Newspaper Page Text
;. fr.cl.H-. JII-I"".
,1 . I' '
. - m tun to sun,
" tlto eriii has done,
h j. u drone about
-. ii isT were daU without
- n ir bp ir,
n tiie i
i an '.
. k - 01,
re -' to tii iik
p n i swell
i - rij apol .
I I !--) ' Hit.
-i , ff JVh
; of tl c r-
r the mi-
n i-i l'u-i-tur
u t'i ui-
. n I Y.uck
. UiCn - eiation
. .k.iur t ie annual
tar -t, ! - red
rt.nu e w Hi i tuc
imp nance 1 the
. tura itiii rc-t- ol
-ti. ii- J, t a 'tjt t'j
nitTL-t- i' J preju
1 iituj;lj ihulU rt
' r iiit -I moan,
ar.i "uia-ure ut
-rtii'U t i the ui jii
n : licr uruani
r - mi.ur ui icet
u , u; 'it iln C 1 tit
1 It .i (aft uf
iii Jl 'ul i' .o roof.
, - ii i - Hit Aui'ia-
. in ut tin. in.-ent
- carne-t and in
i 1 -L-;.tm nor till
j iiil' : itc t tlie
nt v r, 1. i
lormt r i-tn -1
. ; i m a trdu-iti n
ii tnj.n (or proht
til -! i ha- drawn
! c j" .p.e -f ttie
-e u'u produce,
1 I ' 1-, tUt t t A
i i iint haraettr
il rt- adapt the
i. .v t' ! - -ii their
r n ptr
- . u ''i1--
.ti .ire now
r t tc litn
: u ;urc and
' -,t will cx-
i. . ftrceiiniT.
i. . t !ju art" in
' i ' 1 1) i (.! Of
wiii and mut
' jv r n. - and un-
.-ut (A the A-
pdii!- t get the
n i r. Jt.i tint; our
f ui dt-ie by di
ll lu'fit upon the
i a-. Manv aguc
.-m 1 di.-J their ati-
l .'i iu prdrtice hae
u 1 niipn.ed. Kut at
i t i.i ,re pu-mvo knoni
; . 1 1 dJJuicdliy ( arctul
n nt- i mducttd on a pr.ie-
- n inretd upuii dur atttn-
r diit-iuD have iut
-udi-ient itt'ilute data
I r.iu iple it pur-ucd till
at iuaJo m.inv itiirt to
lrttitly favorably -itua-.
. iniuent to atttuipt
iv hi. 1 druicr- arc not
Ii -n- laf have not
v c patience or the
t - the Cundueting tt ex
i' i they preter n accept
tr.- -t -juav k to inTe1'-
i -ii -h uuld not relax
,t iiitoriuation lruni
iii the pat, it hhou.d
i ipm mental dairy
- 1 .KiJ equipped, upon
JVttcnt and praeti
" i . and exact expen
w: u-n may be iairly
t iiiMdicuiu of truth.
' i.i. prosperity ot the
- 1. 1 rtt the present time
i .t i i impped !or $10,
v ui i he worth to the
u r- -)t Vermont many
. jtar lhere are ten
n in Vermont who can
. !u edoh to etahlish
year, than to bave
p ii d till next year
will iidve stolen the
.iri a thousand men
-r uLiitrwi-c intere-icd
ti n -t practical dairy
ur all ,rd to pive $UX
A--.ciation should not
- r i with the worx.
i r -ti'e a a dairy State,
urintere-t and her duty
t'.i-dtmandsof her every
i f ut puttini; fjrth. At
.iUiir-ol the world a
' 'iitiunt.l her tffjrt can--1
j htr interests,
i 'airs uien'tt Aociation
litad ot the column of
All down the column
-1 appreciated, and many
i nt itiirdin on hisarmor
i .i t i ttie pf-itiou. The
' tut. ii-L. is the California
1 - 'Mtiun amonj; the more
- t which are several Mins
i --tfrttary, formerly an e
t iii-ir mtiobei of our A
the mu-t intelligent and
' in tdo iauc ol dairy pro
i Wneiation ! detincd to k
i!) trie land. Mother Knjj
i' M , dciicndcney on the north
i ii L'tatin-hed a new a-4ocia-.
iitnhir -t which will lack
wiiitjdu U in it power.
ii. h k and other- of the coun-
-iitdl Ki rope, and indeed the
t -ic wuri-1 are moving in
i hi Uit delay, for us not to
i 1 with tziL'Hiitie stiide-, is to
' ' ra. v It re-ts with the
t rinui't to decide the question
1 In y mut jf thty de-ire tu
A mat ion, placoitupona
i i-i and take upon them
' r I are ul the burden of its
' - ui4 have ,W0 members in
11 it., rt i- not a dairyman in
'-..! tu take rauk assuchwho
1 ''JwMtmd inure benefit from
it " Iin it rj-tM to become &
n-',r We taruc-tly hope on its
J . to s.r it rmdertd efficient
- ' i wi.ru rnjuirea of it, bv a
'i'- til to it Uit.inhfrhin nrTlii
. 'i- irou other- who have been
IV" lrottto1 h lt libors and in
" s llii. hccretarv-Trcaurer.
-;k ; , ; nw.it, 0r the the
dUuttu m cat.Dff bucklebcr-a-e
njithing pleads a lly so much
n'rne;a it lie can be
r ?kc aild biut off on the
"tnt- w.ne d.M without a
VCJ25?J IX" ;NEW
U1I UIS WIDOW HAD TO SAY AUUCT UIM.
aac wa a Inrse, ttout woman, with a
hoar-e iaicaand a sell dependent air. like
one oo nau iravfiicu a great deal and -een
much. Sbo caino into a railroad car and
planted her-clf down by the side of a timid
loukinK nanenger. after liftin" his carpct-
imtuuiui me seai ana autnpins it upon
ii- ,17,. ,.utru iqu conaucior canio alnn
ana a-ca lor nor fare, s-hc faid " You
don't make no redaction lor show folks, do
you '" Tho conductjr remarked that they
u.u mi ii i.in.j knew u. .m .ne counted
.jut the reijuired amount, sbo said when her
nu-oanj a anretney frequently gotalon;;
"a" 'are, muey wercn i " dead-headed
BiiucriDer. --nut.' Mic added. " times is
ainercn: since poor Ueorije died.
The curiosity of tho timid lookinj pa--a-cneer
by her Mde was eieited, and ho ven
ture! to inquire what basiness her husband
lullowed ben alive.
' lie a the ' Lirin' Skeleton,' " she an
swered with a huky pride in her loice,
" and the bet one that ever stood on two
les if I do -.iy it."
" Was he born for it '" a-ked the man,
after a pau-c.
" lijrntor whaf"
" For a skeleton ?"
" In ruur"-! ho was. Cutout for the busi
ness,' at an enormous expense, as the -how
bill say. lie didu t bnn; enough Uesh into
the world lor a mosiiuito to start a meat
-hop with. His joints had to be held to
scther with -titkin' plaster to prevent bis
lallin' to piece- His folks thought it im
possible to keep the breath ol lile in vich a
little heap ot bones, but the kid seemed to
hayc a presentment of the future there was
bcf.irc him appeared to drop on what a
card he w.mld lie lor a side show if ho could
only live, so be wouldn't croak,' but held
on like a country mayo- lor a show license.
His mother u-cd a pair o! candle-molds as a
pattern to cut his jiantaloojs by rntil he
was 14 years old, and an ordinary umbrel'a
cover made him a verv comfortable coat. 1
don't let on lie wasoie of voar (ecr"e
ashington tellers that never t.ld a lie, but
if he did it never helped him any ; he was
so thin everj body could see right tbroujjh
biru . His name was George, but tbey called
him 'im Jim1 around home. You have
heaid ol the slender yocng man who went
to the masquerade ball with his head chalk
ed to represent a billiard cue 1 (ieorge was
" How did you come to meet him '.' ' ask
ed tbe timid pa-sengcr.
" I s going tu tell ye. I had been in
the show Iiumiics for some years traveliin'
with ni hrsthu-band.tbo ' Arabian Ciiant,'
as he was billed, and managing the snow.
He us- consiviLud the btst giant in the bu
siness whtn be wasalive. lie stood "i feet
in his siockin's, and weighed pounds.
V e touk in a heap of money, but expenses,
line him, Mas heavy. He could cat about as
much as a whole menagerie, and I bad to
charter a holo freight car tu transport him
Irom place to pUie. No wuman as hasn't
bad a piant ui her hand- knous what
truulk he is. let I loved him and had the
satisfuctiun ut knowin' he was all my own.
He was a man I l ioktd up to a good deal,"
she continued, trying to cboke doun the
rising -ohs, and w hen he died "
" He died, did he?" brose in the timid
man. wreath interested.
" es, be died, and right at the openin'
of the Inate rair, too. Somebody sent him
a keg ut beer, and be drank it all without
remov.n' the bunghu'c from bis lips.
Iludue' was his weakness, which 1 may re
mark ha- carried otl more g'ants than any
uthir ime thing. It cost all we had taken
in that sca-on to bury him. I had to buy
so many eeniLtcry lots, to get him in. all
the real e-tate of that nature doubled in
price immijitlv. If you could have seen
the undertaker's bill you would bave thought
there bad ticen a battle in the neighborhood,
and that ere undertaker bad the job of
buryin' the d:ad on both sides."
ou were gmng to tell me where you
met your sccur.J husband, the skeleton,"
timidly supgc-tcd her lellow-traveller.
Met him ut the grave ul the giant. '
said the how woman, with an emotion that
did ber credit " I was takm' the lat sad
look at me husband, preparatory to the
coffin being lowered into the grave by the
derrick thar had been erected tur that pur
pose, when 1 chanced to look up, and there
stood the -keieton on the other side of the
cufhn. I was prostrated with grief at tbe
lus of mc husband and the butm' up of
the show. and here comes thi- walkm' shad
ow right amiss mo path like a beam of
light though it was a very light beam, I
am torct.d to say. It Hashed across me in a
minute what a card he would be to work
tbe fairs, and what a reduction I could make
below preious expenses. You know you
kin run a doen livin' steetons fur what it
costs to keep a giant."
The timid man didn't know, but he ven
tured tj sy (If course."
" I would have to git out a lot of new
bills fur him," continued the stout woman ,
" but 1 red ctcd that I might u-e the giant
cut to show how big be was before he fell
away to a linn' skeleton. This may seem a
little qutcr to you, speealatin in that way
at my busband's grave, but business is bu
siness, and it's all circus, anyhow."
