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D ITC1 1 ill v THE LEADING LOCAL NEWSPAPER IN EASTERN AND CENTRAL VERM ONI. VOL. XVI. . WEST RANDOLPH. YT.. SKIT. 19, 1889. NO.50-830. ADVERTISING RATES. (He column, one yr. .... IIOO.OU One halt column one year. .... Wi.00 oofqmriw column, on e year, .... 80.00 One Inch, one year, 6.00 r-A'lertleni''nli' fur a shorter time J5 per cent B.uretlia!i the uniportlonKte rate. jj-sp.flal position 25 per cent extra. gyprolwtte notices $2.00. Le'al notices 10c a line, iVSo discount ou above rates. Hand lu copy by MU'UV. TbTRanilolpIi National Bank, West Randolph, Vt. Oraiilird IH1H. Aaaeta, almoaf S400.000 A General hanking and exchange business done ami (' LLE( "1 ION'S promptly made. Siirht dnitta on Era-land, Ireland and Scot land anil Letters of Credit furaUlied. The deposits and general Iiuaineaa of tliis batik are constantly and rapidly inereaaiiiR. The location at auuh a cewU-al Mint for busi ly convenience- enables onr euHtomem in every direction to tnuiHjH't liuaiiieaa with us by teleKf!1'1' telephone, mail or express, and get retunui the same tlay. The accounts of business men aohcited; to hich prompt attention will be given. To individuals having money on hand wait iw a favorable cJummw for investment, we of fer perfectly secure place for tlieir money, fur which certitinHtea of deposits, wyable ou demand iU be tamed. Assistance will Iw given in obtaining Safe Invedtraents for our patrons. WM. 11. DUBOIS. 1'resideut, ,i(lll" V. KOW'Kl.L, Vice-President. K. T. DUBOIS, Cashier. DESIRABLE PLACE FOR SALE. In the village of West Randolph, Vt., sit uated cm tlif Center St . Modern story and a half. French roof, nearly new, brick house of eitht rooms, with large ell. shed and tine bant. Never failing water at both house) and bain, ilmitt two aeren of lantl. Buildings made aUiut 12 years ago and are in Rood condition. It isthe residence of the late Eolirairu Thayer, and built by him in the most sulwtHittial man ner for his own use and now offered for sale tc dose tie estate. Apply to H. C. SOI'ER, West Randolph, t. FARM FOR SALE. Ntsatrri on the main r..a.l from BronotneM to .iriueul. one-liall mile from Kat Koilwry. v-t-'.Srt. Mlinnla ami nieetln-. Celitalna M arw-i ,,iUn.l. In lilili Mate of culilvatlou. HhIIuIimm Srtd. Never fallluic water at Ibmi-w ami tiarn. Vennr frnlt.l.et iixr oreliar.1. Hun aaailairv farm. Wllttril Willi or without the nfK-k. K efc anil lliealilif liarKalnto some you UK man wuo want a laraitliai alii make niuev. Time irHeo. ,. S. !';. El Roitliury. FARM FOR SALE. Stunted in Stookbridge, 1 1-2 rmU from GaysviUe postorh'ee. Good schools, three churches, saw and prist mill. Said farm eon tains ll." acres land, pood sonar orchafd, young aiiule orchard of (grafted fruit, rminmg water tt house and bams. Also ."si acre woodland, will sell with or without the farm. Kile 0. 1. UICHAKPSUX. (wysville, V t. SMALL FARM FOR SALE. Situated in East Randolph villHga.eutuung 23 acres, half river land, wood and pasture. Bnildimrs. cottage house and bam in Rood re- . 1.- -.1.1 il.lk'lM pair, n ni ue a..... w.e.. ""'VY.-i , i v.; Offers to both sexes at a moderate cost thor oui!h instruction in Business, Phonographic and Eimlish branches. Extnuirdtnary home iudiirsement. Convenient rooms. Revised methods. Re-otwns Sept. mil. ire"'"' E. G. EVAXS, I'KIN. HIM" 3ERCORN8. HmsrHywirot-oreforCoTna. stall f Btt consumptive HeytXnrtl.Brr.nrhttl, Asthma. Iodtojnnl l fw defective nairliioa. Take ia tuna, aocaae tJ. The New England of Hnlland, Vt. HOME STOCK COMPANY, SAFE, LIBERAL, SATIaFACTOl. . NO ASSESSMENTS. Hon. L. W, Retlington, l'resiilent ; lr. John A. Mntd. Vice lYeR.;Henry O. hd oii, Trens.; J. R. Hnadley, See-5 Biiiiley, OejHiral Agent. DIRECTOHS. Hon. Joel C. Itker, Ir. J- B. . liana, Hon. Tlios. ('. Robhins, Fred M. Buth'r, Hon. Cvrus JvauingR, AHx-rt II. Tuttle, ol. .I.iim A. SiK-kton, VTdor, Dr.Cliaf.. A.Ciaie, M. Qumn. J..l C'i.evklanp, JR., Agent, W est Randolph, Vt. RHEUIATIrlE What is Rheumatine? This question is asked by many. Rhenma tine i a sure cure for all forms of chronic ana cute case of rheumatism. Also a sure pre ventative of paralysis and troubles ot tnat nature. Price. 