eecond on buck lamb. Hudson; Mrs. 0. JO. Huested, Nas- Pine Wool Grades—Jones 1st on sau; P. Anderson, Hollowvllle; T. flock, buck lamb, second on ewe ._ — - lambs; J. A. Karker, Oobleskill, 1st on 1 -year buck, 2 ewes, 2d on two . ^ , . ,. ,-ewea: Lamoree 1st on 2 ewes, ewe the horse department there h ^^g frlAtt Ani l nnmo AV /iA!lo «^t * CHATEAU, COL^CO* tf. Y., WEDNESDAY. AUGUST 30, 1906. Submerged. Uo. 43 on all but yearling ewes, first on yearling ewes Suffolk.—All firsts to Karker. all *W*ap; Yuhsht jdpSfdrBHow^ry; hlbltlon. The followlngrare some of •Snof'^tKen. bursbvot those by whom entries were made It^Mith^erage:^ra| E. O. Pierce, Chatham; Randall ^^cffiwd?'*nd a^j^dobi£j»ybx^ Hoxsie, Ghent; Norman New,'Hud- Able: opening of :!a 'blg>b£. success-- gpn; L .*J. Harris, Valatie; Philip -iutffiir. ,,Tb;day 1B p, bam-per '•be- partjett, MeUenriUe; Arthur . J. cause of ra'tf.' but ;-%ur*iaj{ witt Baup, Ghent; 0. A. Knapp, Qbat |^ffi 'ew4h&'D ^flor ^^Me.^e» ham \ ^ N Tl\ 1 ^ S ' ^ attention and admiration. . , yer, Hillsdale; J. Powell, Ghent; W.J m . , „ , . — - — ' * The following are the exhibitors aw'gdpdtracJc eyen^eVejy-jciayi SJ^U^^PW^'ifM ^milngIH. ioge^ fl&entr John Westover, lQ ^ departmuDI ^ rapidly yesterday afterhooh ahoTthis Ghent; Geo. McOlellan, Onatham. N. Turner, Gt. Barrington, Mass., [ morning ihete>M a gob^; 8h6W'ing , Ohas. Btever, East Chatham; Elisba DeT0Mt ' shorthorns, Holateins, Y ot &utii veg^tableB.;.and] various Clark, Ghent; at. v. oawyer, Hllla- GradeB Grade Jerseys. dale;. Thos..Buckley. Chatham; rredrlck Abbey , Gt Barr|ngfon, , , IVr^g*^ Wv^etDtew.. ShortnornB , atee» and Oxen. tlcalarly good one 1 ^nsldering';thdy Miller. .Mellen- Jobn ^ Jackeon & Son, Mineral nreaantf »»ia '8 'aeaTcity ^A^tuwijlugr Wm. \Opne. Chatham; John 8p ^ Ni y Aberdeen Angus and ' &eprge, \G^ent; B, B; Bffiith. East c^ wliygf . ^ Van Aistyne.' QottreUBros. Hoosick PaUs,Short- M. Cullen, Pittsfleld, Mass. Bert* Stptrtmnt In a^e ea entries and some excellent specimenB .QLhoreefleBh are on'ex- 2d on 2-year buck, two ewes. Highland Sheep—Special first and seconds awarded to Wallace Ashley, Chatham, and on -Black Sneep to B. H. Sheldon, West Oneonta. 0»ttl» Dapartmtnt. In the cattle department there are more entries than last year. .The little Kerry cattle are, aa usual, 0. 8. Ashley, Old Chatham; receiving more than their Bhare of E. H. Wetheibee, Chatham, High­ land Scots and Jersey Steers and orse Awards and patide will B. H. not be made unOl'Prlday ra'ornipg, J ®\®^: Sheldon, West Oneonta. Arnold, Pawling, Bed Chatham ;3CW., 'i,B. Van Ahityne, KindefSpok; J.. B.binclair, Ohat -L ornfl ^mT Bess BalnV Chathamr Wm .J ^ T tarjpua^jxee; Alex«Itief,(^;^ali«§ Krick, Ghent |\ also -naB^ numBef'o(ehttIe« ^rt% oh account Of ialn, this morningiQxep. .•Holib-w,N. I v KJ ' i .-•IrrHoralHattiabi'b^ . ., n< [ ttnp. 1 { -Polled t^^d^4m^i&mR^m departmenV-tlMi-ahoirtng.' * \^organ Myers. Oobleskill, Bed 1 JMniiHsW^p^gran ^was. ^l^t •• - , iptffe-l&e ahowAtji ^ feil,.^ ^iiJ »iaoJu0tlU <Sn^g^h6wlng ft S; Ambler. Onatham Kerry's. S .miniature yla^^ ^ N. Terpening, West Oneonta, tnlB department., Hjaeti^t^M- Tr^n^,Vwaa 'the4pnV*.- J. Bashford- Vf- J ; T ;, w ? ee l e 1 f- B> ^ ete . r •bfijhem. one havlnlg«>imufac; 6f;HpUQW>iUe, : who has awarded «M ». I- bklnkle, Cbatham, Grade ^—tur^-By Pred ^^n ^tmathamF^hwp^ _ \ „ t4 _., 1 Sng a house :ia%^lakes, aSvJ |l y^. The prize winners Beef Grades Turner. Oottrell ^oon &in. ate, ^rs^liSi.Ostranr are,as,:follo.w 8 : . • , \?