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Orleans independent standard. [volume] (Irasburgh, Vt.) 1856-1871, October 11, 1867, Image 2

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Orleans Independent Standard
A. A. EARLE, Editor.
Barton, Friday, Oct. 11, 1867.
TERMS:
Term of the Standard S2.00 in advance; and
no paper discontinued until all arrearage! are
paid except at the option of the publishers.
Rate ol Advertising:
One column, one year,
Hal column, ?W
One fourth column, 25,00
One square VI lines, or less one year, 8,00
One square three weeks, 1,60
Legal notices at 12 cents perline,
Orleans County Fair.
The Fair held on last Tuesday was
a decided success. It was the best
by all odds that was ever held in this
county unless we except that held
at Craftsbury and such was the ex
pression made by every one. The
show of cattle and horses was large,
and when we sav that Cleveland's
and Randall's Durhams, and Thos
Baker's Dutch cattle were there, it is
needless to say that there were good
ones. The show of vegetables was
large, and there were the best speci
mens we ever saw. Onions, beets.
turnips, apples, plums, potatoes
squashes, pumpkins, corn, fcc, were
exhibited in great plenty and in great
variety. The State Fair presented
none better. John Way, of Albany
ahowed some nice specimens of apples
and plums, as also did K. S. Howard
of Irasburgh. Chas. P. Ellis, of Bar
ton, presented ten varieties of apples
and Owen Donegan, of Troy, pre
sented seven varieties, among them
the blue Dearmain and Fameuse
which were excellent. lie says
finds no difficulty in raising fruit
other than from the woodpecker and
the borer; trees do not winter-kill.
His orchard is but eleven years old
from the nursery, and he has trees
that bear ten bushels. There was a
fine lot of cheese and butter. Our
friend Hill, ol Irasburgh, sustained
his reputation as a cheese maker, and
Thomas Baker, of Barton, also show
ing some worthy of special mention
one in particular that weighed 150
pounds. In the fancy department,
Chas. D. Robinson, of Newport, pre
sented a crayon sketch of the great
Cholook Fall in the Voseraite Valley,
which, as a work of art will take an
honorable rank, and was greatly ad
mired. Gen. Stannard, of Burling
ton, has purchased it lor $25. Rob
inson has sufficient talent, would he
but apply himself with energy ,to mak
an artist whose name might become
world wide, but like all persons of
genius, he lacks application and force.
Mis3 Emma G. Willard, of South
Barton, also exhibited a nice crayon
drawing of "Innisfallen." But the
most decided works of art, were four
pieces of pastel painting by Miss El
len Drew, of Barton, lately deceased
We heard but one opinion expressed,
and that, too, by competent judges,
which was that they were the most
natural they ever saw. The dog
asleep upon the cushion, was natura
as life. It was her last work before
her sickness. We apprehend it woul
take a miut of money to buy them of
her parents. she was a superior
girl. A splendid piece of worsted
work a dog by Miss Clara Stew
art, of Derby, took our eye, and we
do not la-lieve it can be beaten by
any one. There were other pieces
of worsted work by Miss Stewart,
and all of them most excellent, but
that dog was so natural he could
almost bark. There were several
specimens of hair work, but we could
learn of but one owner to any of them,
and that was by Miss Esther M. Nye,
of Irasburgh, which was very neat
and tasty. We saw many other
things from the hands of ladies that
we would like to mention, but we do
not know who presented them. Par
ker the best shoemaker in the world
took the first premium on calf boots,
and Orrin French, of Glover, says it
was right. French took the other
premiums.
Our friend A. A. Ripley of Derby fa
vored the people with the sight of a
peck of Seckles pears, which were a
sure witness that Orleans county can
compare favorably with any other in
the state in this branch of fruit cul
ture. Mr. Ripley is up to the times.
Lewis Ford of the Landing showed an
incomparably nice article of undrain-
ed sugar, white, fine and sweet.
He deserved a premium.
There were 427 entries without go
ing to floral hall, where there were
150 entries more. There were 20 en
tries of mares and colts, 17 carriage
horses, 9 saddle horses, 7 pairs match
ed horses and 6 stallions. Notwith
standing the liberal premiums offered
there was but one town team. We
hope to see a stout competition in this
particular next year. The labors of
the various committees were arduous
but they were promptly met and uni
versal satisfaction and good feeling
prevailed among the crowd which nam
oereu not iar irom ovvv. .oeiow is a
complete list of premiums, with the
exception of a few in the floral hall :
CATTLE FIRST CLASS.
Best 10 yoke oxen, Barton, $15,00
Best working oxen,Cyrus Eaton,
Barton, 3,00
2d J. W. Perley, Barton, 2,00
3d L. Nye, Coventry, 1,00
Best fat oxen, J. W. Leland, Bar
ton, 3,00
2d " Mark Nutter, Barton.
SECOND CLASS.
Best 3 year old steers, Mark
Nutter, Barton, 3,00
2d, A. A. Randall, Craftsbury, 2,00
Best 2 year old steers, D. Mars
ton, Derby, 2,00
2d, G. W. Leland, Barton, 1,00
Best yearling steers, J. MciNeai,
Barton, ,uu
SWIXE.
Best boar, Thos. Baker, Barton, 2.00
Best sow and pigs, " ,ou
2d SanfordMay," 2,00
Spring pig, Lewis Ford, " 2,00
2d, II. F. Black, Coventry, s,vv
BUTTER AND CHEESE.
Best tub butter, Geo. B. Brew
ster, Irasburgh, 1,50
2d, Thomas Baker, Barton, 1,00
Best 25 lbs. cheese, Moody Cou
ner, Irasburgh, l,oU
2d, J. C. Oliver, Charleston, 1,00
POULTRY.