1.I per bottle. J. I. WHEELER A tTl.. Sole Proprietors, Wet Kandoliih. Vt, V. S. A. , For sale bv E. E. Evans & Co. W. Randolph. See What Some Say About IL To J. I). WHEELER & CO. Wa more or less afflicted with scUtic rheuma twm. Never found any relief until 1 tneo your Rheumatine. Mv wife and sister have U been afflicted and am nrnst happy to say received the same relief. We nU1'r1 "T ommend yonr preparation to any and all Sifted with rheumatism. Yirs Most RrW. C. E. BLACK, P. M., East Barnard. Vt. luring the f ill of 1HS1 I had a very severe V k of sciatic rhenroatism. I employed sev 'rfeminent physicians but did not pet eleT from it until 1 used a medicine called J'"?'" nwrine put up bv J. 1). Wheeler (o. f Kaid.,lph. Vt. and I can rheerful v recom Biend it M any one suffering from a like com-V'aint- Yours Truly. MARCt S PLCK, Feb. 22, V, BrookfielL Vt. p POVDEB Absolutely Pure. Tlits powtVr nHVr vitiifs. A rnaivel of purity trviiKth mitl vh'h-i-mH-iifMt, More ttnomtrl tlwo tlw onltuary kiiil, mul fjinuot tie Milt in comiMMltloit With tlu tiHiltltihle of low lest. hlKti't Wflirhl. mImiiiD or ptioMplmif Hwit'nt. Kolti only In cann. HoVAL HAKINU IWUKH (U. H St. N. V. QAI CCMCMPnW 0 WLLC if I Ll .Commission. quired is good WANTED cbsrawter and willinirnesstowork. Outfit free, Write at once to LLl.WANGKR & BAliKT, Rochester. N. Y. lt.Hoe N uiweries. Kstab listed 1WU. ol out 8 mp. 3 E W FALL GOODS JUST OPENED. 25 PIECES BLACK DRESS GOODS From aUets to $1.25 per yard. Spe- . . . . a . I 1 l.d eial bargains and cannot ne for the name money in town, 5 PIECES SILK AND WOOL HENRI- etw for $1.00. 35 PIECES WOOL HENRIETTAS, Serge and Alma's for only Torts. These goods are very cheap, some .. aj; Un,l i7 inches wide and are o-ood von can save It to lit cents per yard ou. 5 PIECES OF FANCYS, ONLY 60CTS The prioe sells them. 50 PIECES DRESS GOODS, PLAIN, Plaids, Stripes and Homespuns. These are decided .larjiains and many of these poods are sold for M and ct. For style and quality they cannot be equalled out side of the large cities. 15 PIECES OF TRICOT FLANNEL for only S.'.c per yard, cheap at 42c. 25 PIECES DRESS GOODS FOR onlv 25 cts per yard, Plain, .Nan! and stripes, from 30 to 42 mches wide. They are cheap and you will buy them when yon see them. 25 PIECES DRESS GOODS FROM 12 1-2 to 15 cts. PLAIN AND FANCY GARMENTS, We can sell you a very pretty Bound Jersey Jacket, fall weight for ouv 83.75, a decided bargain for 15.00. 100 LADIES', MISSES' AND CHIL dren's garments. These are the re e- largest nouw - - - wwnS&alKK: llrans, rrtug--) mentries. J. D. MITCHELL, West Randolph, Vt. EDITORIAL NOTES. Higher rates of interest, opportuni ties for investment, are turning much English capital to this country. The result of this is, the lowering of rates of interest here. If this thing keeps on labor here and the worth of investments will reach the English level. In these days of high civilization it is difficult for any one country to long retain ad vantages over atiyither. The State papers say that the Ben nington Battle Monument, which will be completed early next year, cannot be dedicated till after the legislature meets and appropriates money. This is rank nonsense. The State has no call to spend a lot of money dedicating that or any other motnimeut. If Ben nington wants a big time when the mon ument is dedicated let her meet the ex pense. Thus early is uotice served of another attempt to bleed the overtaxed people. Another State tax of 20 to 30 cents must be paid by the hard-working farmers that a few ran have a