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Fublid Notices NOTICE. "OERSONS having claims against Mrs _L Hugh Smith, of Elgin, are requested to call at our office at once, and sign deed of assignment. WILDING AND LEWIS. August 22nd, 1890 8 141 DENIAL. WHITCOMBE & TOMBS CO., Limited. IT haying reached my ears that it was I who sent a.message of sympathy to the Jibore Company, I beg to emphatically deny that such is the case. I can only imagine the reporfc has been circulated maliciously. JOHN G. RESTELL, |148 Wesfc Straet, Ashburton. ASHBURTON COURSING CLUB. TjINTRIES close at the Somerset Hotel JLh on MONDAY next, 25th, at 9 p.m. All-aged Stake, £2 2a ; Sapling Stake £1 Is. 8 149 J. PURCHASE, Hon. Sec. TINWALD YARDS. MR D. THOMAS has received instructions from a Clients to Sell by Public Auction at the Tinwald Yards on TUESDAY, AUGUST 26th, QAA Crossbred EWES m Jamb. Hf\ ( \ Six-tooth and full mouth iUU Merino EWES. In lamb to Longwool, Rams. - D. THOMAS, 8t146 Auctioneer. HEED WHEAT and OATS FOR SALE. TUSCAN WHEAT, PEARL WHEAT, , VELVET CHAFF, &c . Also, — WHITE LAMMAS TUSCAN. CANADIAN OATS, DANISH OATS, DUN OATS. SUPERIOR QUALITY FOR SEED. John G. Restell, 7J150 WEST STREET. ABRIDGED PROSPECTUS f j ARMERS' UNION GRAIN, PROV DUCE and FINANCE COMPANY, LIMITED. To be registered under "The Companies Acts, 1882." CAPITAL, With Power to Increase, £25,000, In £1 Shares, To be Paid for as Follows ;— Is per shai'e on application, Is per share on allotment, and the balance m calls not to exceed Is per share per month. PROVISIONAL DIRECTORS : David Brown, Amberley W. T. Mitchell, Cashmere William Brown, Shand's Track Thomas Da'.rson, Hornby James Kennedy, Lansdowne John Brears, Halkett David Hawkins, Yaldhurafc T. S. Manson, Teddington F. W. Quaife, Halswell C. H. Walters, Marshland Isaac Sargeant, Ashburton Daniel Brick, Ashburton With Power to Add. BANKERS: The Union Bank of Australia, Limited SOLICITORS : Loughyey and Lane. BROKERS : Baynes Bros. SECRETARY : George Hutchinson The Farmers' Union Grain, Produce, Mid Finance Company, Limited, is formed as a Union to enable Farmers to combine as a large body of men to do all those things which from time to time are m their general and united interest. The Articles of Association will enable the Company to buy and sell, import or export all kinds of grain, dairy and other produce, goods, machinery, merchandise, or manufactures, live or dead stock ; to buy and sell freehold and leasehold Property, either on commission or otherwise ; to advance or borrow money on securities of any kind or without the same ; to carry on any kind of retail or wholesale business ; to grind and crush corn or pulse of any sort; to cut chaff, and to transact general mercantile business on commission or otherwise. Pho co-operative principle will be thoroughly carried out m all transactions, and the profits divided amongst the members. For Prospectuses apply to the Brokers or Secretary, who are authorised to receive applications for shares and deposits. C. H. WALTERS, 8 126 Chajnaan. W. T. Kingston, WILLS STBEET, NEXT COOKSON'S STABLES, ASHBURTON, HAS had three years' experience with Thomas Talbot, M.R.C.V.S., of Scotland Yard ; two years with Cornelius Saunderson, M.R.0.V.5., Clapham Common, and ten years with George Balls, M.R.C.V.S., Brixton, all of London; and has also gained a good reputation m the Colony. Our specialty is well-known to be our ability and knowledge of the horse's foot. In a well ordered shoeing forge the following standard rules will always be observed :— 1. A shoe should never be removed without first cutting off the clinches, because by simply turning back the clinch hi drawing the nail a piece of the clinch is often left m the foot, endangering the horse when the new shoe comets to be driven on. 2. The frog and bars require no cutting m a regularly attended foot. Anil m a healthy foot where there are no symptoms of navicular disorder,, the sole should not be cut. 3. The shoe should have a level bearing upon the wall of the foot, and should not be sprung at the heel, as is too common, thereby acting as a fearful lever upon the tendons.. 4. The nails should h« driven level and imif onn, and only on the toe side of the inside quarter, the toot being thinner upon the inside and the greater weight of the body being sustained there. 5. There is no comparison points of quality between the hand-made and the machinemade shoe. The machine-made shoe iss of a coarser material, softer, and is imported, andit should be insisted upon that they be not used m the colony.

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https://paperspast.natlib.govt.nz/newspapers/AG18900823.2.22.2

Bibliographic details

Page 3 Advertisements Column 2, Ashburton Guardian, Volume VII, Issue 2499, 23 August 1890

Word Count
763

Page 3 Advertisements Column 2 Ashburton Guardian, Volume VII, Issue 2499, 23 August 1890

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