The timid man answered her that it ap
peared to liim to be the most natural thing
in the world
' Well, the upshot of the matter was,"
continued tbe stricken widow, tbe skele
ton walked hack to tbe hotel witb me lrom
the grave, and 1 secured him at once for tbe
remainder ul the tenting season for 4 a
week and found, though it was bard work
to find him sometimes, as be was so thin.
He cuuid double himself up and hide in one
i l my first husband's vest p ickets. One
day he ulb-red me his band. I told him' it
was ' too tbin ;" but he wouldn't bave it,
and as another show was trying to hire him
away from me, I accepted andwewere mar
ried made bone ot one bone and flesh of
unc flesh, though 1 had all the flesh and be
all the bone. You would bave laughed to
have seen him wear my first husband's
clothes. After he sot into them it took a
search warrant to find him."
"And you say he died, too?" said her
" Yes, poor (ioorgc petered out after a
few years. He kept gruwin' thinner and
thinner until 1 bad to go to tbe expense ot a
calcium light to show him at all. 1 was
arrested once bv a doctor who had missed a
skeleton out ol his cilice and swore 1 had
" What killed Oeotge. as you call him?"
asked the timed man.
" Didn't anything kill him. He grew so
thin that the breath be drew into his lungs
pa-scd right out between his ribs without
djin' him any good wbatsomover. I showed
him three dats after he was dead before 1
di-covcred he was no more. He steeps by
tbe side ot the giant. 1 had a monument
erected uver their remains bearin the fol
lowiu' epitaph, which I writ myself
l)aret liunhamln. y ou bare lft me,
Aini iiir loss 1 much deplore .
Oi.nc are all uurtlaii nf tuuwlo'
rur jour wbere ou 1! 4 taLe' no more.
Fold away their little canraw.
Vttit-re we look tbo butihc in .
(ii.ue are all tbue uj or slaaoeas.
Making ' blunt' tlimub Uuck ami thiD,
Cone to meet the whaMe-it."
The timid man wanted to a-k her il she
had any idea she would be aDle to lind a
Dair ut Siamese twins to marry next, as a
matter of business ; but his timidity made
niui hesitate too long, lor the next stopping
place she got oil tbe train.
Yesterday a gentleman discovered an ex
quisite poetic gem, and in his delight at
tne discovery invittd the attention ol two
ladies to it l'hey listened with intent car
while the reader gave voice to tho glowing
and graceful thoughts uf tho pott. When
ttio nading was finished tbe gentleman
turned to bis companions for a word or look
ol appreciation. He saw their lace-aglow,
their lips parted in an intensity of feeling
and their eyes bright with what? Shades
of Homer ! ' Look, look there exclaim
ed one of the ladies with tbe utmost eager
ness. that woman" pointing to a lady on
the opposito side of the street has got
en a polonaise buttoned up the back ! I
should think," addressing her companion,
" she'd have a good time getting into it
when she wanted to drcs in a hurry." " I
should think so, too," returned the other,
but it bangs pretty, don't you think so?"
Tho gentleman gave one startled look in
whicb amazement struggled with horror for
an instant, picked up his hat and cane, and
started off pell-mell to bave a look at tbe
polonaise that buttoned up tbo back. -tha
Win or lotc.it is a good trait in the
Ycrniont disjiusition which enables all hands
to settle down satisfied with the result of an
election. When the majority speaks, that
telLs the story, as everybody resjects the
majority decision. Ve like to sec u square
fight, and when it is over wc like to sec jar
tics settle down again to business, forgetting
olitical animosities, and continuing social
intimacies and business rclations regardlets
of political prejudice. Lyndon Union.
Wk have had tho best possible means of
judging bow intelligently and bow industri
ously tbo Kcpublicati camjoign in Vermont
has been prosecuted, and wc commend the
example of our friends in the Giecn Moun
tain State to the imitation of Republicans
throughout the Union. AVw Yorl 'J'iuks.
Said Jlr. Tapley,
soltly ot his nose. '
of Danbnry, feeling
I don't want to be too
but I believe I'm go-
nopeiui or sanguiuu.
have a boil." Vdnlmry
' x ' !
SERIES. yolj- XXII.
CIIITTIAUU.V ( III .TV KAI It.
I'lrht liny VVeillicsilaj
The Sixth Fair of the Agricultural So
ciety of Chittenden County opened on Wed
nesday, Sjpt fi.on thel'aif GroundsatE-sex
Junction. The weather wasauspicious, and
-'cryttiing promised well lor a succcsslul
exhibition. Tho grounds arc in excellent
condition, and the buildings show divers
recent improvements, among tbem being a
new onifo lor tho 1're-iJent and Directors,
which is nicely trimmed with evergreen
wreaths, the track is m hoc condition.
Nearly 500 entries wcro made Wednes
day, including 13 stallions. 52 matched
and single horses, 15 brood mares with
fual at font, and 11 geldings Of cattle
thero were 01 entries, including 17 of bulls
-J of milch cows, :i herds, six entries of
lat cattle, and 11 ol oxen and steers. There
were ! entries of sheep, mostly of Spanish
Jlennoes . st of swine ; 10 of poultry 53 ; of
agricultural implements, and somo -00 en
tries in floral Hall.
Tho exhibition of cattle is interesting and
of a high average ol merit.
1.. a. Drew, ot South liurlington, exhibits
15 load ol superior Ayrshire!. Histhrec-
years-old bull ' Athol " which has taken
a prize at every exhibition from a call up.
is a remarkably fine anicial, and his stock,
of which Mr. Urew exhibits several speci
mens, all show fine points. A ball calf of
his get is a particularly promising fellow.
hdwardan Sicklcn. ol South liurling
ton, exhibits his two-years-old Durham
buli, whose weight wa published some
ninths ago. at I.HiO nounds. He has nut
been weighed since.
r 31. an Sicklcn has a snlcndid nair ol
Hiram Clark, of Williston. showsaJer-
se hull, five yearlings and five calves.
lhe t nion roor farm, in Willi.-ton.
shows rt pen of grade heifer c lives.
(. . vt . ISrowneli has some 15 head of cat
tle, including two yoke of lat oxen, lat
0W-, ana lat neiler. ol esDecial merit.
(iuy Chambers, ol Jericho, has a pen of
Asa Iirigham.of Rssex.shows fine Devons ;
Lyman Unghum, some good oxen, and II.
U. llrigham nice three year old steers.
The exhibition of horses is an excellent
and interesting one, e-peeially in the lines
uf blood introduced by tho Horse Stock
1- S Drew exhibits tho fine 1-year bay
stallion "Drew" and the i-year-old filly
".Maggie," of Walkill Cuiel stock.
Klward Van Sickjen has a fine 3-year black
coit sired by Woodburn Pilot, and a very
hand-ume 1-yeir stallion from the same
mare sired by Walkill Chief.
Charles llrownell, of Willi-ton. shows a
brood mare and colt by -Mr. Drew's horse
C F. I'redmorc exhibits his stallion "II.
(i. Koot." wnosc stock, shown by several
exhibitors, di-plays points ot marked excel
lence. Lira Meecli, of Shelburn, shows 3 brood
mares with foal-, sired by Mr. I'redmore's
J ihn Qjinlan, of Charlotte, has a marc
and oh sired bv "II. il. Rout."
Lman llrigham, ol Eiscx. has a "Whale
hone" mare with a promising fual sired by
F. M VanS.eklca's N alkill stallion.
Charles Kich. of Milton, shows the hne
unbroken 3-year old colt, "Young Cham
pion," uf Champion stock.
St-ruml lla Tlini aita .
Tr.e entries fi.led up rapidly, to-day, ia
all departments, and in some respects tho
evolution is a very fine one. Floral and
M chanies halls arc well filled, as are also
the pens and stalls for livestock, lhe at
tendance was all that could be expected.
I p to noon some 3, (KH) persons had passed
into tbe grounds, and this number was
largely increa-ed in the afternoon At two
o'i 1 ick the grand stand was well filled with
people, of both sexes, and a very numerous
throng on foot and in carriages collected in
front to hear the annual address bv Prof.
Peter Collier, of the University.
i'ROl . ( OLUER s AllllKESS.
Alluding to the ancient fable of the giant
Am. i js.who renewed hisstrcngth from every
contact with the ground. Professor C.
made use ot it as an illustration uf the
fact mat the earth is the great source of
sustenance and strength, lor all. and urged
that since al, other callings depend so large
ly on the farmer, it is of the utmost import
ance that be should bring t his aid all the
assistance ot Education and Science.
In no other calling are the reward of in
telligent labor s certain and immediate,
though lite on the farm may often be made
too unattractive for the young, and the
sphere ol labor may seem loo restricted for
a worldly ambition. Too many uf our men
act as it it were unmanly to betrav any love
for objects simply bcautilul. Tuc potato
patch too ul ten encroaches on the flower
garden. The planting uf shade trees is too
often neglected though the Grangers are
now doing a good work in taking this mat
ter in hand.
To the larmer the most thorough educa
tion is of the first and last importance. In
no other profession is success deemed at
tainable without at least a general knowl
edge ol the principles involved. Hut bow
few ot our farmers have advanced beyond
those of the time of Pharaoh, in knowledge
of the fundamental principles which under
lie Agriculture'.' Without such knowledge
the development of the luture is impossi
ble. With all our immense progress in the
arts of war and peace, agriculture has lag
ged behind. True the mower and reaper
lias taken the place of sevthe and sickle,
and our tables are loaded with agricultural
literature. Ytt relatively agriculture has
been at a standstill, when it should have
been at the lore front in tbe march ol im
provement W hen the farmer sutlers, the
world s.i tiers, faen he prospers allure made
glad. Ire. and starving Irom scanty crops,
Persia des ilatcd wicb famine, China back
ward and undeveloped, stnwwhat will hap
pen to any people whose agriculture is
blighted. As all depend on the larmer for
raw material and lor subsistence, though
other interests suffer neglect, bis should re
ceive the supervision of tbe highest educa
tion. The arts nearest perfection, to-day, are
those which have bad closest fellowship
with science. The sciences are in advance
of the arts. The practice of man to-day,
corresponds with the state of scientific
knowledge in ls()0. This neglect cannot be
afTorded. Wc are citizens ot a government
whose boast j that it is based on tne intelli
genceolthe people. We mu-t notcloseoar
eves to its clangers. Without intelligence the
Democratic theory leads to disaster. Educa
tion, the derelopmentol tho individual, the
putting him in lullest possession of himself,
is tbe hope of the Stato and nation and
world. Every man is bound to earn his
living. No man has the right to live in
idleness. He who works intelligently in
any field, is the peer ol the highest. Thus
only can wo dignify labor.