™» J - ^. Tan DouS6D ' H ' VnlQ deal. Their showing Includes large collection of wagons,carriages, In the former dog building lum ber wagons, plows; harrows, drills, \cultivators ana various Other farm tools and.. Implements. In some instances the manufacturers of the tools and machinery have sent their representatives here to demonstrate their value. The Eicis. There was onlv one race yesterday afternoon, the 2.'45^class',whlcb bnd 35 eptrles but only six^Jin'ed up at the start. It might have been more eXalting, as Lt nas of the one, two, three order. Tbe summary follows: Dick Letcher, - \ - 1 1 Moody - - - 2 2 Boas Martin - - 3 3 Paul Adair, 6 4 March Gitl 4 6 Matie T. - - - 6 6 Time, 2.24i*, 2.23 J, 2.25. The starter is Geo. H. Mills and the judges were O. Whitbeck. Jobn Sinebart, J. P. Mlckle while Dr. Van Ness watched the clock. Fairkts. Its a good fair. Beventy-flve entries in the floral parade. ^ Never saw so many fakirs on the grounds. The gate and grand stand receipts yesterday were about $160. The officers are all wearing \the smile,that won't come off.\ Well, it Isn't very dusty anyway The St. JameB soolety invite all to dinner. Many of those whojwill participate President Roosevelt Under Water. Takes a Three Hour Trip in the Submarine Boat While a Fierce Storm Rages. in to-morrow's flbrS parade will Jlw.vT .t9i Oatranr are astfoHows: . ., 4 bnathekffiowaikli^ia 'tiiw, 'h. £kiribn«^«cbo.. §B£&. . feen w1to;'ruS«Va ^»hQ«*.- barle. 1 on flock, x-year buck; 2 Peter Bain, Chatham, work- jgettees, e^,.alfpjft9i repifiwnjptl#: Jwi^^Ung.ewes, ewe lambs;-*) W 0 * 60 ' ... :-bf Summer camp.^ther' exhibits ori-3iyear buck. • buck- lamb; O. B. There is atotal of 162 head, yahdw\miniature togri -fcabJtja witfi\; JPiattf, 6fiatoam. ad on two^wes,, J .-Swini Awardi. appropriate aurroundlngs; etei/ett!!' ewe iambs. ' .' . L Thla^depariment was not quite ^^^SOTol^^ffi^ usual but^dis- ®S «rJf ^uMKfS ^>^ 1 *»tM-on^w^wes.jweri B licedasfoUows. IMf^ ^f^ffi?-mE flock.-l-year bucjtf buck . a-B/Pratt, of Chatham, aUflrsta ^fe^rm^tLS-^fe l*mW»»1&™> J-G/Qpttrel). biitrb ^on pheshirea. .all firsts on i^S!^^^ Hoosick Falls. 2d on 2-year buck. Jel^y^l ^dW first t on Poland China B-'to tfie ttulture ot these flowers.. The ew.e*latnb. f ' ' br ^'ding'sbw, second on Jersey Bed I^BWIS *one* tMi^trJ ^MO* Ameficab.\ MerIno^Cottreri,:aTl; ^reedrp 'gtlo*, - \ . Kiiktteiitiiofi as it -is new -^Slk -fair ahtFseodndB. ' \ ' E,, *Br. Wetherbee, Chatham, all |Aand?lt |e\*howInKls abeautlto ^e^. ^.peiaine ^lerlnos -sl. F.' Jones, ir'aM^nd \\seconds on BerkaDires. LtbjB ^o 'wers tolm? fcfaffifogj; fannd&lkvat on. flock,. 9*jbr buck,' \nPtrN'.-Terpening. Qneonta, one Ifarranged; With thli^iibl^^w 4' ewes; 1 yearling ewes, ewelambsi artt ^ndBbcond, E&ex. four ?flr«tB Olaveracl^,^ first on .. - ... , ... «. ^^-i^Mii ^^Bnl ^e. 6oa> # arid year- • - Cha^Smflrst on buck, lamb, jllngwpin; ; -;: ;;ot great aotlvltiryejiterday^ buc^;,jLamor-ee als ^j -fouisjririu^oSe 1 »econd on Cheshire [; This large bu)ldlbgi^jU ^^|^l v on~|oolrr two ewes.- lambs;. Jones |_. OoXb ^tt^Brp'there, New Concord, also be In the procession at Nassau. The fakir who attempts to run a little gambling game as a aide issue will be escorted to the fair ground exit. We sort o' miss the Berlin bands­ men wlth_ their red coats and ; spic and span white duck pants. A good lotof fellows, tribse Berlin boys. 