good time at the State's expense. Is it not time to cry, halt? What is the need of asking State aid? None at all. The State militia will pobably meet a Ben nington next year and there will be music and troops in abundance for the dedication without extra expense. What more is needed? The Washington County Board of Education has initiated a movement to ecure a uuiformityof text-books in the State. It has sent out a circular in which certain things regarding the mat ter are stated, and which are used as arguments in furtherance of the scheme. The various County Boards are invited to send a committee of three to Mont pelier on Wednesday of next week for the purpose of considering the matter and taking such actiou as the law per mits. The selection of books for each county is left totlie Board of thatcouu ty. There is nothing to forbid an ar rangement between the several boards by which the same books can be put into all the counties and that means un iformity secured throughout the State. Much cwu be said in favor of such a measure, and tire project has been dis cussed pretty thoroughly in years past, but no legislature could be induced to pass a law instituting uniforminy. Such a plan, with all that can be said in its favor, is liable not to prove an unmix ed good. Unless the State should take the matter in hand and publish its own text-books, furnish them to its pupils, and regulate the whole matter, there is danger of working up heavy jobs. Some books could safely have a S'ate circu lation. We are glad this meeting has been called, and we hope the matter will be thoroughly discussed. RACE TROUBLES. Kace troubles in the South are in creasing. The last month or two has witnessed more violent outbreaks be tween the whites and negroes than have occurred for a number of years previ ously. Some of these troubles grow out of politics directly, and all are the result of a process of irritation that has been going on ever since the negroes were enfranchised. The negroes have been the victims in almost every en counter. If a white man loses nis lire there is great alarm, the community of whites turns out in armed force, and it a negro is suspected he suffers, and the lives of a dozen negroes weigh as noth ing against one white. There is evi dently a strong desire, if not a growing one to get rid of the negro in many sec tions of the South. This desire would be stronger if the whites were not so greatly dependent upon the labor of the negroes. Take out the eight millions of blacks and colonize them in some other country and large sections of the South would revert to a w ilderness. The irritating fact is, that the negro can vote. When he was made a voter he was made equal to the white man. Slavery has gone out but the present generation 1ms inherited the old pro slavery instincts and prejudices and all the intolerant spirit that goes with that institution of barbarism. It is humil iating for a Southern gentleman, even though a worthless loafer, to recognize a negro as a man and brother, lie re bels against it and avoids the necessity as much as possible. And the negro is made to suffer. This sort of thinj; has been going on for years. It would seem as though a feeling of bitterness had been gaining strength in the mean time, and the surprise is not that so many whites have suffered but that so few have been victims. If the negroes could have orguuized under leaders as readily as the whites, doubtless there would have been far more serious diffi culties than have yet arisen. The ev ents of the last few weeks, if continued longer, afford just cause for alurm. If the negroes gain the upper hand in some of their riots it will be a sorry time for the whites in that region. We believe the negroes can be easily managed, that they are uot specially vindictive, that they only ask for their rights under the law. We see no reason why they are