Bftst nair t?eese. Z. E. Jameson,
i o . ,
Irasburgh, ou
2d. Geo. Norton, Irasburgh, ,50
Best Dair ducks, . A. Bafcer,
Irasburgh, oo
d. Geo. Norton, Irasburgh, ,ou
Best pair turkeys, Geo. Norton,
Traahunrh. tU
- - O '
Best fancy fowls, Z. E. Jameson,
Irasburgh,
2d " " "
Best common fowls, S. Howe, "
2d " Z. E. Jameson, "
" 6 Squashes, A. J. Dodge,
Lowell, ,50
" Seed corn,R. Watson Barton , ,50
2d " C. RandaU, Newport, ,25
Nansemond swe.et potatoes, T.
H. Haskins., Newport,
Beans, 1 pecAi, Milo Farrington,
frasburgV4
Peas 1 perk, E. S. Howe, Iras
burgh,
Tomatoes, Wm. Spencer, Brown-
ingVon,
WatevmeloQ, Milo Farrington,
Ir'asburgh,
Cabbages, T. H. Haskins, New
port,
Best table potatoes, L. Aldrich,
Troy,
2d " A. W. Lyman, Barton,
Seedling potatoes, R. M. Haines,
Albany,
Turnip, A. Bemis, Westmore,
Seckel pears, honorable mention,
A. A. Ripley, Derby,
MECHANICAL WARES FIRST CLASS.
Best doors, J. C. Currier, Bar
ton, $1,00
Clapboards, J. C. Campbell,
Charleston, 1,00
Best bee hive, E. C. Baker,
Browningtou, 1,00
Sash, J. C. Currier, Bartou, 1,00
Bronson, of Hard wick, which we did
not see. but heard it spoken of as a
good one. There was a fine show
of native cows ) and calves, and we
?50 j should judge that it would puzzle the
committee to decide upon the best,
,50
,50
,50
,50
,50
,;
,50
,75
,50
Blind
1,00
,50
,50
,50
,50
Brahmas, A. W. Lyman, Barton, 2,00
1,00
2d, A. F. Parker, Coventry,
BULLS THIRD CLASS,
Best durham bull, II. C. Cleve
land, Coventry, 3,00
2d, David Driver, Holland, 2,00
Best durham yearling, William
F. Niles, Barton, 1,00
Best durham bull calf, A. A. Ran
dall, Craftsbury, 2,00
Best 2 years old dutch bull,
Thoma3 Baker. Barton, 3,00
Best devon yearling heifer, D. G
Shaw, Barton, 1,00
Best alderney bull calf, R. B. Ed
munds, Coventry, 2,00
COWS, YEARLINGS, CALVES 4TH CLASS.
Best durham stock cow, U. C.
Cleveland. Coventry, 2,00
2d, do do, A. A Ran
dall, Craftsbury, 1,00
Best durham milch cow, U. C.
Cleveland, Coventry, 2,00
Grade cow, A. A. Randall, Crafts
bury, 2,00
2d best, T. Baker, Bartou, 1 ,00
Best grade milch cow. W. F.
Niles. Barton, 2,00
2d do do, T.Baker, 1,00
Durham lat cow, A. A. Randall,
Craftsliurv. 2.00
4 grade yearlings, .1. McNeal,
Bartou, 4,00
2d best 4 grade, C. B. Leland,
Barton, 3,00
Durham yearling heifer, II. C
Cleveland, Coventry, 1,0
Grade two year old, T. Baker,
Barton, 2.00
2d grade, two year old, T. Baker,
Barton, 1,00
3 durham heifer calves, II. C.
Cleveland, Coventry, 1,50
Dutch heifer calf, T. Baker,
Barton, ,5
HORSES FIRST CLASS.
Best stallion, James Vance, Al
bany, $4,00
2d " Lewis Ford, Bar
ton, 3,00
Best 3 yr. old stallion, Hiram
Cutting Newport, 2,00
Best 2 year old stallion, J. S.
Stevens. Lowell, 2.00
Best carriage horse, Cyrus Eatou,
Barton, 3,00
2d " " A. Bemis,
Westmore, 2,00
3d " " W. W. Grout,
Barton, 1,00
Best matched horses, Wm. Pitch
er, Albany, 4,00
2d do do E. A. Ufford.
Glover,
3d do do
Lumber wagon, G. B. Brewster,
Irasburgh, 2,00
iuggy wagon. Holt fc Spear,
Derby, 2,00
)ump wagon, J. B. Wlieelock,
Coventry, 1,00
SECOND CLASS.
Best thin boots, A. C. Parker,
Bartou, $1,00
among so many good ones. - The
calves of C. G. Doty, A. Cass and W.
J. Hastings were particularly notice
able. The show of horses and colts
was very large and good, but as we
had not time to examine them particu
larly we do not know whose were best
but suppose the various committees
found out. Among the sheep the
Merinos took the lead in numbers, and
were well represented. , Messrs. Col
lins and Bullock exhibited some speci
mens of full blood and grade Cots
wolds, which attracted considerable
attention. Among Mr. Collins lambs
was one six mouths and three days
old, with wool eight inches long hav
ing averaged a growth of one and one"
fourth inches per month since birth.
He also exhibited buck lambs same
age, weighing over one hundred lbs.
each ; among them a pair of twins.
We should have said while speaking
of cattle that the show of oxen and
steers was good. Several pairs of the
oxen weighed Irom 3500 to 4000.
Theyearling steers of Mr. Scott, rais
ed upon skimmed milk and his early
cut hav, are certainlv a strong argu-
: ,.r i : ii . i a.
d " O. French, Glover, ,75 U,L"1 1,1 iawi w I,lsuiaiiUUU1 uumg
3est thick boots, " " i;oo : n iy early, ami having war,u stab-
2d " " " ,75 ling for his cattle. These steers arc-
Jest six sides upper leather. E. j natives and have had no grain or roots
II. & L. U. Nye, Glover, 2.00
Four dressed calve skins,
H. & L. II. Nve, Glover, 2,00
Jest pair harnesses, Roger &
of any kind, raised solely on sour
milk and hay, and have run out to
grass this summer. Their weight is
breed represented.