Let u, then, renew our allegianco to tho
cause uf education, since ou it hangs the
hope ot the future. Let us strive to bring
our people up to a higher level. Vermont
to-day, against her lilo long precedents in
favor of independence, pays thousands ol
dollars in tribute to her si-ter States, lor
tbo ('location ol her sons and daughters,
whom it should be ber pride to retain witn
in her own borders. As an instanco oT
what has been accomplished in this direc
tion. Prof. Collier cited the case of the
little Swiss Canton ol Zaricb, which with
an area of only Osf, square miles, and a
populstion, almost wholly agricultural, of
but 250.000, has a Uuiversity which is the
pride ot hurope, with nlty-nine 1 rolcssors,
who with their asssiRnts and tutors give
instruction in 1 15 distinct courses ol study.
As a loundation fur this institution that
little Canton, with one seventeenth of the
area and thrcc-fouiths tho population of
Vermont. appropriated $Us0,ll00.
One of England's greatest engineers, Mr.
Scott llus-ell, in his work on Technical
Education, dedicated to the Queen, makes
the sad admissiun that there arc now better
educaud nations in Europe than the Eng
lish. And he entreats her JIaje-ty b " con
sider the case of the uneducated English
folk who arc suffering groat misfortune in
their trades and commerce, manufactures,
as well as in their sjcial. moral and intel
lectual condition, through having been ne
glected and allowed to lall behind other
nations better cared for by the men whoso
duty it was to lead as well as govern the
people." He speaks of England's humilia
tion at finding herself rivalled and beaten
in tbe exhibitions of 1SK2 and C7, in her
own specialties, by Uussia, France and
May we. of Vermont, not draw a lesson
Irom this? Do wo not enjoyan intellectual
pre-eminence which is in dinger of depart
ing from us? May wc not make ourselves,
like Zurich, a power for good throughout
the country? Was it a blunder uf the
wires .winch lattlv Hashed from Washing
ton tbe declaration that the inllucnce uf
scholars was being felt too strongly in tho
departments of government? Tho country
has come upon evil days when such senti
ments nassi nnrebuked. With greater than
Corinthian folly, it is reserved for this
nineteenth century, for tho feet to declare
to tbo head: " wo have no need of thee" !
Our Hcpublic is the grand result ot the
scholarly efforts of such scholars as Jeffer
son, Hamilton, Adams, Jay, and their co
workers, lly minds stored with tbe re
sults of historical experience it was found
ed and has received euch detail ofelabora-
I tion fiom corner stone to towering dome.
Imperfect, but approaching completion, i:
stands a monument ofscholarlv attainment :
but doomed to crumble if it passes from tho
watch and caro of scholars. I'rol. Collier
closed with an allusion to tho Geneva arbi
tration as tho latest (rait of scholarly stues
Wc continue our notes ol tbini-s of inter
est in the cxoiDition.
n-. . ,
ino snow oi came, though not as iargo
as in lormcr years, n t a remarkably hi
average of merit. Anonir the fine nnimnl
on tho ground wo notr very fine three-year-
uiu uucuijtj uuu.c&uiuiieu oy ii. a. iracy
Peter Le Clair shows 13 Jerseys of great
merit : threo heifers and a bull' Mar
jorum." "Mathilda," 'Violet" and "Stoke
rogia selected Irom tho best herds in
Kngland threo years ago and imported bv
Jlr. Ls Clair. Tncso form a noticcibly
superior herd and one of which the owner
may wen no proud.
iiir. James A. Shcdd, of Ilarlington. has
a i.ns iat cow, a youo ol Durham oxen,
pair of very handsome two-year-olds
and a pen of good ycarlinir heiCr
Among C. W. Uronncll's cattle aro a
ium. ui twin uAtru. vteiirmn!" l :s i, on
otner yoKeoi iat oxen, one of which is a
remarkably good one. and some nico grade
S. II. Weston exhibits n Ihnrnu fti..n.l
UUrliam COW. a irOOJ t)iren.nar.nl.1 1...M
and a bull calf.
W.I. Chanin.of Esse
Irving IJ. Whitcomb. ofEvtcr. rTiSlh.t
pec ol fix vearlinirM an I n mir nf .tpuru nil
good ; and a pair ol particularly handsome
steer calves, broke to the voke.
Charles Nichols, of K. sPY iTllihit j a n r-r .
cellent grade calf, 5 months old.
A. J. Chase, ol Wmooski, shows a herd
Of Jeiseys. including a fine InnHmr iKfm.
year-old bull ; a pen of g-ai'e heifer"calves;
ami graue mncu COW and calves.
John Quintan, of Charlotte, exhibits a
yoke of six-year-old oxen ; tho Union poor
farm a yoke ol grade heiler calves and a
bull calf: Guy Chambers.ol Jericho, two
native heifer cilves ; and J. A. Uixby, ol
Jericho, a bull calf.
II. A. (llnrt- nf IVIIKjt,, !.
I boll, five heilers and fivo beifor calves.
Among the horses especially worthy of
mention are the noble stallion "Cavalier"
out of the mare "Fashion" by Eclip-e,
exhibited by Peter LeClnr; A. J. Merrill's
borse "Panic" which won the first prize in
the 1-year-old race, lait year thi- horse
was exhibited on the track on Wednesday,
and attracted much attention ; a fine
Waltiil colt of J. M. Van Sicklen ; the good
driving horsj. exhibited by A. N. Austin
of Colchester, a good marc, shown by
Charles Urowncll , a nice 3-year-old filly by
E. F. llrownell ol Burlington, and a brood
mare and colt by Jed Pec ir, of Colch ester.
C. II Steele, of Sjuth liurlington, has a
numoer of fine colts sired by Walkill Chief,
and C. F. Prcdmore a number sired by
Henry G. Kjut.
In sheep there is a gojd di-plav. L. S.
Drew, ot South liurlington, exhibits a
choice lot ul Spanish merinos, including
five three-year-old ewes, fivo two-year-olds;
seven lambs and fave ewe lambs.
P. C. Abbey, of E ex, makes a good
show of Spanish merinos, embracing a pjn
of breeding ewes, a three- ear-old ram, two
pens ol yearling ewes and one pen ol vcar
5. II. Weston has one Spanish merino
bmk and a pen of sheep of the same breed
James Millbam, ol Sbelhurn. has ten
11. N Tracy, of Essex, shows a Che-hire
boar . a uk- urc boar pig; tw i iinpjrtcd
Suffjlk sows with pigs, a Yorkshire sw
and pigs ; ono Suffolk boar and some pigs
of mixed breed.
Edward Urowncll has two sw-, one with
six and the other with fivo fugs, at.d Guy
Chambers, of Jericho, shows one pig.
I.N I LORAL HA! I.
the more prominent exhibits were as lol-
lows In fruit there are several excellent I
displays. Mr. I!. F. Van Vliet, of Shelburn,
exainits tne extraordinary number ot on?
ItunJrt tl varieties ol apples and iiurty-J.i r
ot pears, embracing ell tbe lamiliar kinds
and many rare and choice ones. The dis
play is a very handsome one and attracted
O. I. l.andon, of Milton, shows a choice
selection ot grapes Concord. Diana. Dcla- I
u,n Vnrlh...n t..UAd.na P.... 11. I I
--s... ..,-i.uiuc, 4IJ-C!s lltllllU,
Hartford Prolific, Clinton and WhiteSaeet-
Willie lWeiilwin nf Ver Ji.n,.h.n U.lliall. 1 V III..-! t
four varieties i
Cbauncev W. Urow ncll, ol WillM n, ha
a tiae lot ol apple- and pear, erubraeinc !
wveaty varieties of the former and abuut the
same number of the latter. It it an excel
W. P. Uuodruff. of Willitan. hu fit- I
teen varieties ol crape, embraetng tho '
lona, Otnivnil, Cahlornia. Delaware. j
hella, America, linger, White and Northern
Mucadinc, ('rttawhn, Itoepr, No 1 and j
15,Fos,Harll rd Prolific and Alra sedlio,
together w ith sample- ol crape wine one, '
four and years old,and a twttle of hlacit- I
berrv u inn Mr WaMiHrnlT dimliiv-i .
i t. ' i
numrf. lir uiuwimAna nf,- ninnf anil 1
L.in tna.JLnr.i.r. n,.i,IBa !
5. I1. Hioth, ut E-ex exhibit larjo
beet and union , wed corn, parnep" and j
J. C M'jr. of Jericho, ha ome cood
looking ample of oats and wheat. ;
I). E. Slater, of E.-ex: Junction, -hott j
some ol the bet seed corn in tbe hall, and
J. 11. Thatcher, of Essex, ha Mme good
specimen- ol the ' Multiplier " onion.
II. L. I.andon,of South Ilarlington, ex
hibit eiffht varietie of beans, -ix of corn,
three ot Njuahe, and ereral of beet" ; ;
fll carrot", turnip, a gigantic C.ililornu I
cucumber and tame cator-uil bean".
M. A. llinham. of South liurlington.
In a "iUdu weibm 10 pound": a
Hubbard quah weighing 33 pound,
and some watermelon.
.Several varies of eed corn are hown ly
(j. (i. Ilrown and the Union pour farm.
E. l'af;, uf South liurlington. exhibit
some iare and line tomato; ?eed corn,
pumpkin", beet, bean and peas.
(1. Monroe, of Shelhurn, ha a very
ehoice selection of potato, embracing the
Victory, I'ink-eye, Pnowand Koyal lleauty,
and uuiu apples of the New York stripe"
O. II. Alexander ha a particularly choice
and cxten-ire display. He exhibit no less
than seventy varieties of potatoe, all in line
condition; ten varieties of tomatoo, very
nice; four xarietics of cucumber; Chili
squashes of all size, from mammoth down ;
crecn corn, suar cine, and sweet potatoes.
Mr. Alexander dUplay is an exceedingly
George LlUey, ol Williton, -howomo
tine j-quahe and pumpkins; and 11. II.
Ptreival, uf Jericho, some excellent
O. 1,. Uixby, ol Jericho, exhibit some
nice looking bonpy : twenty-four varieties of
bean- , watenuclnni, beet-, pAr.ncp and
A very fine exhibit i that of Edward
Brownell, ot Wilhston. This embraces ex
cellent appearing potatoes ol fiftu varitie":
squashes ot all kinds; corn, beets, cucum
ber, cabbage-", watermelon, mukmelons
Another noticeable di-pUy is that ol S.
II. Vet-ton, of Winooski, which embraces
onions (very largo and fine), cucumber,
mammoth cabbage, pumpkins, citron,
bean, matuiuoth bcct, parnep, carrots
and several varietic ul potatoes.
