The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on October 1, 1890 · Page 4
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 1, 1890
Page 4
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and DEPARTURE of TRANS, CHICAGO, MILWAUKEE AND 8T, f AtJL, No. no. No. No, No. No, No. 4 No, 14 aotya WBST. Itassetipier ..................... etMftJn apftgsenger ...................... 4:Si pm flfrelRht ................... • ..... TslR a M 13 way freight ................ I2;20pm 6 freight .......................... 8*0 p m OOUTG BAST. 2 pnasenger ........ . ........... . .lOiSpftra passenger ........... . ....... 9:SopR> , way freight ... ................ 2:20 p m No. 10 freight, Saturdays only ....... 12 MS p m No, 8fretj<ht. ....................... .o:45pm Chicago & Northwestern K'y. GOING NORTH AND WEST. I Freight accommodation ............. i> :55 a m Chicago Mall and Express ........... 3 :5t> p m GOING SOUTH AN1> KAST. , Freight accommodation ............. 7 :35 p in Chicago Hail and Express ............ 12 :30 p in Chicago passenger reaches Des Moines at 7 p. m., Chicago fl :50 a. m., and Kansas City 0 :3n a, m. Tickets for sale to all points in Ihe •Jnited States and Canada, PROFESSIONAL & BUSINESS DIRECTORY. K. .1. DAJfSON. W. C. DANSON. DANSON BROS., A TTORNEYS AT LAW, Algona, Iowa. Office Over Oomstock's. GEO. E. CLARKE, A TTORNEY. Omee over the First National Bank, Algona, Iowa. B. F. REED, A TTORNEY- AT-LAW, Algonn, Iowa. Office In the Galbraith block, JAS. BARR, M. D., P HYSICIAN and SURGEON. ALGONA, IOWA. L. K. GARFIELD, M. D., P HYSICIAN and 8TTRUEON. Office next door to Ford's Warehouse, Algona, Iowa. W. E. H. MORSE, M. D. ALGONA, IOWA. DR. L A. SHEETZ, Druggist & Stationer. Prescriptions filled. Deals in paints, oils, books, perfumeries, etc. Comer of State and Thorington streets Aleona.Iowa. E. E. Bayers, D. V. M,, Veterinary Physician t Surgeon E^-Omee west of tlie Thorington House, Algona.Iowa. HOSPITAL Accommodations. JUftoua ALGONA, IOWA, OCT. 1,1890. For information in regard to lands in Northwestern [own. write to the Real Estate and Abstract Office of GEO. C. CALL, ALGONA. IOWA. HOUSE and SI&N PAINTER- Country work a speciality. Corn for sale. Charles Rooswall, PAINTER. Orders by postal card promptly attended to. Residence south of Sponberg's tailor shop. Algona Iowa. RE. FOSTER, IB _^_ K B IE Opposite Court House. Algona, Iowa. first class in every particular. Kossuth County Bank, ALGONA, IOWA. Capital, - $50,000. Incorporated under general laws oi Iowa. Deposits renewed, money loaned, foreign and domestic exchange, bought and sold. Collections made promptly and a senem! bunking business transacted. Passage tickets to or from the old countries sold at lowest rates. W. H. INGHAM. President. J. B. JONES, Vice President. LEWIS H. SMITH, Cashier, Directions— W. H. Ing-ham. Jno. CT. Smith, .1. B. Jones, T. Chrisuhilli's, Lewis H. Smith, J. W. "Wadsworth. Barnet Devine. Oats, AtOONA MAttKKTS. (Reported weekly by A. Hongh.) 80o. Corn 15c. .13.00 Cattle.. Wheat ......... 85c. Flax .......... $1.80 Hay .......... 18.50 85c Butter.. . ...,16o. Hogs $8.60 Barley 40c Timothy $1.10 OUR PREMIUM. To all subscribers of the BEPUHLI- CAN who pay $1.50 in advance for the year 1891 we will give our line new premium map of Iowa free. This offer extends to December 31st, and applies, of course, only to such as have not received the map as a premium already. Parties who may be in arrears must pay the same in addition to the advance subscription. The season is a prosperous one, and all will be able to pay the small amounts they may owe the printer before the ilrst of January, and put their accounts with their home paper on u cash basis. XE\V SUItSCKIUEIlS Paying $1.50 for one year in advance will get the map as a premium. THE MAP. The map is worth 75 cents and cannot, we believe, be bought at retail for less. The map of Kossuth county is printed from a new plate, engraved from a map furnished by ex-Auditor Ilutcuins, and is the best map of Kossuth in any Iowa map we have seen. These maps can be supplied at any time at the REPUBLICAN office to those who may be entitled to them. LOCAL NEWS AND NOTES. Farm for Sale. 120 acres near the village of Burt. Partly improved. For sale at a bargain. Inquire at Republican office. GREAT FRENCH Dr REMEDY. LADIICS try Dr. Lf-Unu's Periodical Pills, from Pails, Friiix-n. Established — Europe 183!) : England 1*r><> ; ('anada l«7s : United States 1887. 5'2 or thren boxes for $5. Positively remove all ii»HK<!in.AniTiKH or money refunded. THK AMERICAN PILL CO., royalty proprietors, Speneer, la. The trade supplied by wholesale agents. 11. Hoswith & Sou, Milwaukee ; Itobt. Stevenson & Co. Chicago. Retailed by Dr. L. A. Sheet/., Algoim. 