The new town house was used as a
Bucklin, Barton, 1 ,00 i 20l2 pounds. ( 1 swine there were
2d single, Roger it Bucklin, Bar- j some hue specimens of the White Cues.
ton 1 UU ! ters the onlv
HOUSEHOLD MANUFACTURES.
ipt 10 vsird-i pnrnptinir fi-i
I"" ' !fl 1 1 I i u
Win Willey Barton 1.50 ' mnui uim "'eciuuues uau, auu -ue ursi
2d, " Mrs. M. C. Jeune, Derby, 1,00 ; day was well titled with the products
" 10 yards frocking, Mrs. ol the needle, the pencil, the dairy
M. Levins, Morgan, 2.00 ;UJ(J llui t0(t,tia.r wilh' seVeral
" 10 " flannel, Mrs. A. O. iabor savillir lm,.hanical eontnvances J
Joslyn, Browningtou, 2.00 . J
2d " Mrs. M. Levins, Morgan. 1.00 au U1 w,l,ul s,,UUiU ,uliaiiinj!
" ru", Mrs. Ordway, Barton until the close of the fair, but much j
Landing,
1.50 wus carried off the fut nirht. still
2d " Mrs. Beui. Nutter, Bartou, 1,00 : hayim-- unite a creditable how in this
10 yards diaper, Mrs. N. W. ; ia sh(ll.t tht; .vlini(. (air
Grev, Coventry, l..0
2 lbs. stocking yarn, Mrs. thus. ' Best oil painting Mrs. Mary
L.ius, iiarton, i .'-. -k- "t'. j.. p. i.m.in.-. ,
SHEEP.
Best Merino-buck, H. Tolman, 2,00
2d S " " W. D. Bronson, 1,00
3d " S.S. Brigham, ,50
Best pen Merino ewes S. S. Brig
; ham, 2,00
2d fc H " H. Tolman, 1,00
3d " W. D. Bronson, ,50
Best " " lambs H. Tolman, 2,00
2d " W. D. Bronson, 1,00
Best Grade Merino buck S. S.
"Brigham, ; 2,00
2d ' " " A. Collins, 1 ,00
Best " A " ewes S. S. Brigham, 2,00
2d " " G. Nelson, 1,00
The sheep of Mr. Fulsome are no
ticed by the committee as worthy of
mention.
Best Cotswold buck I. D. R.
Collins, 2,00
2d " " I. D.R. Collins, 1,00
3d ' " " ,50
Best pen " ewes B. Bullock, 2,00
Best pen " lambs I. D. R. Col
lins, 2,00
SWINE.
Best White Chester boar H.
Blake, 2,00
2d " II. S. Andrus, 1,00
3d " " S. Morse, ,50
Best pair pigs A. A. Randall, 2,00
" fat " A. Morse, 2,00
BUTTER, CHEESE AND SUGAR.
Best tub butter G. W. Seaver, 3,00
2d " " J. Anderson, 2,00
3d " A. Morse, 1,00
Best tub sugar F. D. Williams, 1,00
2d " J. Anderson. ,50
Best cheese N. Boutwell, 2,00
MECHANICAL DEPARTMENT.
Best express wagon N. Hovt, 2,00
buggy J. C. Cutler, 2,00
2d " N. Hoyt, 1,75
Best work harness R. Gillis, 1,00
" fancy 2,00
pair " " 3,00
' horse shoes I. Davis, ,50
root cutter L. A. Tillotson. 1.00
'' clothes wringer, E. Webber,
double neck yoke N. Hoyt, ,50
" washing machine O. Hovey, 1,00
" side upper leather. F. Green, ,50
" harness ,50
calfskin .50
- pair sleigh robes N. Whiielaw, 1,00
; pair calf boots R. B. Goodwin. 1,00
-d " J. K. Gardner, ,50
Best pair thick boots, ,50
' two horse mower (Clipper)
H. Bailey, 1,50
one horse mower II. Bailey, 1,00!
plow H. Bailey,
" ox cart B. Hunt,
" butter tubs E. Fisher,
MISCELLANEOUS ARTICLES
Orleans County Conference.
The fall meeting was holden at West
Charleston, Oct. 1st and 2d. The
opening sermqu was preached by Rev.
T. E. Ranncy, of Holland, subject,
"Christian consecration," an inter
esting and stirring discourse.
Afternoon organization and pre
sentation of the Domestic Mission
cause Rev. A. R. Gray, Secretary.
These were followed by a discussion
relating to parochial evangelization.
It was concluded that the great need
is more earnest cooperation of lay
men with the pastors. In the evening
the conference gave place for the an
niversary of the Bible Society. Rev.
P. H. White preached a sermon on
Psalms 119th, 129th first clause. An
able and glowing unfolding of the rich
ness and power of the Holy Scriptures
The report of the Treasurer showed
that more had been done to sustain
the Bible Society in the county the
past year than ever before, and yet
there is need.
Officers, Hon. E. B. Simonds, presi
dent ; Rev. A. R. Gray, Mr. L. Wil
liams, C. Carpenter, Vice presidents ;
Rev. P. II. White, treasurer and de
pository ; Rev. S. K. B. Perkins, sec
retary ; S. R. Hall, L. L. D., C. Cum
inings, Wm. Twombly, W. J. Hast
iugs, Rev. C. A. Smith, directors;
Rev. A. W. Wild, preacher.
second dav ot coniercnce morning
exercises, addresses on the Educa
tion cause, Foreign Missions, The
Congregational Union and Parochia
hvangehzation. speakers, Revs, h
k. B. Perkins, P. II. White, J. H
Woodward, A. R. Gray and J. P.