L. A. Millham show pumpkin and
squashes of immense -i7.e,is docs also II. C
llixby, of Jericho.
I. W. Eakcr, uf Essex Junction, ha a
large and creditable display, embracing
some large and lino apple ; excellent pota
toes or the (iarnct Chili. Vermont Ileauty,
Early Kosc and I'rolilic varieties ; early
Uus-ian, IJoston pickling and early Chester
cucumbers; tomatoes; large lot of seed
corn, three varieties ; squashes, and black
One of the mu-t curious agricultural
products on exhibition is the Montana
wheat, exhibited by L. S. Tillisjn, of Jeri
cho. The specimen bhown by him has a
stalk over six ftet high, resembling a corn
stalk, the top ot which bends over and sup
port a head, which is a compact tael of
smaller head uf grain. Mr. TilIion say
it i caily raised, bears seventy-five bushels
to the acre, and that tho Hour made lrom it
I LOW ESS.
In Uowcrsthe dnplay h very sjiU, but
excellent as far as it goc. Mrs. -Mary A.
Oil in ore, ol Colchester, exhibit biskets of
beautiful atcr, baUauis, potunias and zin
nias. Mis.s EfEo Barrowdalc, of Jericho, con
tributes choice petunia", gladioli, phlox,
dahlias and verbenas, tho whole farming a
very pretty display.
Mr.. J. II- Kcvnolds, of E3cx, snds an
immense horse shoe geranium ; and Mrs.
Tracy, of E-s-ex, two vaes offljwer.
Mi Nancy Davidon,of E-s-ex Junction,
has a pretty bouquet ; and Mrs. Emily M.
Uresette, of Essex t a lino oleander and two
pot uf lantannas.
Miss Katy Tracy, of Escx, exhibits a cu
rious tree cactus, and Mrs. Uulda II. Tracy
BURLINGTON. VT.. FRIDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER
a plant catalogued under tho euphonious
name of Waxenhaycr, which is well worth
In ladies' work thero is a large andcred
itable display. Mrs. L. G. Iturnham, of
liurlington, and Harriet Ueach. of West
ford, have braided rugs, and Mrs. G. H.
Hills, of Jericho, two pieces of rag carpet
Jlrs. A. P. liurns, ot this city, has somo
fine samples of wax, crochet and hair work.
Miss Edna C. Kolcau, of Essex Junction,
sends a beautiful piece of embroidery, in tho
shape of tho Lord's Prayer worked on per
fu atcd cardboard and handsomely framed.
Another nico thing is a motto, "God bless
Mrs. J, Drury. of Es-cx, furnishes a well
executed motto, and Mrs. H. L. Maxfield,
of westford, some nice embroidery.
Mi-s N. llawson. of Westford. shows
some neat tidies, mottoes and card receiv
ers, and somo crochet work, and Mi-s Lizzie
E Barney, ol Essex, two silk-cmbroidercd
crosses with mottoes.
Jlrs. George 1!. Drury, of L-cx Junc
tion, has some fine specimens of crochet
and fancy work; Miss Annie Thompson, of
nisex, embroidered napkins, cccdlo case
and quilt; and Mrs. Ira C. Morse, ol Jeri
cho. elegant crochet work.
Mrs. ill. W. Smith, of Winooski, exhibits
very Handsome worsted wreath, nicclv
framed, and a number of rugs.
Mrs. Eli S. hittcn. of "estford. shows
a pretty toilet sct.workcd on perforated card
board with green silk, a nice tidy and a
There is also the usual lar.c assortment
of qu;its, rugs, etc., for vccU. mention ol
which our space is inadequate.
Kicc-looking bread is furnished by a num
ber of ladies.
UIS( ELLANEOt s.
L. G. ilurnliam & Co.. ol this citv. bavo
on exhibition a very fine collection ul pho
tographs from their establishment, which
elicited much ad Hiring cjmruent- The
photographs aro handsomely framed, em
brace almost every style and are in every
respect highly creditiblo to the exhibitors.
lhe liurlington Shirt CompiDV make a
noticeably good exhibition ot tleir special
ties snirts, collars and calls, lhe com
pany never turned out finer wirk than it
does at present.
H. II. Place, of Essex Junction, exhibits
a number of stoves coal, parlir and scap-
tono wnicn maiee a hne appea.-ance.
Whitcomb A Day. of Jenchc. shos the
prize cburn.and G. 11. llrown.ct Es-ex, a
Dr. W. S. Johnson, of Miltot. exhibits a
ca of his well-known remedits.
A milk relngerator. manufactured under
the patent ot J. F. Ferguson, ol Es-cx, was
bly spoken ol by all tbe darsmen who
The only sewing-machine oti'exhibition
tbe Davis. There are several il the-e ex
cellent machines and a number (I handsome
samples of work done un tbem.
George I. Loouiis has a nuaber of nice
samples lrom his basket factory.
II. A. and E. IS. Lyun.uf 5:. Abans,show
three ol the well-known E-tey rgan", one
ntended lor a church and two fa-the parlor.
All are in elegant case4, and wiat is more
desirable, possess all those excdlent quali
ties lor which the Estev organ has named
such a de-ersed popularity.
i. v . -iicrvee, ot lontpeiier, shows tbe
Florence oil cooking stove one ot the most
convenient inventions ot the dfy. Itcom-
ines the best qualities ol a parbr and cook I
stove, takes up hut little room and is very I
economical. Mr. Mckee also -hiw s a bandy
sell-acting mucilage bjttlc.
E Urown, ol this city, shoi his well
known and desirable imprjvedsclt-clef.n'r
raxe. J E Lrk. . .1 tlii.ui,l.ur-l -u
in ton sizts. un 11 H K . a ..ol I - i. a
J T. lii:,i. d tSi- ..'.s'mws tw .
nobby carr. uc i q -o icn i an 1 i h n Huh
are hands . ue ntlairs i )Ar.,-i; i,raya.-i
shows a ' j;oe 1 eirnats il In- Hi..
knownai 1 U n:c make
Mitels . ,u. 1 K.ltrts. if tin-i ,tj, sh iw
an atti t. i.i. il -i vet p. it i m 1- ,
I. . J. I. ,'it I V iui-ton a iiiiii'.ir ut
-'roquet J i-e li II
large lui E t .ui-. ami
ii. L . i
i j i"ta nt
1 l.t.l . .
we not 1 1 .
old. un t -irtn
chine, itid i ... i
tedder a tutu'-i r -i-teei-toutlu
i iiiiisdt i
& K li I n, . : w
W i.ner' 1 1 ' ii-
w hicb, in a
generally re j
W. 11. 1. rt-. . I .t.' am
well-known liinktw imwir a
and li. M. .v si.ii it l lint-1' jr. i. a
bor.-e rake 11 i i'.rwri v t -u w
handsome tup and ) tn 1 iXa--.
Jerry Lee, ol tai- nty,fctn.w-- a pianobx
buey and two open Coucrd taon, all ul
1 ol t-01 JUDt t. 0, S"bOb t ll
t'Uicago -CMper and liiviilcr. and 1. K
'atncK, ot Umesburgb, sums ot his well-
know n plough and scraf er.
A- li, V (j. M. Duncat shew
anJ singio side-spring wagra".
and heavy two-horse wgju
Wf. F, Mjultm, ot thw ci.y, shows sam
ples ot hi" patent cave-- troigbs and con
ductorsan invention long ago recognized
as among toe best ot it kini.
Tucre is an excellent di-pliiy f 1 p uitry,
and it attracts much atwutiue. In thi de
partment Dr. S. W. Thayer, of this city is
the largest exhibitor. He ihows trios ot
I Houdau", Hlack bptini"h, (tolden Polish,
I Plymouth Kock, White L?horns, Silver
I Spangled Hamburg, darK l!rahmas, light
Hrahmas and partridge chickm. and cuops
ut gray games and biack-breusted red game
Cieorge II. llronn, f tex. exhibits
Dominiiiue Leghorn. WLite Leghorn,
light llrahma and w h.ta Cchin.
I). Hiker, shoivs bruur Leghorn and
11. L. Mil tie id, ot Uethrd, has a pair
of in ut tied Guineas and turteen silver
spangled Hamburg whickers; and T. II.
Kuleau of E-sex, a coop of gny gamc,and
a coop uf red game chicken".
H. Thorna, of liurlington, shows black
breasted red games, and chi.kens of the
same breed, and James Milium, of Shel
burn, a pair of Kincn duck (pure white
and very pretty) and a pair ol China geese.
II. . llrownell, of Kwi. has a pair ol
II rah ma gec-e ; and L. K Karncy, of the
simetown, a patrol tull-Koodul bactams
ot Liliputian dimen-uni, pure whits and
Among the side shows.ione should fail to
see the lamou clocks of Ml. K. H. Mun-ou.of
Wilh-ton. In addition tj the iirge and won
derful uiUMcal and calcnlir clock, which
has been so olten dceribttl in our columns ;
Mr. Mun-un has a new an( curiuu ciockon
whicx he has neen at won lor four or live
years. It has a dial in wilch the hour re
volve, and a single pjintershow the hour,
minute and traction ofatuinnte. An in
dicator moing on a dial thich represent
the Northern hemisphere, )ointsnut where
the sun is ri-ing and wljrro it is setting,
day or night, tne year aroind, and at what
o'clock from the equator tothe arctic circle ;
It keeps the day of the wiek. tho month,
and day of tho month. Ihre is an attach
ment by which thcdilTcrcnciof time between
any two given meridians t readily given.
Tne pendulum to this cloit contains a sec
ond time-piece, which run without spring
or weight, and never hai to be wound,
getting its motive power roui the motion
uf the pendulum. Mr. Minson calls him
self an "(lid Vermont Farncr ; hut he is
a geniuin cluck-making.
were of considerable inttre-t, and were wit
nesedbya large crowc. The summaries
are as follows :
KOCB-TEA R-OIl' RACE.
Clan A. Turse $-"0. Tiottin; n harae-a fr htiTzes
4 jeara old ami under, owcm n the county, 'lo
1st !., lind $13, :id Sio. ita $ .
J. A. Williams Mc. g. J. A 1 I
C. K. Preimore'i! b. a. Henry 1. Koot a 2 .1
Carlos Bound' b. g. (ireen Mountain Boy. 3 :t 2
lime-J 12; 3.1, 3W.
TWO FORTT UfK.