10-40-yr $1, Address : Can be made in u months selling Tunisoii's Atlases, Charts and Wall Mups. Particulars free. H. C TUIISOE, Chicago, Ills. FOR SALE ! -100 ACHES OF- GOOD LAND In German township, Kossuth county, Iowa, described as follows: S-W qr. Sec. 2 township No. 98, range 27; 60 acres of new breaking. Will be sold on long time •with small payment down. Address, WALLER BBOS., 87-53 Ubarles City, Iowa. Rumors of a wedding today. G. C. Burtis,of LuVerne,was in town Monday. J. B. Jones went up to Winnebago City last evening. Ben Haggard returned from Des Moines yesterday. County Attorney Mayne was in town/ Monday and Tuesday. Elder Pratt and wife left Monday evening for Sioux City. Mrs. George Minkler has a sister from Illinois visiting her. J. S. Gallagher, of Wesley, was in town yesterday on business. Dr. Head's handsome new residence is being pushed to completion. C. N. Oliver and family, of Des Moines, are visiting at A. Sawvel's. B. M. Richmond the Bancroft banker and real estate man was in town yesterday. The Baptist Sunday school will hold Harvest Home services next Sunday evening. Mrs. J. W. Merrill, of Rockford, la., is visiting her daughter, Mrs. W. W. Wheeler. Rev. W. A. Black and family are here and will occupy Isaac Grove's new house. S. S. Sessions was in Hancock county yesterday on business. He returned this morning. Next Sunday morning Kev. Bowen will preach, on "Unconscious witnesses to the truth." Rev. Eighmy and wife were up from LuVerne Friday visiting friends and taking in the fair. The W. C. T. U. will hold 1 a meeting in their room on Dodge street, Friday afternoon at 8 o'clock. The monthly covenant meeting of the Baptist church will be held next Saturday at 3 o'clock. Rev. Ward and wife, of Bancroft, were in town Monday. The 'REPUBLICAN acknowledges a call. W. J. Cramrnond, a former resident of Algona, but now of Ilaiian, Iowa, is visiting in this vicinity. Co. F was engaged in target practice yesterday afternoon. Drill will commence ugain this evening. O. W. McMurray came up from Livermore Monday. He reports the new hotel very near completion. If our contemporaries will quit lying about the REPUBLICAN, wo will quit telling the truth about them. A daughter of Jacob Altweg,of Plum Creek is quite sick with typhoid fever. Dr. Gariield reports the case. ALGONA RKPUHUCAN and State Register $2. ALGONA REPUBLICAN and Omaha Bee for one year $2.30. "Grandmother" Waterhouse return- turned from a visit to her son Hugh Waterhouse, Monday evening. The Woman's Relief Cerps will hold a meeting Thursday evening at half past seven in the G. A, 11. hall. Win. Cessford, of Clarence, Iowu,hus been in the county during the week, looking after his land interests. Col. and Mrs. Spencer have taken possession of the S. C. Spear residence and have gone to housekeeping. II. A. Smith, of Portland township, advertises a, sale oi! stock and farm implements at his farm, Thursday, Oct. 9. The Woman's Foreign Missionary Society will meet with Mrs. John Grove Thursday afternoon at 3 o'clock. Mr. and Mrs. A. Hough tire off on a visit to their old home at Almont, Michigan. They will be gone a month. We acknowledge R pass to the 80th annual fair of the St. Louis Agricultural and Mechanical Association, Oct. 6 toll. B. E. Wilbur left this morning for Omaha, from there he expects to go to Denver and locate in the tonsorial profession. Mrs. Ant Hibbartt, of l j alo Alto County, came in from Osage last evening andisthe guest of her brother, Mr. Starr. The shortest route to the heart and the columns of the Courier or U. D. M. Is to say something mean about the BE- PUBLICAN. Prof. Harriete J.Cooke,late Professor of History in iCornell College will lecture in the Methodist church next Sunday evening. Jas. A. Archibald advertises in this issue a sale of live stock, at his farm northeast of Algonai The sale will take place October 10th. Cyrus Phillips has sold his 10-cent delivery business to Frank Longley. S. S. Stebbins is also in the business and wants a share of your patronage. The contract for the building of the new Episcopal church will be let next Friday. The rock for the foundation comes from Dell Rapids, South Dak. Sam Brown, of Bath, Maine, arrived in the county Monday evening for a few weeks visit with his brother-in-law W. P. Winter, of Portland township. Mrs. Vesper has been enjoying a visit from her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Julius. Quick, of Oregon, Wisconsin, and sister, Mrs. Williams, of Lyons, Iowa. A. D. Clarke is having the Comstock mansion repainted. It is the rumor that the Clarke family will return from St. Paul and take possession of it ere long. Mr. J. D. Davison, of Portland township will sell a part of his stock and farming implements at public auction Oct. 8. His announcement appears in this issue. Miss Nellie Goodrich visited her grandparents in Algona on her way to Des Moines. She expects to take a course in short hand at the Capitol City Commercial College. Her home is at Spirit Lake. Misses Matson and McCall returned from Chicago yesterday erening and brought with them a complete stock of millinery goods for the fall trade. Their ad appears in this issue. There has been a remarkable increase in population in this community lately. West Bend evidently views She baby carriage with