Stone. In the afternoon Communion
service, and sermon by Rev. S. K. B
Perkins on First John, 2-28. The
sacrament was administered by Revs
J. II. Woodward and P. II. White
This closed one of the most interest
ing and profitable meetings of confer
ence. Clergymen and laymen not
present were losing a precious oppor
tunity for doing and receiving good
rni e uon t proiess to nave mucti " sprawl." tmt
j we recoiled that a certain paper which claims to
1.00 I ,ie ll'e " rgan," and in fact the only " live" paper
. - ! of the county, forpot to say anything to its read-
j"" I ers aiiout the legislature or its doings at its last
annual .session. t,rpresi.
t H' ,1M ., i.i: .1. .1,.- j:
'i e uiu uui j)uim.-n uie proceedings
2d, Mrs. N. W. Grey, Coventry, ,50 ' awarded, and all other expenses of
Best pair socks, Mrs. II. Coburn, . the society.
Albany, 1,00
" " mittens, 1.00
10 quartered blanket, Mrs. .1. A.
Seavey, Barton, 1 ,00
1 pair knit drawers, Mrs. N. W.
Grey, Coventry. l,oo
Best bed quilt, Mrs. Willie Locke,
Irasburgh, 1,50
2d Mrs. J. Cuinuiiugs, Derby 1.00
The Black Eiver Valley Fair.
The following is a list of premiums
! awarded: !
OXEN STKEliS AN1 KI LLS. 1
Best town team 20 pairs Crafts- j
bury. S5.00 !
'Best pair working oxen 5 years
; old Cyrus Eaton. 3,00
2d I. I). R. Collins. 2,00 1
3d - R. E. Hoyt. 1,00 j
The oxen ol'J. S. Moody are spoken j
of by the committee as worthy of
ngliam.
R. A- R. Wilson,
The first annual lair of the Blaek mention,
river vallev agricultural and median-1 IJest lair ot' 0X0,1 4 -vours o!d
ical society, on Tuesday and Wednes
day last, proved a decided success,
not only as a horse, cattle and sh'.-ep
show, but in the number of visitors
nrpspnt nnH tlie nnietne.ss and ood ! Best ' " ( Native )
Allen.
2d
3d ' II. T
Best steers .' years oU
A. A. Randall.
3,00
2.00 !
1 ,00 !
(Durham)
order that prevailed. On account of
the pressure of other duties, we were
unable to be preseut on the fair
ground but a short time during the
first day, and consequently took but
a cursory view of the stock present
For a local fair there was a very large
3,00 show of all classes. One noticeable
Ben Morev. thing for this section was the number
J. M. Robl.ii
:j,oo
;i,oo j
2.00
Irasburgh, 2,00 of thoroughbred animals present, show-
uesi sauuie uorse, uowen, ym that lhe people are waking up to
Id do do. H. PiftrP. 00
Barton 1 00 mals over e method of breeding
mares and colts 2d class. hap-hazard. We are glad to see this
Best mare and colt, James Vance, move in a right direction, and hope
Albany, -00Une reinauguration of fairs in this
2d do do Joseph Abbott, t . he, t0 awakcQ a new
ItIovpt. 100 J r
Best 3 yr. old colt, Wm. P. interest in the improvement of stock
Dodge, Irasburgh, 2,00 of all kinds. It is just as easy, and
2d do do H. S. Jones, nearly as cheap, to raise a thorough
Coventry, 1,00 bred animal, worth from one hundred
, V Wl cuucu' to one thousand dollars, as to raise
jr., iroy, z,uu
2d do do F. Blake.
Salpm i nn amount. The Durhams were well
Best yearling colt, L. J. Leland, represented by the stock of A. A. Ran
Barton, 1,00 dall, Esq., who had a very fat, fine
-"so ao do Joseoii Marsh. ii- v,,-a ik. i.r
I InllonH '
' shffp ' breed. He also exhibited a thorough
ine wool buck, Chester Gilbert, bred Durham cow, which took the
Brownington, 3,00 first premium at the N. E. fair at
2d do do A. A. Ripley. Concord. N. II.. two vp.ars asro this
I I 7 ' J O
Tv 1 -v s y-v I
ueTDV. OU faii a verv fine aniirial. His vparlino-
Best do yearling buck, , .ii i 1...11 i i c :
n, . .,. - , T . ' . nix uuii auu uuucanes weieuiso nuts a.ui
Chp.st.pr Irilhprt. Hrnwnino-tnn. 2.00
do do Warren Mitch- mals- He also exhibited a pair of
2d
M. J. Leach,
Best 2-year-old steers B. F. I
Twiss. 3,00 i
Best 1 year-old steers, A. Scott, 3,00
2 ' Ira Davis, 2,00
Best steer calve.-, W. J. Hastings, 2,00
2d ' Ira Davis, " 1,00
Best Durham bull 23 1-2 months
old A. Jones, 3,00
" " yearling A. A. Randall, 3,00
Best Devon bull 3 years old
Geo. Nelson, 3,00
" " " yearling W. J.
Hastings, 3,00
2d " " S. Morse, 2.00
3d B. Bullock, 1,00
ii
Best Durham cow A. A. Randall, 3,00
" fat cow A. A. Randall. 3,00
Best Devon cow I. D. R. Collins, 3,00
2d iS E. L. Hastings, 2,00
3d " Geo. Nelson, 1,00
Best Grade cow A. A. Randall, 3,00
2d " or native cow R. Gillis, 2,00
3d " G. W. Seaver, 1,00
Best 2-y ears-old heifer G. Nelson, 2,00
2d - " J. McAllister, 1,00
Best yearling heifer, " 2,00
" 1,00
,15
,50
,50
,50
,25
,..)