uot capable of making just as honest, upright, patriotic citizens as the whites among whom they live. If one class is to bo preferred above the other for the possession of these qualities give us the negroes. Our high-toned Southern brother must get over the notion that there is any government, national, state or municipal, under the stars and stripes that can be called a white man's gov ernment or a black mail's government, distinctively as such. This is a gov ernment of the people by the people, without reference to color, and the sooner the people of the South act in accordance with this fact the safer and better will it be for them. They have the great majority of the negroes of the country among them. These were born ou Southern soil. There is their prop er home. The North docs not want them and they do uot want the North to any alarming extent. Our Southern brethren once held them in hondage,but they wanted the whole earth and in their eagerness to grasp it they lost a good share of what they already had. They have the negroes among them in the condition of citizens and not slave., with rights equal to their own, and if they wish to keep the way open for peace in years to come the sooner they admit this fact and govern themselves accordingly the better will it be for them. The Southern white people have shown a singular want of tact in their management of the negro. They have pursued toward them a course cal-! anlated to irritate and embitter. They have prepared the way for the scenes of violence that have already taken place and for any others that may follow. If the political affiliations of the negro were out of joint with their own they might have conciliated him by proper treatment so as to gain iar more than is possible by present practices. Who knows but they might have been bro't into political harmony. A shot-giin policy may prove to have some of the properties of a boomerang. A" race war is to be deprecated. No greater calamity could befall anyportiou of the country than to be compelled to pass through one. Should such a war fall to the share of any portion of the South the whites in provoking it have done much to weaken Northern sympathy. Were it not that in such an emergency the innocent would suffer more than the guilty, there would be a feeling that justice comes around though she often lingers. There is talk of an attempt to disfranchise the negro,bnt this might precipitate the very calamities sought to be avoided. We do not believe that any measures of this kind would stand for a moment that do not treat white men and black men alike. Certain it is that the general government would recognize nothing of the kind. The negroes are growing more intelligent. The disposition to maintain their rights is evidently growing among them, and if these are not conceded then the white man must stand from under. FAIR AT liiyniEL. FA1H XOTKS. Johu Mills of Pktsfleld exhibited a yoke of yearling tiatle Holsteiu steers that wefched 1710 pounds and were as hauily on curt and plow as old cattle. While scoring for the last race on Thursday the sulky of Emmie Billiard clashed with that of Cranston and the former lost a wheel, dumping "Cal" Harvey, Emmie's driver to the ground, hut he pluekily held to the mare and slopped her aud no serious damage was done. Numerous visitors of the Fair, who at tended the State Fair the previous week, declared the exhibit in Floral Hall to lie far superior to the one in Burlington. Mrs. E ) Rlanclmrd and Mrs F E t)u Hois of West Randolph made the largest exhibits In Floral Hall, the former mak ing 115 entries aud the latter HH. The half mile which "Aristos" trotted lu 1 :14 1-1 was one half miuule faster thau his time at the recent-llreeder's Meeting at Rutlaud, and considering this truck is about l! feet over one half mile is a good showing. Sidney Smith of Shorehaiu exhibited on the track