'Boring gives,.sppie good piuslc but? the phUtnont and'-Ghent bandsj have been reinforced for the oc­ casion | and are not occupying seats in the extreme rear. The latter are a pair of good country bands. The race track is like a selve and it takes a cloud burst to keep any water on it Consequently when horses might be stuck fast in the mud on the .Hudsdn track they're trotting fasti in Chatham. John Btreeter, formerly editor of the Bepnblican. baa been tloing service for the society in preparing thelf advertising matter, assisting with the recording of.entries and doing various other useful things. Both the Hudson Blver and co­ operative telephones have been placed in the officers' building at the tn8in entrance and will remain there- during the fair. They're a great convenience. W. B. Daley, superintendent of privileges, was a i>usy man Mon­ day and yesterday, slotting the \fakirs their locations on the \midway*' and be will be still bus­ ier to-morrow and Friday collecting the stipends. \Will\ Dardess makes an ideal eecretary. He's been at lt for some time now and thoroughly knows the ropes. When it comes to doing two do«en tbines at once, and preserving, a perfect equanimity, ti& ^ssi'there with the goods\ as. the^poet says. ' ••<• \- '^Th^Basbnell avenue entrance has. teeiihfldened. The float\ entered ^S^ihei^Ohatham Oamp:oFBito «ern; -'fS&'men -Tvill be a big feUow .and breedHhewlea^brB roonrtnro^fojfbTlffi intooVthe -i grounds. Opqd idea;- Thw«r J s been many a :Hght> MUe<** there in. former yeara. 7 '•Uncle WUliam\ BhaVaJK^'filB \^iMd yeaiv -JB on th^^^^Mti^ •day: .''Wearing nla ^rla ^^ifiSrJred ••Police\ ^badge, mPlM*®$% g^'&a^y yeara,; \X$&§^fmm^ llSi ^iSFoen^ clear,-, a croWdiwl f$fomi*T&t. iM^^'oongested ^alale ^m^^kmii President Roosevelt Friday went to the bottom of Long^Esland. in the submarine boatEkrfiSer. For three hours^ Mr.^Roosevelt lay or cruised in/the^Bnell of steel on or below the /BUfface of the Sound, and bad one^Ktne numerous acoldenrs wbicb ^ieem peculiarly common to submarines kent the Plunger from rising Charles W. Fairbanks now would be President of the United States. A fierce storm raged all the time the Plunger was out at sea. At one time the Plunger was submerged for fifty minutes, and there was not a sign of the craft to the few men on the little naval tender Apache, which was the only vessel near to give succor in the event of a mis­ hap. The Plunger waa put through every evolution of which she is capable, and as a climax to the trial a dummy torpedo traveled a mile, and was picked up by the sub­ marine when working her way Inshore. Mr. Roosevelt steered the submarine. He was the master of the craft as long as be was aboard ber. He pressed the button that fired the torpedo. He gave the orders for the movement of the machinery, and bis sharp commands brougbt the crew to the care of the periscope. Once safe again in Sagamore Hill the President expressed his delight with his experiment and said that Tie was greatly impressed with the boat and the wav in which she was handled The President's resolve to down in the submarine was reached after a conference with .Lieutenant Charles H. Nelson, the commander of the Plunger. Trie lieutenant assured Mr. Roosevelt that a trip in the boat and a descent into the depths of the Sound would be as devoid of danger as a ride In Manhattan Subway train. No manoeuvres were attempted until the vessel was well clear of the mouth of the bay and out in the open, where the full force of tbe storm was met The water where the trial was made averaged about forty feet In depth, which JLieuten