,50
,75
,50
,50
.25
,50
,50
.25
,25
.50
,25
.25
,25
Mark
ell, Coventry,
Best 3 fine wool ewes,
Nutter, Barton,
2d do do L. Baker,
Barton,
cotswolds.
Best cotswold buck, Milo Far
rington, Irasburgh,
2d do do W. W.
Foster, Troy,
1,00
,50
1 00 steers of the same breed, which
weighed some thirty-one huudred.
2,00 Mr a. Jones, of Wolcott, also exhibit
ed a very fine bull, twenty-three and a
half months old from the celebrated
herd of A.W.Griswold, of Morristown
3,00 According to our recollection his weight
wa3 between fourteen and fifteen
n rvr I
,ou hundrpd lhs. The Devona wprp wrII
Best yearling cotswold bucK.Frank . , , XT ,
Percival, Derby, 2,00 ;,"-' TT T
2d do do doW. W. l-u- oinns, i. u. iiasungs, 15.
Foster, Troy, 1,00 Bullock, S. Morse and A. M. Harri-
Best cotswold buck lamb, J. F. man. Mr. Nelson's bull three years
IfOO old weighed nearly 1500 lbs., is a
beautiful animal, and well deserves
the unqualified praise bestowed upon
2Q0 "im by those who saw him. He ex
hibited a two-year-old heifer, thorough
1,00 bred Devon, which had a calf at 15
months old which weighed at birth 72
lbs. The calves of this breed, three
in number, on exhibition were all
2d
3d " " B. F. Twiss,
Best Durham calf bull A. A.
Randall, 2,00
" grade or native " A. P. Collier,2,00
2d " A. A. Randall, 1,00
3d " " C. G. Doty, ,50
Best Devon calf A. M. Harriman, 2,00
2d " " Geo. Nelson, 1,00
3d " il 1. D. R. Collins, ,50
Best Alderny bull calf W. D.
Bronson,
" native heifer calf A. Cass,
HORSES.
Best pair matched horses, W.
Jackson,
2d " " J. J. Campbell. 4,00
3d . " " A. Eldridge, 3,00
Best carriage horse, D. Calder
wood, 2d " " J. W. Bemis,
3d " " Cyrus Eaton,
Best draft horse, B. F. Twiss,
2d " " J. Cuthbertson,
3d " " J. J. Allen,
Waterman. Holland,
Best grade buck, Curtis Bean,
Irasburgh,
Bestrade ewe lambs, Frank
Percival, Derby,
2d do do, Milo
Farrington, Irasburgh,
Best Leicester buck, C. D. Row
ell, Albany,
FEUIT AND VEGETABLES.
Best variety apples, C. P. Ellis,
2,00
3,00
Barton, $1,50 raised on skimmed milk, but were
2d Owen Doneeaa Troy. 1.00 finp looki nor animals All t.hp. Dpvons
Best variety plums, R. S. How
ard, irasburgh,
u 1-2 bushel beets, Harvey Al
len, Barton,
6 Pumpkins, Cobleigh,
,75
on the ground are decended from the
herd of H. M. Hall, Esq., of E. Burke.
50 The Alderneys had but one represen
,50 tation, a bull calf, exhibited by W. D.
2,00
2,00
5,00
3,00
2,00
1,00
3,00
2,00
1,00
Best stock horse A. A. Randall, 3,00
2d " " J. Vance, 2,00
3d " B.Pike, 1,00
Best 4 years old stock horse,
Wm. Pitcher, 3,00
Best breeding mare and colt
KUrie, 3,00
2d " " J. Vance, 2,00
3d " " S. C. Corey, 1,00
colts.
Best 3 years old colt A. Chase, 3,00
2d " J. Patterson, 2,00
3d " " H. S. Andrus, 1,00
Best 2 years old colt L. D. Jones, 3,00
2d " F. Hunter, 2,00
3d A. White, 1,00
Best yearling colt T. Smith, 3.00
2d " "D.Buchanan, .2,00
3d " " L. D.Jameson, 1,00
Paddock, 1,00
" monchromatie " Miss Lelia
Cutler.
" (.Jreeian " Mrs. Fanny Wood
bury, " Oriental " "
" Crayon " Miss Lelia Cutler,
" hair wreath Mrs. L. Hiu:t,
2d " Emma Scott,
3d " J. Heath,
" bed quilt " B. F. Twiss
2d " " J. Brown,
" spread " J. H. Allen,
2d " " " E. S. Simonds,
" hooked rug " J. W. Stev
ens. 2d " B. Bushway,
braided " O. A. Griswold,
2d " " C. Northrop.
3d Miss M. Richie,
: worsted work, Miss B.
Cooke,
2d ' Miss Nellie Allen.
3d " " Mrs. Fanny Woodbury
" embroidery Mrs. E. S.
Simuuds,
" corn W. Northrop,
" pumpkins, B. Hunt,
" beans "
" squash I. T. Patterson,
" E. Webber,
" onions, J. Heath,
pop corn S. Lathe,
potatoes Geo. Fogg,
beets "
Best tow cloth Miss M. Bullock, 1.00 i
2d " " Mrs. S. C. Corey, ,75
Best fulled cloth C. O. Shattuck, ,75 I
" silk patch work Mrs. L. Hunt, ,25 ;
" burr work, " J. Leavitt, ,25
" moss wreath " M. Marcy, ,25
" bead work Miss A. Simpsou, ,25
2d " Mrs. P. S. Paine, ,25
Best lamp mat " L. Hunt, ,25
Wollen hose " B. F. Twiss ,25
" " mittens " R. B. Goodwin, .25
" " yarn " li.t . l wiss, ,2o
" sample sugar, Geo. Fogg,
2d - S. Morse, "
Best Graft apples A. Morse,
" W. Hvde,
Best crab " J. W. Stevens,
" u A, Morse,
There is one item in connection
with the premium awarded to Mr. W.