Class B. Parfe $175. Trottint n hsrceM for hordes
that never beat i 40. To Ist$t0.21 $!.3rd
K, R. Howard'! s. in. Ella Po. 12 11
T.M.Tierneabr. g. Bimeykslly.... 4 .1 2 ;
Joneph Bounds b.B. Billy 1hio?s... a 4 4
J. F. liibjon's ch. m. Annie...; r, diet.
C K I'redmore'a b.m. Bady btith 2 1 J 2
Time 2.40 2 41 ,
The weather was verv u
and the attendance, thouuS verv irood.com
paratively, was by no mcms what 11 would
nave been had thj cieru
been more propitious. Stii
of the weather"
ed off well much better
inan was aotici-
pated and those who attended bad no rea
son to regret it. I
The principal event ul the day was, uf
course, tuc races, wuicl commenoec at
about threo o'clock in tho afternoon. Tho
three-minute raco was quite exciting and
was watched with eager interest. Tho
free-for-all was a triOa one-sided. The sum
maries aro as follows :
Purse iirs. for horses owned in this rountythat
have never male betttr thin three minntei.
Jofpjih Bacon, a. g. John B I 1 ! I
c. KTredmoro, b. m. Ularall 2 'J 1 3
J. A. IVilliamfl.cb.ni. Abbie 3 f 3 1
A. it. Landon, b. g. Village Hoy... 4 .14 2
... . " E 'anic u s i, o
(i. M. Deliney.ch. ?.Loedfl c 6 C
Tune, 3 3ol, 2.isf , 2 w, a Ml.
Purse f iil. onen to air
Wi?ner Part. b. (leor-i, IT
j. . tvuu.ims.cn. ff. (.barley Mack 1 1 1
Time, 2.S31, il', Mm
During tho latter part of the races ex
hibitors were removing their entries and
visitors leaving tho grounds, and at their
conclusion tho grounds presented but a
dreary appearance ; and thus closed the
sixth annual fair of the Chittenden Coun
ty Agricultural Society.
Cuss A Stallioss.
I jrs-old or over, 1st pram. $10 CO
I. A Urew, do do -'nd do .", im
1' LeClair. do do 3rd do :t 01
Itiehmond Horn St'k Co. 3-yn-oM. lat do r. Oil
M V Wlllard, co 2nd do J IM
It H Jlvke. in V.rl iln 1,1
J Laraiette, 2-yra-oId. 1st do .1 o
Clvss B MAiccru asiiSiscle Drivers.
, I r matched,
C A Hood.
J A Williams,
II. N. Wewell,
Class A Dbapt Horses.
Clias N:cbrU, i tt prem.
Warren Ilnsfcmm, Jud do
8 C Jtoxere, -jrd d0
VuAfs D 31 ares im Foal at Fot.
Lyman Brihim, lit prem.
Lira Aleech, nd do
A J Chase, .trd do
Class E Colts, Celdiscs ash Mires.
l .1 irew, 4.j oars-old. lit prem.
"imiiO) , UO
J N t.atc
Chester II. Steele,
Jamex Mil Hum.
A L Witters,
ti JI btacy.
It K Mater,
Cuss A Oxi.i Stiirh asdCaliks.
F M Van bicklen, jtkeoitn, Ut prem.
Juhn tjmnlan. do 2nd do
Luiati Bn.ham, du .cd do
H B Bnhara, steers ear-old lit !
Ltinan Brixbam, no '-) ar-old 1st d
JtuiM A bi.edu, do do und in
ASABnsbam. du 1-je.r-old 1st do
J B Whitcomb, 'do calves, 1st tiu
Class R Fat Cattle.
On ,e L BMwnell, tke fat oxen. 1st nrem.
C IV BrntCUeil.
C V Brt.woe'i.
Clah C Bclls.
E Via S t k: n
H il ttttun
L b lTfW.
il N Tra y.
II A Clark,
A J ChiiM
b A Bixl'.
b 11 WntMii,
I t prem.
Aiderneyvtiui!, i- (
.rrade boil, 1-t i
t'ullcai:, let C
d. Jul .1
do nl o
('LI" D MlLi U t uHS Atl Pt.S
811 Wet-tun tti ruuhtired cottT. Mpr
A J ILai'-i', m ich cjw i;rad, ! .1 l
AJChai-e, tin tl' J-jrm.ii, . m
P A-t't ta r. U. dounder I r- ul. n.. i.
C W bnnntl., ion h ler-. l- .. Ui
II A Ci-ira, ..d io ,'nl -!.. .
UbioD P-mr Farm, do calves, ,i n tu
J b Wh'tCJmb. li do .'ml 1u on
4I'r-w, i be !jr, J-rSu,d. iss i tu
L b lTe hi tlis ii C o)
L8 it-w 1 I.- 1-jl'i.ld ift .I.i "!
AM;, I ,t j. ll ,
P l.tl . . i .Ij ..1 tin 1 im
J Mi. . . f-. t.'er?, I jr-o' 1 i-t d m.
uuj t i i - i he.lercal', l-t .. : n
tiu t i r- uo lid d. n
i s im ... i '.. ird d i t
K Uran I KEiriiMs.
. i: tii' routiJ red
i r- ahbred A r-
(. I.AHS A.
vs- 1 - L'iu Wi i
1 -i -nevp, i-t prem.
luutt n hui'k tamt, i?t ii.
it prem j .
- t Uii
. ' r Ikm r,
1 a r DjMttieil tia.n i
i. l y
u ' ii rt.p ;ra ;auie
i u do rel du
I. I ' un i i r lulit Urahiua hens
! - , Bmcima i-h ckens
'ill' i p whit- Ci-ch n
ii II 1 : mu. -In do tl-' eh cken-
t II Br wo, i pair Limn .jue Lr.-tiuju-,
O 11 i n.wn, li du i
ii 11 Brown, do wit te Lcctn rti
ii ii Briiwn, d di t1..
II Brt'Wit.cuop t-Men cpanled flj'u
K I Baker,tr urown LehorcJ .-'rck
EI Baker, do
rJ ItBakrr, do
PI month K.-;ki
ri mouth BA-ck ch
b 1 Bakvr, do
Jamec Millham 1 pa.rhina see
Jame Mit.tiaui. t!. Kowen ducki ...
11 U- Urowneli, dit Brahma geeo du
liarrj Tlioma-. tr-y black crudtea fame
Harry Thmafl, do do do red
a me- Co
Harry 1 lii'inas, cot p do dj -;ame
L K Baroe, pair Bantam-i d
J SI (iiloiore, do bronie turkey a d.
H U Uiiaer, trio Iloudaan i
6 Wlhajer, do black bpanifh !
b W Ther, do jp'tdeti roii-h d'
ttV Thaer, no lwiton raa do
b W Tbaer, do n.lxtt spaoled Ham-
B WTf-ajtr, coop Mack created rod
Uamc Bantams do
S W Ther,triopatrideChin8 in
W W Tnier, do dark lirahma
SWThaer. do libt do do
W T Uerr.ck. pair African see do
A O Hood, ciH.p white Be;uorn chickens do
A O Ht.i, do do do do
A O Mood, do do do lu
A O 1'ovd, do Bantami ut
t'lieeur and llnttcr.
Sarah Brownell, dairy cheese lit prem.
J 11 Allen, do do .'ad do
M Vt Freeman, do do ant do
Whitcomb A lay, factory do 1st do
A B A-bley, butter I.' I do
HBrerival, do Jnd do
Lnther Ht-rnck, do rd do
Hone and Muplr .Snar.
O L Bixby. honey
Klward Urowneli, do
0 h Biily, maple fu;ar
tieorge v btnith, do du
1 ra C Morse, ma plo ry rup
tieora v Ltmitb, Co do
MraO R Clark. white bread
Mrs Aiiwiri fctevens, do do
ilra J N (late.-. do do
Rlr J N dates, brown bread
Mie Nora ATtu-IV, do do
Mrs II IWVrcivul do do
1st prem. $'t Ul
tid do ; oo
l t do ! no
jud d - no
ut do m
.nd do 2 Ul
ut do $tm
-'ud do J Ml
trd do 1 Ot)
1st do 3 Ul
Jnd do 2 0t
Ird do 1 00
Ut prem, $3 00
2nd prem. 5 W
Ut uo t uu
I'ad d to
Ut do t 00
Ut dv 1 U
2nd do SO
Ut do 1 u
2nd do M
Ut do 1 00
2nd do 50
Ut do I l
2nd no Oo
Ut do 101
2nd da 50
1st do 1 oo
2nd do oil
1st do 3 10
2nd do 2 jO
Ut do 1 UJ
H II Uentwn, be&tshow beet.
u ii Brown, carrots
S 11 Westuu, pawnejis.
riward Brownell, tou.jtoef,
o 11 Alexander, dft
Koward Brcwuell, cabbages,
t 11 MCHCon, do
Kdward Brownell, muikmell&n
b 11 Wceton, do
Wm 1 VVooornlT, watermellons
l-Uard Btownell, do
tiiward Brownell, sweet corn,
b C Booth, do
O U Bixby. beans,
II Laucon, do
BTalt, seed corn
JI B 1'ercival. do
Ldnanl I'.rowncll, win;ereiaah.
ueore Bale. do
M a junsliam, mammoth d
M 11 AlexiiDder. do do
II S L.mdn, turnips,
KdVVard Brownell, do
J U Tacher, iinions,,
Wm B WocdrctT. do
O II Alexander. it-t ptatoej,
II A Bixtiy, punypkins,
wm r Woudruir, e-rj; plant,
KTaft, tweet pumpkins,
li u Brown, sweet Corn,
Bdward Brownell, Ur;et and Lett
i II Alexander, lar 'e?t and best
colltctiou potatoos, 2nd
ARriruItiunl Implement nn
J II Johnson, set FarsuFon bureau pans,
AlU. I M Duccan, heavy 2-borse-
wiKon, let prem,
A R t ( M Jiuccao, li;It2-ltatc-l-
wa;:on, 1st do
A It A 1 ai Bunean, 1 single side-
II I Brown tt Co, I piano box wagn,
A Ji Brown Co, 1 ptaetun, ist prem
W a Johnson, 1 case medicine, diploma and 3 i
Edmund Brown, patent hand rakes, lflp. and 1 00
B U Burn nam x to, photograph", dip
i' a i trici, pivws, cutiiTaior aua icraper, ur
ueorxo whiting, butter tabs,
J1A Kb L)ou, ttey organs, 1st prem.
J b urnace, basitts,
H 11 lUloau, tingle harness, 1st prem.
Wbltcomb st Day, ihamberiala hoise hoe,
Whitcomb & Bay, shoal plow,
Whitcomb at Bay, steel mould beard plow,
WhltcoHib m Bay, W a Wood mowing
machine. 1st pram,
Whitcomb Bay, Fay Male take, 2nd do
Whitcomb I Day, iHee riko
Whitcomb St Day, 2 prlxa churns, 1st
Whitcomb Day, tullard'a hay
w Mtromb Hay, road scraper,
Whitcomb At Dy. lot plows.