his handsome gray stallions, "Columbus" and "Columbus .Ir." by "Young Columbus,", which attracted much attention. THK WKKSTI.E Was a rather tame affair and created but little enthusiasm as it vm evident that the meu were not well matched. Dulur won two falls, although I)ustin"s friends claimed that one fall was fairly won by him, but Geo W Flagg. who acted as referee, declared lu Dufur's favor. Only two bouts were wrestled by Iufur and Dust in, the time between bouts being occupied by a contest between Nat Dus tin, a voting .'brother of "Arb's," and Geo Waldo, the latter accepting a chal lenge from Dustin, for anv man weigh ing less than 105 pounds, Waldo won the tall. The wrestling occurred after the races and the redeeming feature was the brief period of time occupied. THE RACES. WKONKSDAY. Society's premium for stallions, geld ings or mares less thau 5 yrs. old. L l Regan, ns g m May Queen 111 C F Hurlbert ns g s Dan Franklin 3 2 2 Edwin Kittredge n b s Tempest 2 4 3 Jus Martin ns b m Jennie R 4 3 4 Time 2 :02 3 :02 305 3-4. DOLLAR RACE. For horses that never beat 3 minutes. F M Manly ns b s Crnustou 12 11 X 1 Strafford ns b g Volley J 1 2 3 A I. Lincoln ns c g Jimmy 4 3 6 6 II S 1uiniby ns blk g Old Mike (i 4 5 4 Seth Winslow ns c g Robert 1 5 4 6 4 Time 2:51 2:53 2:4S t :4H. THURSDAY. 2:37 Class. E Kittredge ns ch in Wypsey 111 II C Iouard us ch g Jimmy 2 2 2 II .1 (juiuibv lis blk g Old Mike 3 3 3 Time 2:5ft 1-2 2:.jf 1-2 2:45 1.4 2 :50 Class. Win McDougall ns lit Y Justin 3 2 1111 F X Manly us b s Cranston 1 12 2 2 A Lincoln ns hr in Fanny Bullard ? 3 3 33 Time 2 :42 1-2 2 :43 3-4 2 :43 2 :43 3-4 2 :4(i 1-2 TLO OK WAR CONTEST. For a purse of 825 in cash, a very handsome silk championship banner, handsomely lettered and ornamented in gilt, and a supper at the Wilson House for the winning team. Teams from Royalton, Barnard and Bethel competed for the prize with the folloglng result. 1st tug Barnard v Rovalton, won by B 2d " " " Bethel " " Bar 3d " Royalton " " " " Roy 4th " " " Barnard " " 5th " " " " " " " Score, Royalton 3, Barnard 2 Bethel 0. PREMIUMS AWARDED. CATTLE. Class 3, Jerseys. Best heifer 2 yrs old, F il Whitcomb Bethel, $2 Class 4, Ayrshire. Best cow KiOriuge Twitchel Bethel, 3 Class 7, Grade and Native Stock. 1st bull 2 yrs old.F W Clark Royalton, 3 zua " " Jas. .McCuilough " 1st " 1 " ElbriilgeTw itchel bethel, 2 " cow A or over Oeunls lliekey Roy, 3 zuu " " f.uwin Morse Bethel. 1st heifer 2 vrs old I) Hickev Roy, 2ud " '" F W Clark ' " Class s" Town Teams, Fat and working oxeu and steers. 1st 10 yoke working oxen Town of uetnei 2a 2nd 10 yoke working oxen Town of Rovalton, 20 1st pair fat oxen Saiu'l Mcintosh Bethel, 3 2nd pair Edwin Morse Bethel, 3 1st working oxen 5 yrs old J W Wal do 2nd liovalton 1st working oxen 4 yrs old J W Wal do 2nd Jiovarxin, 3 1st pr 3 yrs old steers C Lowell Stock- bridge, 3 2nd pr 3 yrold steers R Mills Pittsfleld,2 1st 1 yr old steers Jas Mills Pittsrield, 2 2nd " " II V RifordS Randolph.l 1st pr steers shown by boy, S Howard ifoyattou, 3 Class 9, Plow ing Match. 1st plowing by oxeu E Morse Bethel, 2 2nd " " C F Uurlburt " 1 HORSES. Class 10. 1st stal 4yrs and over W Stafford Barre,5 2nd " " Frank Durkee Pittstiekl, 3 1st 3 " Stephen Hoar Barnard, 3 2nd " " L W Howard Royalton, 2 t 2 " D W Bliss " 2 2nd 44 B F Gage Bethel 1 1st brood mare and colt L Bird Bethel, 2 2nd 44 44 1 Hickey Rovalton 1 1st pr matched horses G Berrv Bethel, 5 2nd 44 " II Ramuey Pittsrield, 3 1st Gent's driver E Harriusfton Bethel, 3 2nd 44 L B Bates Bethel, 2 1st 3 yr colt Dennis Hiekey Rovalton, 2 2nd " " G W Bryant Bethel, 1 1st 2 44 44 F W Bly Lvnn Mass., 2 2nd " "4 S S Loiigley Stockliritlge, 1 lstl 44 44 F M Whitcomb Bethel. i 2nd 14 44 D M lough " 1 TliOlTtNti HOUSES. Class 13. 