Jackson for the best pair of matched
horses, which ought to be explained, as
a gross swindle was perpetrated upon
the society in obtaining it by Judge
E. G. Babbitt of Greensboro, and an
other man whose name we have not
earned, in order to obtain it. Nei
ther of the horses belonged to Jack
son. One of the hoises belonged to
Babbitt and the other to his confed
erate; they were both driven togeth
er for days before the fair and were
well broke ; they were then placed in
the hands of Jackson to own till after
the fair, and he drew the premium of
$5,00 on a pair of matched horses
that belonged to two other men.
Judge Babbitt was one of the com
mittee and as he was one of the par
ties to this petty meanness he was of
course just big enough as a committee
man to give himself the first premium
as a swindler. We get these facts
from three prominent members of the
society,
it is true. We thought a body of re
presentatives that did not know an
more than to tolerate Camp as one o
its clerks, would uot have gumptio
enough to do anything worth record
ing.
AntrEeconstraction Tactics.
The framers of the Reconstruction
Acts, evidently anticipated a sharp
contest in the several Southern States
in the elections for deciding whether
conventions should be held, and for
choosing delegates thereto, and so
they provided the requisite safe
guards. But it turns out that the
enemies of reconstruction have taken
different tack. They make no op
position at all. They stay away from
he polls and endeavor to dissuade
others from voting, with the hope
that the aggregate vote on the ques
tion of holding a convention shall fall
below a majority of the whole number
of registered voters in which case
no convention can be held, and the
whole work has got to be done over
again under some other provision of
Congress. This was the course pur
sued by the anti-reconstructionists in
Louisiana, where it came very near
meeting with success, and also in
Alabama, from which the returns are
now coming in. The policy is openly
avowed by that inveterate secession
sheet, the Charleston Mercury, as fol
ows :
"The course for the white people
of the South to pursue, with respect
to the future operations of the mm
tary acts, seems to u3 most plain., Let
them have nothing lurther to do with
them. Let them neither go to the
polls, nor accept of any position
whatsoever in their enforcement. By
our registration we nave accom
plished the object of increasing the
majority required to hold the conven
tion. W ithout a majority of the
registered voters it cannot be held
And now, whether we vote against a
convention, or vote not at all, the re
suit is the same arainst a convention
A despotism decrees it let this des
potism carry it out. We should
compromise ourselves in no way by
supporting it. Our time will come
The Northern people are waking up
to the ruin, convulsion and blood, the
'destruction acts' must bring upon
themselves."
The New Cathedral.
The new St. Mary's Cathedral w,
opened for religious services Sundav
for the first time, upon the occninn
of the return of the bishop from his
oreign lour, nign mass was cpIo.
brated in the forenoon, and in the pvp
nirig Bishop DeGoesbriand addressed
the people, giving an account of his
visit to Rome. The spacious audito
rium was crowded day and evenijj r
The Cathedral is, undoubtedly t!
finest church edifice between Alua .v
and Montreal. The rich color. nn!i
masonry, and tasteful proportions of
the exterior strike every eve with
pleasure; and we are not surprised
at the reply of the Boston architect.
who was asked it he had seen the
Cathedral at Burlington, and said
"Yes, and took off my hat to it, as vhe
handsomest stone church edifice I had
seen in many a day.' The interior
is also a very striking one. Tall col
umns of marble, slightly clouded with
blue, support the tali roof of the nave.
The arched ceiling is divided by groin
ed arches, painted to resemble chest
nut or some other native wood, and i
itself of deep blue, relieved by ara
besque figures, of gold and bright
colors. Mottoes from the bible are
inscribed in antique illuminated text
on the architraves. The stained win
dows, are however, the most striking
feature. The great east window was
the gift of Mr. S. B. Hunt, of Benning
ton, Vt., who though a protestant. we
believe, has been very generous in his
donations to St. Joseph's asylum, and
other Catholic charities. It has been
described as follows :
In the Centre Window, Christ as
Judge surrounded with angels. Un
der him in the clouds angels sounding
their trumpets, and the dead rising
to life by the power of God.
In the North Window, the just af
ter the Judgment led by their guardian
angels to meet Christ in the air.
In the South Window, the vi:k;d
dragged by devils into the abyss hi
helL '
The lower panels of the three win-
Thus far this sinister do-nothingism dows represent the seven corporal
has not been crowned with success, works of mercy.
Even in Louisiana, where it was In the highest panel is the figure of
favored by the yellow fever and other the Creator having on either sides two
accidental circumstances, it just failed hrroups of angels representing the
of reducing the aggregate vote be- choirs which the Scriptures tell us
neath a majority of the registered surround the Deity.
voters, and in Alabama the failure ap- The paiutings in the lower com
pears to be very decided. Conven- partments represent St. Elizabeth of
tions, therefore, will be held in both Hungary feeding the starving boy:
of these States within sixty days, ac- the Woman of Samaria at the well,
cording to proclamations of the Com- giving the cup of cold water to the
luandmg Generals. A constitution n Saviour ; St. Martin, the Christian
each will be named, which will be Soldier of the fourth century who
ubmitted for ratification to the popu- clothed the naked beggar at the gate
lar vote under the same conditions as of Amiens : the good Samaritan who
the election for the convention. The visited and comforted the sick u;u:i
anti-reconstructionists, therefore, will on his journey to Jericho: th-1 pious
lave another Opportunity to renew monk of St. Bernard leading the s -ow
their tactics of staying away from the and ice-bound traveler to a place o:'
polls. But unless something unfore- refuge: St. Vincent de Paul visiting
of a public nature shall have the prisons and administering consola
tion to those in c1 ains. and Tobias
The same very correct and reliable sheet, the
present season, forsjot to out the state ticket at seen
prl,l 1S Sp " ariiCU iQ the mean wiiile to favor theii
We published the proceedings of PurPes, they will obviously be the holy captive religiously burying
ti, t,t,..- ,- i weaker than heretofore. I he natural his brethren who died in exile.