Homer Irish. 1 Collini
Jerry Lao, Concord wason, 1st jrem. dip. and 1
WlLred fctmth, marble bbelf and
bracket, Utprem. 2 00
R B Brown, butter tuba, dip.
? J Logins, J croquet Bets, dip.
TOfJaramore, stomp and &tonepal!er,dIp.and2 "
R II Place, stoves. 1st ireni. 5 UJ
K II riaee, rustic cha'r, uo and dip.
H II Place, Cblcajo craper and tl.tcher, dip.
F W Dole, I wasbln- machine, ip.
R II Place, combination milk pans, 1st prem. 3 Ui
Mitchell A Robert, case plated ware, do '1 vo
11 FVacVl.ct, buckeye reapertcom-
blned Utprcm. .' 00
B F Van Valet, molel mower, d'p.
Da Wilkinson, fewer pipe, Istptcm. and nip.
(i II Urown, butter woraer. 1st au du dip.
Jamen E Burke. hore shoes, dip.
Whitcomb lay, steel tootn cultivator, prem. I IW
Henry II IIou;b, soft soap, dip.
Cutnmloss lalcott, clotDes pins, tip.
L U Burn ham a Co., India Iut por
trait. It.t strum- 2 INI
F K Brisks, wire tooth rake. Is: do 2 to
WFJIoulton, pot eavo troushs, 1st do
John Bagier, 1 open buzy, let c o
CBtiray,! covered (juecn'apheattn, 1st do
A U llood. liOod'J I'lnltni-nt.
Joseph Biesonette, milk pans, 'ia l
Joseph Uiesoneite, stoves, ud
a u Braih, sewing machine, Ut prem. 21 and dip.
B F Van llet, largest and beit col
C W Brownell, largest and best col-
istprem. t .". M
lection. ?nd ta .t mi
C W Bnwneil, bet SO varieties, Ut do J W
CWBrownell, do 13 varieties, 1st do d or)
BFVanVlict. do 10 varieties, 1st do 3 (W
U Vt Brownell, do 111 varieties, 2nd d J 1
BFVanVliet, do 5 varieties, 1st dj 3 u,
t; W H row cell, do do 2uJ do 2 o
11 y Van Vhet, sinsle variety eat
in?, 1st do 2(0
Laara li Brownell, single variety
catin;, 2nd do I 00
Whitcomb and Day, crab apples, best
cot it ct ion, 1st da 2 00
Laura II Brownell, crab apple, test
collection, 'nd do t 0
B F Van Vliet, largest and best co!
1st do 5 w
Jnd o .t oo
1st d JIM
1st do .1 UO
'-lad do 2 UO
1st do 2 W
Jad do l uu
C W Brownell, largest and beat col-
C W BiowLell, 10 rarietlei,
B Van Vliet, 5 do
C IV Lrownell, 5 do
A L UHen. smzlc variety eating,
B F Van Vint, do do do
Wm P Woodruff, largest and lett
collection. lit nrsm. .1 1 0
O B Landon, largest an4 bet col-
IVCtlOD. ?Rtl An tit
O B Landin, 5 varieties, 1st do A oj
Vv V VtoodiulT, 5 do 2wl do I 00
O B Landon. linr.e variety, it do -
We Vvoodiuff, do do -.ul do 1 tnj
The varietlett of grapes exhibited bv Messrs. Ban
don and Woodruil were verv cnolcelor the feajmn.
Mr. WWiroff also exhibited cboics wineothiiwwn
M.cj Eflie Borrow dale, iadiolas, Jnd prem. il Co
Ease uorrowoaie. liiiies. J'i do 1 mi
Mim TarOoz. nansiej. lat do mt
Mim I B slater, pansief. -'n 1 du
Mi fcffle Borron dale, dahlias. Jut do
Mrs Mr a Uilmore, aioniai. xat do
cme BoTrodale, atocas, td do
Mrs Mary A Uilmore, altera, JM do
Mr h 1 Child, pblex drucnmondii, ut da
M.is hrbe tiorruwdaie, paiox drum-
mondal, -lan do
MiasTarbox, ftanlai, lit do
Mrs ary A Immure, petunias, 2nd do
JI as hm Borrowdale, Trbna, 1st do
Mr h B Lhild, verbemas, 2nd do
1 tt blaier. oar lor buuaetn. t do .'.mi
M fllulil ll Tracy, parlor b'qneU, id do . ii
M:s Ancy Daridion, par.or bonnet a, jl Ou 1 u
Mra hm.iy 31 Bremt, oleander, 1
Mrs hmily ii Brett, lantan&at, I 11
M101 Huida H Tracy. UaxUiiiaer, 1 tit
Mii Kjt.eTracj.tree cactn 1
3fr David Allen, raj carpet 3rd prem $1
Burimston shirt Co., c thirts
and collars dip. ana lt di .(
Mrs lienrx) H H H. raj carpet 2ad do Ji-i
Uut 1' Woodruff, J bvtue iirape
wine tat do ";.
Wm P Woodraff, 1 bottle blackberry
wine lt do 1 i
Mr- Eli S bitten. 1 toilet set lt uo 1 u
Mrs 11 W smith S wneel roi lt do T
Mr. II W bm-tb, 1 wortted wreath 1st do In
Mrs Burner iriah, J pair of wouiien
Iioro ift do 5'
Mrs Flomer Ir.sb, 1 kn-t bedspread li do I 1-0
Jlrs 31ary emitb, beat collection vi
td sprc&ds Ut do -' it
Mrs K V, Uskee, I sofa pillow tt do I "j
Mis J II Allen. 1 pair woollen mit
tens iuA do
Mrs Hiram B Bingham, 1 pair of
wouiien nittleua J-d do 2
M EM Hal. 1 wax cross 1st do 1 tv
Miss KM lUle, 1 tUfC lt do Tj
Whitcomti .1 lay, 1 ilk comforter 1st do 1 in
MiAnme Tnompsoo, liable elota Ut do
MiasAnmeTuompMHi, l needieeaM 1st do j
Mips Anme Tbompsoa, 1 purllben 1st do
Mrs E A ilowv, 1 Ceu;buil bed
spread iod do 1 )
Mrs J K Reynolds. 1 model Ux
eab.D ut do 1 o
Mrs N LBrnth, 1 wax cross jjd do 1 uo
Mias Ann.e Taylor J pencil pic
torts ut do 1 m
Mrs Anson Sherman, three bed-
qaiiu .aa do 1 no
Mrs A cu Bead, one lo; cabin qa.lt Ut d in
lUrnet Beat'ti, I ru Jnd do 1 w
Mis rva a vc wis, 1 watch ea?e, Ut do o
M' lUwikm. l wool pocket. it do
MissN KawHun, t card receiver, Ut do T.i
Mrs A Barne, 1 ra carpet. Ut do 2
Mis A Barne 1 cae wax !rit, l?t do 1 ut
iliii lxz-o B Barney. 1 aula eui-
bro'dered crocs. Jad do 1 o
Miss Loeie E lUroej . 1 silk em
broidered croM, lit do I V
Mies Ide Crane, 1 t.d. JuJ do -1
Mrs V HuUrd. 1 nii.tto, - Ut do 1
Mrs Mary A4tilo.an, I pr wovllen
urttens, 1st do
Miss htbe1hompMn. I stnn; JJM
buttons, 1st do '
Mrs George B Ornrj , 1 liunbniain, Jn-i do
Mrs ireorKe B lrur , 1 hair pia-
caee, lit do i
MrsAl' Burns, I cajs hair
jewelry, 1st t J n
Mrs A I burns I exfe hair switatis
and curia, Ut do 2
Mrs A r Burns. best collection
Mn Lu Burnham, band braided
Mrs Charlotte E (ireeley.t Ottoxan
MissMar Tea?h'ut. I crcmo. ut
Mr Alma bmitn, 1 loj-caUm bed-
Ni5sLH Hill, one motto. -rd
iiss A leecner,l box fancy articles, ut
Mrs V Beain, I sofa pillow, Jud
Miss V Jennin, 1 ied(U.lt. Ut
Miss W Jenn.ns, 1 bir reth, in
tieorze Bates, 1 uk dress, ut
Mrs C W Brownell, 1 bracket, Ut
MisjII H WUuem. I wall pru:ccur.ut
MissTarbox, hand embroidery. U.
Mrs A ji Butler, one lamnmat. Ut
M rs B A btevensi. one earu receiver, 2nd do
Mrs BAfcteens,one Ottoman cover, ut uo
Mrs B A btevens. one ioe 4 a lit, Ut uo
Miss Liara B BruwneB, i.ateLnlal
bed spread, ut uo
Mtfs Baura B Bruwcell, cno pocke:
book, Ut do
II S Bice.vnedox. boxes oil sojp Ut do
11 tB:ce.onedoiboieuil bUcainz, ut do
Mrslra Uadlei, one pair bracket, ut bo
3irs ira iiaaiev, 1 lamDnqu.n, ru u
Mrs Ira Badie,J tidies, 2nd uo
lUs t-anny liaelun. I Max Cowers. Ul do
Miss Kanuy Bazellon, silk patch
work. Ut do
Mias Katie Leonard, one worsted
tiai, 1st do
Miss fc.il 1.4 C Koleau, ono cradle
quilt, Ut do
Uefri rel IS ulru.
Mr. A. 1. Hum, of tbicity, had a very
fine di.-play in hair work, II 3 wees and fancy
wort. E-peeially noticeable wa a cie of
hair jewelry and ono of switches and curl,
each of which took the first prize. Mr-.
Hum a No took the firt premium for the
het collection of tidies and her -how of
tlowcr, arranged in cro-es and other
lorm. wan very pretty a was alo that of
waxwork- The display waan extremely
creditable one and attracted much atten
tion. One of the most curiou object in Floral
Hall wa a string of no los than .COO
buttons of different kind", tho contribution
ol Mm Eflie Tbcmpon. One of the but
tons was b&id to bave been worn ty George
Dr. . S. Johnon, of Milton, had on
exhibition iu Floral Hall a neat ca-e ot bi
family medicines. Tho-e preparation'" em
brace no les- than thirty distinct rcmedie.
for tbe cure of nearly all tbe common ill
new. ot humanity. They arc highly j
recommendtd and def-crvedly popular. j
In flowers beside thom already noted, !
Mi- Tarbox, ol Ecx. had a lare pan of
handomc petunias; Mr. E. 1'. Child, of
Eex.pin-'of pblox and verbenas; I). E.