ant Nelson regretted, explaining that it was a trifle too shallow to permit tbe best work of tbe sub­ marine. The Plunger waa dropped to tbe bottom aulckly, and once resting firmly tbe Lieutenant pro ceeded to explain all the mechanism to tbe President. This lesson took almost half an hour, and then tbe active operations were started In describing bis experience President Boosevelt remarked par tloularly on the possibilities of tbe submarine torpedo boajts in actual warfare. He related tbe details of hia experience with keenest pleasure. One result of the secrecy maintained by the President was that the Plunger had practically the entire .Long Island Sound to her- •elf.' There was scarcely a vessel. 1^,8 ght; all fijeasure crafl having jbeen drlven^to-aheijtej[.by the heavy Bjor 'mw'.-.- REAL ESTATE NEWS. -Transfers Recently Recorded in the County Clerk's Office. The following real estate trans fere have been recorded at the Oounty Clerk's office since last reported: Harry B. Lane, etal., to William il. Burrough, 1 1-2 acres of land Canaan, $100. jEdwin D. Howe,referee, to Bertha Hagadorn, parcel of land in Valatie, $400. Catherine' A. Tompkins to John H. Jessup, property in Hudson, $2,900. Harold Wilson. Jr., referee, to Elizabeth M. Silsv, 1-4 of an acre of land, Germant«wn, $1,000. Eliza beth M. Bllsby to Walter Miller, Jr, same property, $1,000. Truman Stupplebeen to Mattle C. McNamee, parcel of land in Ghent, go Edgar Washburn, et al., to John Perlee, 1 acre of land, Livingston, 15. Asa H. Arnold to narmon H Melius and Perry 0. Melllus, 1-2 acre of land, Ancram, $100. Harmon H. Melllus, Jr., and Perry O. Melllus to Charles Burch. same property, $100. Mildred May Clum to Michael H. Feeley, bouse and lot in Stockport, $600. Richard Perkins Mitchell, et al.. to TbaddeuB K. Mitchell, 126 acres of land in tbe town of Gopake, $2,000. Mary Ellsworth, et al., to Edward P. Kirby, 160 acres of land, Canaan, $4,960. Milton Peters, et al.. to Ida E. Stackman, parcel of land in Stuy- vesant, $800. Alida Terwllllger, to Frank La vine, land in Hudson, $1,660. Fire Near Pine Plains. A large barn belonging to John S. Nlver, near Pine Plains, was struck by lightning and burned to ytb6 ground Thursday afternoon with all its contents, including five horses and ail his hay and grain, farm ! upon caused the most intense excite- machinerv, wagons and harness. J ment at the hotel where the envoys - Will be $5,000 or $6,000, ' ha Peace Assured! Japan Yields Practically i Everything to Russia. No Indemnity to be Paid- Russia to get the Interned, Ships and Half of Sakb*,> alin Island--Naval Power Not to be Restricted in the Far East—Great Dip­ lomatic Victory for M. Witte—Why Japs are Satisfied. Portsmouth, N H , Aug 29— Peace between Russia' and Japan -a was practicixlly -com luded at this morning 's session of the confeience. ' In the final struggle tbe Russians are accorded tb e victory For the ' sake of peace the Japanese, with a : maganlmltv worthy of tbeir heroic efforts in this war, me t the ultima­ tum of tbe Czar an d abandoned tbeir demands not ODIV for reim- bursement for tbe cost of the war. * but for tbe repurchase of the north- ern half of Sakhalin. Russia at the same time agreeing to division of' the island. ?]& The Japanese also withdrew\ s ~) articles ten and elev< n of tbe peace conditions originally proposed,:'^ demand for the surrender of the^l interned warships and limitation ojif'-:', the; the BuBsian naval power in Far East. The delegates of tfi&i?! respective missions will beeaHed££s in at tbe afternoon session and'tnjB^ actual work of formulatlngfJrSe^ treaty of .jieace . will heglnV^ii^g news that peace had beei/ tf^tfeSo! 