Mil SI M It 'OnVfi i t iin ot tho t imn it tt-o I . . I
. ., , . . instincts ot the American people are The beautiful windows in the cler-
neiu, ana gave uie ticket then. He ia the direction of doing something, estory bear devices representing the
uni not iorget to put the state ticket ot going ahead, instead of adopting instruments of the Passion of Christ,
at the head of our column.'' We put lne dog-in-the-manger policy on a each underwritten with an appropriate
it thfi-p tlio w.cL- l.otV.ro nWt; Tt large scale. Many who do not relish I verse from the bible. i rce Press.
, . c J the programme laid down in the mili-
. tary acts will begin to feel that recon-
io our reauers, week alter week, in or-
,50
,50
,50
,25
,25
,25
Hon. Benjamin G. Harris of Man-
'ii uvuuu n in iatve oiu.ee lu a. ! i n- n
At.,- t., i,n,- ,!, k.. i i .. . , 1 , - , -. ' nanu, is teiung some uncomiortaoie
.., nun. infill tuuipituuuu u. inu mat iney ungnt as well have their . .
s what when thev share in it. Besides, others of the """"""'''.'
Southern States were more fnvorablv during the late war. In a recent let-
disposed in the beginning toward the ter on the political situation he says :
Congressional plan than those two in "While in their hearts they did not
which elections have just occurred. wish as their, constituents know, the
But it is apparent from the extract success of the North in their nefari-
Vfi-k llOVA lnrtA hn I . 11 .
ua.v, maut auuc, uiai, me ituu-R'- ous ana uuiustinauic war upon the
constructionists are largely influenced South, thev vet discovered wonderful
l visit W est Albany, in their present course by hopes of policy in pretending to wish it. Thev
th Craftsbury, Oct. the overthrow of the Republican par- shrieked for the Union, made the
i aua me accession to power of their strongest war sneeehes. while thev
Democratic friends, who are expected whispered to the knowing ones of their
I ... 1 ..... 1 1 TT "...I
cli'mri-s. Oh o Oer IT, s ru luw u "ion uiitrouoieu party that deception was the surest
P. Chase arrived here last night and y the accotnpamment of negro suf- means of getting power.''
lHn.v lit..-. k . . I ,1 I -m r r w
jv the "ac- iUUS U1U uoailll or tne Mr. ilarns goes a little further than
citizens. He made a speech in which iuluu;,u '":racy uiu ouinern to review the past, and discloses the
he said that while he was not at liber- loyalty still continues. The Mobile preseut purposes of the democratic
tv to take an active part in a ooliti- 1LlglAltr JUUU r orsym s paper, even party, lie savs : "We must restore
cal canvass, as a man and a citizen he g e lenSta ot assuring the col- the democratic party to power, peace-
had his opinions, and it would be mere . u P-UI,US lus ine itaaicai party ably if we can, forcibly if we must,"
auectatiou n, ou an occasion like this, v, , " wo
he retrained Irom saying he abided in r ""'r , iue .Iotoomfry Ala O, a iSftT
it. i -.1. - i r ... i i.i .i. 11PWS- 1 lfl iPPOilmnn if o nx-nic ' ' " "?
i ie ruiiu i auu cnensnea uie sympathies - " " ' ; - " 7 Additional returns indicate a vote of
u.eynad so otten heard him avow. " . .LU W 97.000. of which on h- two .er Pent
' 4.. T i. l- . . attention t.O Mr H'nrci-t h'o ' - '
iuesuuy ue.vi nis vote would oe r , ,J , 1Ui lucl are against a convention. The orob-
given lor me Canuiaates Ot the great ' ' Uhln nnmher of whites voting for thP
party whose proud distinction is that - f- f - convention is 20,000 ; against a con-
u uemanus equal ngnts and exact J" "7 , l"at J . u vention, 2000. No colored vote was
justice to ail men,and insists On main- T ,uuuus uu . A.ULi5e sun1 thrown asrainst a convention. lt w
d
The if know what i
are told once.
Six persons united with the congre
gaiional church at Irasburgh on last
Sunday
Dr. Crabtre will visit West Albany
Oct. 18. and Sou
1!'. Seeadv
ainmg inviolate the public faith, and " Ki TZa " ,UULnuou .W,1U s00.a systematically and generally asserte
he rejoiced in the belief that the noble """ """ " Z ow wm settle tiU the voting was over, that tbe ecv-
state whom it had been his pride to hJ Jf?"0110" f8tl0n over their lioQ had been postponed( lkreby
serve in days not long past would on ads; hf hfe Democracy k ; thousands, mostly freeduten
the one baud stemlv rpf.iP their a. UQder Johnson will fail them as badlv c .? n . ' J
lis.
. . , j;i , r i i , uuui nit iiu
1 t t .. . tfl4 It. Hill 11 i ()! Unnlio rn n A I t
uuu iu uuy violation or the National ., -"-v. auuu tuai, Sirnpd, li W Vorpis
.i , Without, rpupntanna on.l n.nA Vi-.ueuy l. M.UK-.l-f
v;ouu uew, uuuuu meomer generously , -f w Actin"- Chairman Rpn tite Com
a fi- :i r .ii their own ast stntP wJH ho w.r. I uuo "airman iitp. Mate com
t.vi,cin me i ig,ub oi suurajre iu an men .. ov
u Zi . .i ltnan thpir hr;t. Hnstn-n in
r tv, ptui, uujusuy ue- Ax Established Remedy. Jolm-
nieu. . T t. . ... i -. i
.a ljivt: vjOKILla. iSarnum has 3UU 8 -uouyne L.iniment is extensivei
l r i - . I I. m ii- i i i i'
TTivra.o nru a i r secureu ior nis museum, a rreat curi- M1U 11 as an esiaonsneu remeuv iui
iVMi,M- a ue ouiveyur ueuerai oi ...... .i , ... i. . ..ii . , ...