Slater, of E.ex, one of panMC-; and Mi-s
Ancy Davidon, of Esex Junction, u very
In fancy work. Mia H. II. Wi.liitn, uf
E-ex, had five very bmdome embroidered
tidies; Mrs. D. A. Stevens of E-hex. a
biautifol ottoman cover ; Mi Annie Tay
lor, of Esex, two excellent pencil drawings
and MLs Lizzie E. Barney, of E.-sex. wine
pretty and well executed silk embroidered
crosses and mottoes.
Tho duplay of the Burlington Shirt
Company wa an excellent one. and the
first premium and a diploma was Awarded
them nn their specialties. Tbe articles
were djne up at the liurlington htcani
Laundry and their appearance reflected
a great deal of credit on that popular in
stitution. Excellent mLs-ic w-as furnished by the
Ilincsburtth Cornet Band, D. K. Patrick,
leader. The band played well and received
The stock of horse fhown was much su
perior in quality and breeding to that of
other years, which may be attributed al
most wholly to the influence of the Vermont
llor-e Stock Company, Edward Van Sick
len 's three-year-old gelding, which drew
tbe first premium, waby Woodburn Pilot.
In the clas ol stallions, four-years-old
and over, C. F. PredmoreV four-yearoId,
Henry G. Koot, and L S.Drew'n fuur-years-uld.
Drew, took the fir! and second pre
miums respectively, and both are the get of
Walkill Chief, as als-o was the first premium
four-yeara-old filly owned by L. i. Drew.
Among tbe brood mares with foals tho firt
and second prtmioms were awarded to tbe
izt of the descendants of Walkill Chief.
Farm fucking coll-, the get of C. F. Pred
more'ff Henry G. Boot, by Walkill Chief,
were exhibited, which, for their uni-
formitv of sizo, style, action and beauty
Wo learned that Henry G. Root hn bo
fire colta in all.
In the foar-vcars-old class fur trottin?.
Henry 0. Koot showed much s-pecd and ex
cellent action, though it was only tha fifth
uuio ne uaa ever Decn amen on a track:.
oo'cpn iueictte s lirst premium,
vears-old stallion, h the get of Kentucky
iujr, auuuicr 01 tne Vermont llor.e stock:
On tho wholc.the fair wasquite a siucc-;"-ful
one. tbe cxbibition-t bein Liri'i and tbo
aiicnuaEecgoou. lho only drawback va
tne ram un the last day, which, though 1
did not prevent the comnletion of the nn
gramme, interfered materially with the at
tendance. For the excellent manner in
wnicn the arrangement were made and in
which everything pasd off much credit i
one to re tiucient prcident of the eociety,
D. C. liarber. Jiwj., of thi city, whowa
untiring in hi cicrtion and spared ne ther
time nor labor to render the fair a succe-.
Mr. Channcey V'. Urowncll, Jr . secretary
of tho tociety, alo proved himself tho rifht
man in theribt place and wurscd ince
santly. L M. Spaulding, the faithlul and
efficient t:caurer, Superintendent W. J.
Shiland.andb. 1). Tcachout, Vi. IS. Doug
las and J. K. Smith, superintendents ol dc
partmpnt, and the other active ofliecrs uf
the saciety.acijaittcd them-elvcs admirably.
A HUNDRED SIILLIO.NS INVESTED AT rillUDEL
I JIIA IN BUILDINGS AM) LXUHtlTS.
Frequent among the exclamation evoked
by tbe bewilderment of tbe Centennial is 4I
wonder how much money all this iwor.h :"
Its intrinsic value i cciuinly greater than
mot teoplc imagine, and cannot lie accu
rately Known until a thorough census is made
bv social officers appointed by the Centenni
al autnorit.es a thing not likely to Be done
owing to the immcr-cco-t of such an under
taking. 1 he cIiich of the various department of
tbe exhibition contemplate gning czeh ex
hibitor a blank report, which is to be filled
np to show the value of his exhibit and the
number ot articles which be durlav. The-e
blanks arc to be returned to the chiefs who
will compile the statl-tic. It is verv douht
ful, however, whether the report inuda fiom
these figures will lie wholly true, becau-c
many exhibitors showing gocJ worth lU,
UUO have nn ambition to make ptuj-le be
lieve that they are worth $30,000.
There is little difficulty 111 learn, ng toe
ce ot even structure on the grounus, It ,m
the main building down to the siLtUc-t p.j
corn stand ; anil iaa.certdining that ul tlic
cud tents of all ot them except the main buu
dmg, machinery ball, memorial hail, the a.t
annex, horticultural lialf, the government
l-uilding, agricultural hall, the woman V ja
vilion,and poV-ibly two or three other-, i'.it
olimate of the-e may be m.ide with -utii-cient
approximation to give a fair idea ul the
total commercial value of the gieatc-t inter
national exhibition the world has vet een-
Fur m-tance, in the ca-e i f "machinery
hall, when it Ls con-idered that roujih calcu
U.ions of the value of miscellaneous machin
ery are made by fixing its average price, by
tbe poand, at 2o cent, it is nccc-ary onlv
to know that there arc upward of -10,0M,lMMl
pourto! macninerv m that buddto ;,t esti
mate iN worth at lU,0U0.U0U, whuh miht
I l-e taken as including exhibits ihtn that arc
' ndt machinery.
j In regard to the .main bunding, it i- -a.d
that there is S&i,000,0tf0 of insurance on it
entent. As thes-e are not insured tor their
full value, there being rt great proportion uf
articles in the building that are im;-erihaMe
and need no insurance, the estimate of the tuul
value of the contents of the main building is
$.000,(JfJO. A earefully prcrared tablo
shuw the follow ing footing Building,
74H.WIO ; content-, ,;;4:2,.j.;n. Total,
A Urge proportion of the exhibit- arc ar
ticles which, while having little or no intr.n
hic value, could nut purcha.-od. probably. f'r
all that the rot ot the exhibition is wort1!,
they being regarded as invaluable for their
antiquity, the remembrances which thry re
call, or tbe rare occurrence of their kinl.
ut-h exhibits the above figures dt not uke
into account. Philadelphia Tun.
vxt or the 1 Iff Hon.
Tbe following is a part of the epigram
matic speech mad; by Hon. Ja. P. lto-jt. of
Chicago, before the Third Ward Club ot
Feilow-cit.i?ns 1 a-k m)slf tw que
I. Why do I n t -upport the Pcni nrratic
'2. Why do I -upp.jrt the Itf-publion
1 cannot -upport the Democratic pirty
becau-e ot its -ja-t history, and Beciu-o
it gives no prom i-t ot a better future.
Its record 1--teeped m infamy, and is
smirched with fraud, corruption, trea-on,
It has -toicn tho labor and liberty of
4,000,000 ol people, lojyed chain- which
bound them to the ertrtb, and whici t.t-day
would gall tbem. had not tbe ommmdut
tbe Hepublican party been obeyeo.
Tbe Democratic uarty iiviaguratfi t'.e
re teal ot the Mi uri Comnr-jmisc, wntrt--by
the la-t birner between freed m and
iavery a- broken down in all territory
within the cxrlu-ive jurisdiction ot C-t-gre-s
It atten.ptcd to cirry the buck r.i!l 1 t
terrib.e crime into tne tree territory, and
fur that purpose in-tituted biond-ned, r
bery, di-tuction -A property, and uur
der. It stole fur:, ur-t r.ai-, -Mp-. nmti v nd
munition- ul war.
It ctule th. -.Nl jJ of i.M,tJ0t u tr,
It -tolc $3,Hn,0l!0.0H th
aciuur.t trie peop.e mut make
uig tl t
v t . i-
tion u- the co-t ut a cruel war.
It drove If". at men iron tbLir t. na - .t J
coiiti-CHtid their pr prrty, m-1 it atutd ii d
in cold bio.-d t'j.j.' wii 1 till' 1 ari'iA.td
the o d tlig "
Its rini vi-ae is ri tl ctcd in tin1 li. rr ,r
nt .nder-iianle, Li boy. and F rt P1.1...
It iiiurdertti Jcteu-elt- iier.i- 111 Niv
York, wtihe it- cbaxpioii (1 rti.r ud-dre-nt-d
lhe frt. zif-d uioh .1- u.. und
It rebuild fie dr.tft aid enj.-o d de
sertion. It gave a:d and comfort to ri'icU in arm
a"am-t the government, an 1 deoituucvd
Union Idlers u- hirelings and murd -rer-.
It gate ver.t to trea-011 iu th oj-nds ol
spetche and publication--
It lelu-ed to vote money W cirry -m tli
war, and to feed and clothe L'nija .dJier-
It U unhid with damoMiC iee at rbi
succtf", acd, how lid with paiu at rcb 1 de
feat It oppo-td the cmincipjtion uf uic .--liv.s,
preferring that they should bo rUmcd us
an ally of the rebels, and it becarue enraged
becau-e colored men f lught bravely on the
side of the Union. It stole inure public
money in New York alone than ull the loes
of the Federal Government since the id
vent of theBepublican party into po-acr.
It pronounced the war a future, and de
clared ia favor of peace upon the most di
graccful and humiliating term.
It KCt up as its champion, in IbSl, upon a
platform that the w ar was a failure, a Gen
eral whose military career ten tied the plat
form. It set up as its champion in 15 (s the
Governor who failed to suppre-s tho Demo
cratic mob in New York in I&63.
It advocated repudiation of the national
debt, and by every influence poible
smirched tho national credit.
It organized Ku-Klux gLgs to terrify.
oDtire-s. and kill Ios.il men in the South.
while its Northern wing at tir.-t dcnid, and
then justified the outrage.
It has by its reckle-s and outrageous acts
compelled tho interposition ol leg i-H tion to
protect people in thoir rights.
It has attempted to overturn Sttte Gjv
crnmcnt and make them subservient to the
demands of tho wor-t elements in society.
It has corrupted tbe ballot-box and pre
vented a free cxcreio of the elective fran
chise. It ha abolished the common-cbool -system
in Alabama, Texis and other Sjuthtrn
It has intriduccd into Conrc-s bill for
tho appropriation of millions of money to
pay Southern claims.
It has removed crippled Union soldiar
from employment under the Government,
and sub-tituted thoe whose merit i- th it
they fought again-t tho llig.
It has placed upon its ticttet, as its stand
ard bearer, tho attorney of Tammany the
bosom friend of Tweed with whom he bit
in conventions and on committee, practic
ing political legerdemain worthy only ol
Saratoga swell : Aw, now, Mis Sybil,
aw, you just made me think, aw, of the
lady in the tower, aw don't you know the
old story, aw, that old story aw 'bout
somebody in a tower looking tor somebody
aw yon w cm ember, don't you?'