3 ^ The loss partially ive been insured in the Grange I \ Qr ° \ cc \ \laying. Everywhere Insurance Co. Members of tbe | tbere was a delirium of jubiiatibn. family were in th« house wben the | An armistice probably will ^bo struck the barn and , arranged for this afternoon. bolt of tire immediately rushed out to save the horses. Tbey found tbe interior if the building a mass of flames. One of tbe horses was gotten out, but in Its excitement ran back into tbe barn and was burned to death witb tbe others. The treaty is expected to be corn.- pleted bv tbe end of the week. This happy conclusion of the con- feience which a week ago would < bave been ship-wrecked had it not _\ been for the intercession of Pr,esi- dent Boosevelt, was sudden and dramatic. For tbe sake - of peace, - Japan witb the magnanimity of a victor at the last moment yielded everything still in issue. Thi JapuMi* VI* w. Despite the fact that neither of the Japanese plenipotentiaries would talk for. publication, however, tne Associated - Press can present their line of reasoning in the words of another: \The Russians may call it a diplomatic victory, but we are confident that upon calm considera­ tion, the world will applaud our course. To yield upon the question of our demand tor tbe expenses nf- the wa* was the only road to peace, --'il We had attained the objects of tne ^JfeS war. -We? had -establisned our pre. r<fi To&pead $170.000 at Kalone, RJ. The New York Central is making arrangements to greatly enlarge its car shops in Malone now that the road haracquired fne^utlanjg^ll?! road and New York and Ottawa -raU^i road.. The; projected Improvement* Include .fc!large Addition ^ooij-workin^andipalntin^-de'pu& RcartogJHttefield. Tbe telephone linemen who are at work setting poles and stringing wires for tbe New England tele­ phone company's through line from Albany to Springfield, via Hancock and Plttsfield bave tbe poles set as far as Churchill street in tbe North woods and the wires have been strung as far .as tbe foot of Potter mountain on the Hancock side. Tbe 75 linemen are now in camp in the meadow near Churchill street. —Eagle. _ National Head, of Shakers. It is understood that Elder Joseph Holden of the West Pittsfield Shakers, who is seriously ill, is head of all of the Shaker settle- ^.^.^wim™!™;.^ ments in this-country. Elder Hol -'tbe^^a^ent territory; we\ rf; *.'i| den recently succeeded tbe late ob^inecOhe! -Chinese Eastern raiP*'^ Elder Ira La wson, -whose- death I co*cV and T $ne evacuation of Man'- ^ dominance ih Korea. We had ob* talne ^tHe' leases to Port Arthur and ~$ occurred this spring.—Eagle. •George C GoHiglla, aged 21 years, died Sunday at the North Adams hospital, where he_ was. operated on Friday night for_appen- dlcitis. Tbfr doctors who performed totfVoperation, : found ;a felecettft toothpicK in the appendix, and are oonviriced that this was the cause of the young man'sslckhert and; deaths ,*c ^3 .ndeecl ^-i^eVd»i %rtlfiWbrtb J 4»u«lan~Mtbrat These covered ob^iectaSrith* war. which w$ hsm)i0^ ^eptii^teadlly in view for ntoeteen'^^ mtintbii ot bloody fighting. Thosa^| objecii^ihBUred the resumption^f'^-P ;S»2 ^gi5Barwork of peace, we^haagl r-} v - -at .Canaan* ..*mmmm '' ; ^htHrngfstrue| \and''fifim^|F5o^^ H :ksp®«

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