Kansas Kn,,, t u alLi 111 lUG SQape ol a living Uonlla. uu-n:& colus- bronchitis, noarsene:
nn;t;n LL j . Jr'e beast arrived from Africa, last h"1 other troubles of the throat and
vviiMinvu, lCUUlLCa LL1L1 I ll ll?S I If II.X OT I , ' I .
that young state, and t.h fiwraJ wce.aild s only got from the box Pags.
which he
are
in which it was brought, into the ca Te
certa'nl " uii,u iu uiuuui, n
onorlJH Prepared for him, after a
1 T t . . . .
complimentary to the energy of the 1 . "f , atter a contest in n your horse has had a drive.
inhabitants, and vorv pn.onn. " f"1 euuiu away irom w m u eoia uiu, uraiiK too muca
7 . , vuwmu-uis 1UI 1 , , " . . I ,
sratP TTp P8tim,)M aeveiai bioui men, and bent double a coia water, or been out
the future of the state,
the
num
2
livo stock is reckoned
including 1,000,000 cattle,
PODulation at 300 OOO an,l tu neav iron. Dar Wltn which they en- storm,
berot acres of imorovpd lan.l at .iulc luu tuu xue -"
,000,000. The total value of the C. n;. 1 he 1 Post sas : When hiin
i I Jl U1C T ...... -
at $40,300,000, staS"P"gt is about five and
attla mnannn a half teet m height, and is about
in a cold rain
the immediate use of the Cav-
Condition Powders will restore
to condition.
under false pretenses, fined"$U;50.
Rutland Independent.
Pat in c P-.t-t,. t i n;iw, n
O UIJIIC, liUW.WV ,L 1 n . . 1 vvtm, J-VOUCl I VJIUJU"
hogs, 150,000 horses, 100,000 sheep u color aa elephant. Its face fined $9,95 for breach of peace
and 10,000 mules. The value of the , , GlU V PPearance ot a bumaa G. W. Haskins, obtaining good;
n . i I linintr than rt o ykK : j. L I , - ,
crops ot the present year is placed at , T, , y, wnu an eye
$35,375,000 and ih nonifJ i j exactly like that of a human bein?.
in farm and agricultural implements ha , 13 f . dehcate as that of a
at $40,000,000. The wheat crop of N!0Fnanls and 11 would nt seem pos
thisyear is estimated at 2 500000 at there 13 la such muscular
ousneis, the corn at 40,000,000 bush- " "
eis, ana the potatoes at 1 000 000 fusuu teeas the am
ousneis.
Accidext. A painful accident oc
curred at Craftsbury on one of the
days of the fair. Ahorse ran into
the crowd and with great violence
bit a Mr. Marsh, an old of about 65,
knocking him down, breaking a cou
ple of ribs and otherwise injuring him.
Some $40 were raised for him by the
people. . ;
"IT WORKS LIKE A CHARM-"
Reader
Kenne's Pain Killing Magic Oil Cures Headache.
Renne's Pain Killing Magic Oil cures Toothache-
Dnna'a Ptltn Vill t . . i X' .... tr'A.
i .ii , i ntuuv o ... vihiii maic cures tui..,-
mai upon vegetables, but allows noth- Benne's Pain billing Magic ou cum chow
ing Of acid to be placed in the cage. Renne' Pain Killing Magic Oil cures Rheurca
I ii l fill l r r ni tin an. n . - i w lyin
A RALM FOR EVERY WOUND.- r.b,U11f.WTeS lrrUable 11 13 RenPah, Km. M. Oil or,s Lnmeness.
Grace's Celehrat.frl Snl Jo nnm Drt UUU 4uieiea by placing a few cloves Renne's Pain Killing Magic Oil cures Skin Diea-
ii , - . ov or nntmpcro in ita n ses.
generally used tor the Cure Of flesh ao-- Some folks seem to be proud of telling how
vnnnHo nfn K -.1 e y I 1 lame their shoulders are. of " mv crick in ine
uuta, uuius, Ulcers, ieions, - , Xt back--or. "I have got the Sciatica"-and delist
SDramS. and all riispnspa nf tKn elrJ.. A Doay Ot policemen Irom JSeW in hrairirinir thRt "nothing rn cure me!" but
that nraisp of it isnma tr. i ' Yrk Were detailed by the Superin- 'hen we get such "awfalfolks" to use Kenne's
UKH praise Of it SOems to be needless. . - a .rAtr,.f P,!"a Pain Killing. Magic Oilymhm y, we . not
xuose WnO nave tried It Once alwavs - w neyn onivcure tneir lameness ana coarm away mc.i
keep a box on hand, and nothing will JT"?? Man StS1
induce them to be without a supply.
We think this number of our trnper
is pretty "fair." -
of them were converted, and 40 of
them held a prayer-meeting on their
own account.
Send as that $2.
and sav. It works like a charm !"
Sold br all Druggists, Merchants and Grocers.
WM. It ENN K, Sole Proprietor and Manufac
turer, Pittstield, Mass.
Sold in Barton by Joslyn & Sons; Barton Lan
ding by L. D. Wilson ; Glover by 1). Whittlesey;
Irasburga by J. P. Wortiungton 41m4

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