A young man named Powers. living in
Lucas county, hit himself (say the Bar
liojEton Haxck Eyt) witb a rattlesnake last
week. The doctor treated tbe youos man
by filling him up to the eyes with whiskey.
It aaved his life, bat it made the worse
Democrat oat of him you ever f,
What My Juorcr Said.
B7 merest chance Ia the twilight glooa
In tbe orchard path ho met mC miWMt
ftViS? 1 ? k s bat,h9 nila n room.
Oh. I tried, but he wonld not let me,
With my faca bent down aboro it.
While ii took my hand as ho whlsp'rlox tl-
Jl0,T De f l0T, "'tod each pink, sweet head.
To listen to all that my lover said
Oh ! tho clover la bloom 1 Ioto it !)
Ia the hi'h, wet grass, went tho path to blue.
And the low, wet leaves hong over
j'ui. uuiu uu. apoa eiinersiae,
rur I foand mvsalf. wnn I rainlv t.iu?
In the arms ot my stcad:at lover.
And be held me there, and ho ra.sodmr head
VVbUe be closed tbe nath before dim
And be looked down into my eyes and said
(Uow the leaves bent down frcm tbo bombs o'er
bead, Tolbtentaaltthrstwiv Wor.-,-.! .
Oh ' the leaves hanging lowly o'er me
Ilid be moTed aside a little way,
I Con.dsnrelv then hvm n.i4ii htm ,
And wonld not bare beard what ho had ti .'a j
tould I enly aside tare cast htm.
It WIS llmot (iBi-lr ar.l th. MAm.n. an.o.1
ui. 110 urew mo nearer and soltly said
Ciiow tio pure, sweet wind srew still, instea I,
1" k I: auin" mX wver said ;
UJ '3jrm - wimi around cs )
I am nn ho Vnew wben he held me fast.
Tbat 1 mut bo all uair.iim-
Fur I tried irctanJ 1 ws.nift V,- .......1
Asthen.gbtwajeum njwitn ludews at last.
And tho sky wiih tara was Oiling (
v.-K aa. wura i would Havo RM.
Aua no made me hear hut tnrv-
And bis seal cam oo from bis lips and raid
How the stars crept mt n here tho w bite muun led
fo 1-sten to all Hub my Urer said ;
b. tho mooa and stars m iclory ')
knew that the ttzss and tha lear n, t i.ti
And I'm snre that tne wind preooui rover
ut carry his secret so afely and well
That no lein shall over diseorer
woo wora or tne rniny t&at rap.dly fell
rrom tLe earer lius of mi' Inv-i-.
biau nevr reveal whtatiiry likesiell
Tbey wove round about us that msht m tbo dll.
In tbo pata through tho dew-ixdun clover
rior ttbo tho wb-spen that made my heart swell.
As they tell rrvui the lipsvt my lur
Uo. Il3jc" Intone Ta.
omc o! the Western DemocraU hate been
attempting to break the force of the charges
gain-t Mr. Tilde n, by trumping up some
similar charges agaia-t ilr. Haves. Gov.
IUycs thereupon promptly gave the ftcts to
tho Ohio State Journal
The charges were fir-r, that Sirdcs Bir-
chjtrd, Gov. Ilajs uncic and benefactor.
u-tcd $y,J82 jersonaiity in 173, cicluive
of money and credit, while liav. Hiye, with
the same pcz-t.&ality in 1 i- possotion, ll-tcd
only $1,000 in 171. Second, that (;ov.
li t made a very small estimate of tbe val
ue of hi watches, although one was alone
worth 30. Ti.Ird, that he has never
returned his joann, although he owns a very
hand-omeonc. Fourth, that he returned
iti I 7" and 1 7' three bores at 00, when
they were worth "00. Fifth, that Iip re
turned four carriages at $250, when it is
known that he t-ald 500 for one and $350
for another. Sixth, that $33,700 was left
in lu hand- as tk-.i .. -b by Mr. llirchard,
which he wa- a 'owed to hold three year,
but tha: he diJ uut return a dollar of thw
money for taxation. Seventh, tb.it he ando
rw returns of the n-pcrty as executor.
Hi.saImo-t a pity ti at -uch m artl-tic
piece of campaii lying should come to
grief. Dot -jv. ila - leply to thc-c
charges, brieily -.r.Miuariied,Ls as follows .
First liirchari- rttjrn include I all
no:es, crelits aid bu-k accounts. WLen
(iov. Haves made ins return in 174 all
credits were suall..wed up in debt, and the
same is true f ti .--c notes. The irsortaluy
bequeathed tt i,. IUjcn wjs alcust
whollv txink -t K k-, the ux un which was
paid by the h-ir.h.-. Che ..,''2 returned by
IircharU w i- ni ir. than shallowed on bv
the ohligatios incurrecl by Oov. Haves in
carrying out lltrch ird's projects fur the ben
efit ot the town of Fremont In H7I.
$I.IMMI wo.- returned, which was fur house
hold goods rot -uf-i-'c: to this deduction.
and in 17- the i:(m was inrrca-ed to
0H) becau-e ot an iccrcx-c in (iov. Iiavt-s
Second, iiov. II -.e- never had a watch
worth $.ilM. Tlie tiirre watehc?- returned
are keepsake-, riot ...rth sl"0 aiu-'ethcr.
and tliat belonging t-i Jlr-. Hive she bad
when a school gir., nd i; has n d Vcn run
ning for twentv vcar-.
laird. iov. Have- owned no piano at the
time the return w is made, and onlv rented
one U-t ii.-toUr i .r the u-e ot a niece who
was visiting him. Tins summer be traded a
lot for one.
Fourth, one m v. Haves'- noises i-
twenty even yeas i Id and not worth any
thing, but he i h-red at $"0; the other two
arc worth $n ni, l -.lm. but arc returned
together at s.J'.fi. lii )st bor-e cost
Filth, tho i-irn.go referred to was not
h.ught til; a year alter the return was
made, iut then it w is prorIy li-tcd. Two
of the carriage- were a buggy and a wagon,
one of which -,n after hjM lor j20, and the
other would not -oh at any prii j . bat they
were listed for s-7 " The other was a -cc cd
hand phaeton, co-ring $100.
Sixth, not a dollar was left i v. Hajes
with which to pay Ixques-ts. It was intend
ed the Ijeijucst- -!i uld he paid lrom sales
of land, and three VLirs time was allowed
in order to di-p -s."i l the land. Thi real
e-titc is all taxul ty the count, without
con-ultation with the owner.
seventh, the j roerty all voted direr '.y
in iiov. Hayt bv the term of the wnl, aud
the Ohio Uws do not require -cparate rr'
turas as executor.
TaUrespon.se , .ovcrnor Hayo dioses
of all the charge- .ig.in-.t him. Ic i- a p.ry
that his rival i r the l're-idency cannot,
with equal franki.t--, explain his apparent
fai-itlcation of in- ,aie returns. IJat it is one
thing to demoii-ii t'lc idle tattlings ct a scandal-monger,
and another thing to tn to rc
oacile two ll itiv- '.tntradictory oat!i-.
Tlie New jrk I".'1 any .' s!!ethe
Democratic party tho "Hard Times Tarty,"
and it remark.- wit1, a force that goes right
tothcpint A- the liard times become
ea-:er the st nk in tro.le ol the Democrat ic
party hncomes k-s. hus la-tory repeats
di-cturaging dinsul the
. argument- g-imed force
witr the Demotrtth
through reverse- t
their argument-, g
t:c ( nion armies , now
in plau-ibil.tr through
the inuu-trial ut reion lrom whten we
have .-utfertd. A grtrat -.tlitical party, if it
de-enes the i iili It ace id the country should
hate some athrniitive Nillcy, by which wc
could know what u would di in comfortable
time ; but it stem to ! the s dc mission
ut the Htm wratic party to croak durmg pe
riods of peril and di-oaragcmetit. Fortun
nuiy it i- piwcrlt1 to c!ie--fc the turn in the
f'j-iues-. tide, which, according to a great
deti of indcpcn lent ant concurrent testi-
uiony, appears to nave Inrgun.
Fi.tu the St-stou Journal.
Tlldrn's U&rrrlof Uonrj In Vermont.
According to the Post tha severe drub
bing which the Vermont Democrats got
on Tuesday was "the result of the money
imported mtotheStateby theKepublican.'
That there was iiioney imported therc,thcro
i no doabt. The only trouble about it is
that our neighbor got thingsalittle mixed.
It was Democratic money instead of Kcpub
lican money, and probably came from Sam
my Til Jen s "birrel," and the drubbing
the Democrat oc was the cxsrcie of the
righteous indignation ot the honest men of
Vermont agatn-t this Democratic attempt
to buy them. How this attempt was made
will be seen by the following extract from
a letter which we received troiu Vermont
last ni?ht from arcliablesource- The w riter
"Forthepa-t week or ten days the sev
eral route and mail agents running on the
different railrvads carrying tho UnitedState.
mails in the State of Vermont have had an
unu-ual number ot registered package en
velope for nearly every postma.-tcr in the
principal townt and cities in Vermont. In
fact, the number has exceeded anything of
tbe sort ever betore known. A mot singu
lar coincidence to tbe tact is, that ttcry
registered Htckatjr eneehjte came from trie
Ailany, iVw Yorhpostojfue. Vermont He
publican po-truas:ers are madetho tools and
di-bur.-ing agents of Simmy Ttldca's barrel
of money which bis been set a-ide fur tho
purcha-e ot volts in Vermont. These aro
bottom fact, which can bo substantiated
by the records of the Albanypo-toiEce and
the mail agents having charge of these
Hs Wanted Annex IUlcigh Sentinel
An exemplary aiiui-terof the gopel resid
ing in llaleih, was buy at bi ssrmon the
other cveniug, Bcnac-tller came to dis
turb him It was a stranger, and he said
hKname was Dolsucker. lie extended hi-
hand for a .-hake, sat down as if in his own
bouse, and presently began .
" I called to sco if you would give me a
little spiritual advice?'
Certainly I will, and be glad to," wa
the reply. Are you a professor?'
Then you are thinking of turning your
feet into good path; I hope?"
Well, perhaps,"' was the hesitating reply-
Don't you want to ba a Christian?"
asked tbe good man.
ITI tell you how it is" said htrangcr.
after quite a lengthy interval. I've got
a ticket in a lottery, and I wanted to ask
vou if you thought it would sUnd any bet
ter chance of striking the big prix? if I wa
sort o good than it would It 1 kept on be
ing wrt o bad !'
Tho cleriryman didn't labor with Mr. Dow
wjeker tery long.