1st trotting stal 5 yrs or over U W Brad street Royalton, 15 1st trotting mare gld 5 yrs or over Seth Winslow Woodstock, 15 1st trotting mare gld or stal less than1 5 yrs L 1) Reagan Barnard, 15 2nd do C F Hurl unit Bethel, 10 3rd do Edwin Kittreilge 5 SHE Ef. Class 14, Coarse w ool. 1st buck 2 yrs G W Fbtgg liiaintree. 3 2nd " " Chester c'udy Barnard, 2 1st 44 1 G W Flagg 3 2nd 44 44 ( liesler i uuy i lal 3 buck imulis 44 3 2nd " G W Flagg 2 1st 3 ewes 2 yrs old 44 J 2nd " t hester Cady 2 1st 3 ewes 1 yr old G V Flagg 3 2nd " Chester Cady 2 1st 3 ewe lambs G W Flagg 3 2nd " t hester Cady 2 Class 15. Fine wool. 1st bui-k 2 yr Frank Cbamberlin Bethel 3 j . 4 3 buck lambs 44 3 ewes 2 yrs old 44 44 1 4 " lambs Class IB, tirade wool Sheep 1st buck 2 vrs Milo Goss Betliel, 1" Chester Cady Barnard 3 4 3 " lambs 44 3 2nd 44 " Frank Cbamberlin Bethel 1st 3 ewes 2 yrs .Milo Goss 2nd " " Frank Chambei lin 1st 3 ewes 1 yr " " lambs Chester Cady 2nd 44 " .Frank Chainberlin Class 17, Southdow n anil Shropshire. 1st Shropshire buck 3 vr L Currier Ran 3 r .. 3 14 3 44 ewes 2 yr " 3 " 3 " 44 lambs 44 3 44 Southdown buck 1 yr A Spalding Bar nard 3 ' SWINE. Class IS. 1st boar under 1 yr Frank Clark Roy, 2 sow Chas Waldo Royalton, 3 2nd 44 Geo. Parker " 2 1st litter pigs Chas Waldo 3 2ud " Geo Parker 2 I'OLI.TRY. Class 19. 1st S S Uamburgs Fred Fay Bethel, .50 44 mixed hens O R Blossom Royalton -50 4 Light Bramah 44 mixed geese 44 4 ducks 44 44 Milton " 44 44 largest pen poultry O R Blossom .50 .75 .50 .50 2 Bl'TTtU AND VUEESK. ('lass 20. 1st tub butter Ben Tucker Tunbridge, 1 . 2nd " G W Hiiutoon Barnard, .75 1st cheese Levi Kidder Bethel, 1 2nd " G W Hun toon .75 H0NEY,MA1'1.ESIUA RAND CANNED FRL1T Class 21. 1st maple sugar G II uutoon Barnard, 1 2d " " A Burbauk Royalton, .50 1st gal maple syrup G W I Inn toon, .60 2d do (J 1! Blossom Baru'ird, .25 Kit t IT. Class 22. 1st var apples II M Jones Stockbridge, 2 1st 10 var winter do CCady Barnard, 1.50 1st 10 var fall do 44 41 44 1.50 1st plate Northern Spy F W Clark, .20 1st 44 R I Greenings CWaldo Iioyalton,.20 2d ,4 do F W Clark 44 .10 1st 44 Baldwins 44 44 .20 1st 44 Giltlowers Chas Waldo, .20 1st 44 Hampshire Sweets 44 44 .20 1st Fall Wealthy JI Putnan Barnard.20 1st 44 Winter do Levi Kidder Bethel .20 1st 44 Ohio Sweets II A Putnam .20 1st Golden Sweets Dennis Hickey .20 1st 44 Ben Davis Apple 44 44 .20 1st 44 Beauty of Kent Levi Kidder, .20 1st 44 Alexanders M M Whipple Roy, .20 1st4' Pewaukee 4 4 44 . 20 1st 44 Winter 1'orters Levi Kidder .20 1st 44 Duchess of Oldenburg C Waldo .20 2d 41 do Dennis Hickey 1st 44 Bethel Apples Chas Waldo 2d 44 do Ioiinis Hickev .10 .20 .20 .20 .20 .20 .20 .20 .20 .20 .20 1st 44 Tallmon Sweets F W Clark 1st '-Golden Russetts " 44 1st 44 I'omfret Sweets 44 44 1st 44 Roxbury Russets Chas Waldo 1st " Foundlings 44 44 1st " Fameuse 14 ,4 2d 44 Foundlings Ivl Kidder 1st 41 White iiliims F W Clark 1st 44 Flemish Beau iiears H M Jones .20 2d 44 do M M Whipple Royalton .10 1st 44 Trancendental Crab L Kidder .20 2a 44 do Chas-Waldo Jo 1st 44 Clapp's Favorite pears 44 1st 41 Winter jiears 44 44 1st 44 Hissop Crabs 44 44 fiARDEN VEGETABLES. Class 23. 1st pk carrots F W Clark .20 .20 .20 .50 .25 2d do O R Blossom Royalton 1st pk onions f W Clark .50 2d do Geo l'arker 1st six squashes W R Adams .25 .50 .25 .50 .25 .60 .25 .50 .25 .50 .25 .50 .25 .50 .25 .50 .25 .50 2d do ) H Blossom 1st 6 pumpkins Z Spaulding Bethel 2d do Geo I'arKer J.oyaiton 1st 3 cabbages H M Jones 2d do F W Clark lt ik beets 44 44 2d 44 Dennis Hickey 1st pk rutabagas K W Clark 2d do O R Blossom 1st pk parsnips F W Clark 2d do O R Blossom 1st pk potatoes II M Jones 2d do 1st pk tomatoes W R Adams Bethel 2d do Gardner heeler 1st 6 summer squashes O R Blossom 2d 44 44 F M W hitcotuu .25 1st 3 watermelons G E Deanug .50 50 1st 3 musk melons 44 " liRAIN. Class 24. 1st winter rve Chas Waldo .511 2d do Nelson (iter Rovalton .25 lt oats FW Clark 2d do A D Sanders Bethel ."ill .25 CoiiUitta-d .b latt page. 1 5 ?