friendly eyes, eh Mr. Algona: 1 —West Bend! Journal. TTrere will be n meeting «P' Chas. Gray Camp, S. V.. next Tuesday evening at which the Iffe and character of Gen. Logan will be discussed, Members of the G. A. R. Invited. Will' Brunson, WillHough and Lieut. A. W. Creed took in Barnum's circus at Ft. Dodge last Thursday. They report a crowd of l(i,000 people at the afternoon performance, and say the show is better than ever before. The W. C. T. U. at tfieir last meeting chose delegates to the state convention to be held at Des Moines Oct. 14 to 16, as follows: Mrs. Dr. Read'and Mrs. Mary Carter. Alternates: Mrs. II. Putsch, Mrs. F. A. Jones. P. L. Single, announces in this- issue his candidacy for the office 1 of County Recorder. Mr. Slagle is certainly competent to fill the office 1 , is one of the oldest citizens in Kossuth county, ami an old union soldier. W. L. Joslyn announces this week his intention to run as an independent candidate for the office of County Attorney. Joslyn is as independent "as they make em" and proposes to run in spite of any and all County Conventions. Mrs. Jaa. Andrews, of Burt, when in the post office the other day dropped her handkerchief in which she had: tied a five dollar bill. It was picked np by Mamie Lantry and soon restored 1 to its owner. A handkerchief is 1 abont as easily lost as a bill. The Mitchell Association* of the Congregational church will hole? its annual session in this place October 21 to 23; Very able ministers will be in attendance. The Mitchell Association takes in most of the northern autl northeastern sections of the state. Bancroft Register: Anything from a pumpkin to a good milch cow received on subscription at the Register office and receipt given for full time of payment. Don't be backward about bringing in those chickens, potatoes, and grain if you want to pay us that way. A farewell service by Elder Pratt was held in the Methodist church last Sunday evening. There were short addresses by Rev. Whitfield and Smith and Dr. Barr and Mr. Tellier. Rev. Pratt responded in a few words and said good bye to the Methodist people of Algoua. Yesterday about iit'ty of the friends of Nathan Pine gave him a surprise and houye-warming. He has lived on his present farm about 24 years, passing through the hardships incident to the early times, and seeing his vicinity changed from bare prairie to thrifty farms on every side. He has recently moved into a new and excellept farm house, which he tichly deserve* as a reward of his labors. tf. H, Conner was la town Saturday morning, coming In from spencer the evening before, where he had ijeen atid put In a bid on a *16,000 job, a brick block. He will be through at Bolfe In about six weeks. Contrasted with the ancient Pharl- 868, who loved the uppermost seats In the synagogue, is the modern church goer who always wants a back seat and the aisle end of that. Just watch the people seat themselves in any church. llev, Thompson, of Corwith, was a pleasant caller Friday. Speaking of church matters he said the Methodist society at Corwith would soon dedicate one of the neatest church edifices to be found in this part of the state. A new parsonage has also been built and all is paid for. Olof Johnson with his sorghum mill and evaporator is doing a good work. The evaporator has been kept going day and night, enough juice being pressed out during the day for the purpose. The finished product is first class, as we can testify from a sample left at this office. The Iowa railway commissioners have recently decided that freight trains that carry passengers must stop at the platform to receive and deliver them. This is based on the ground that a road that sells tickets for passage on freight trains is of duty bound to take said passengers at the platform. B. F. Reed left last week for Omaha and other points west. He intended to reach Bedford, Iowa, in time to be present at the retrial of Foster for the murder of his brother, which crime was committed some three years since. When he reached there he found that court had been postponed till next w r eek, but he remained at Bedford. Announcements of two more candidates for republican nomination for Recorder appear in the present issne, those of Case Wiltse, of German township, and 1 James Blunt, of Fenton. There is noi discount on either of these gentlemen, considered either as republicans or as-, candidates for recognition. They are among our most intelligent and most respected farmers. Theodore DXinn, of The Thorington, has sued the- C. B. & Q. railroad for $15,000 damages for injuries received the 4th of last March. Mr. Dunn was struck by the- fast train on the main line of the Burlington and in addition to other injuries'sustained his hip was dislocated, from; which he has not yet recovered. His case is in the hands of Smith & Morris, of Des Moines. The "free advertising" we have been receiving at the hands o£ the Courier and Upper Des-Moiues, lifts not been operating exactly, imthe v/ay those papers would like to> have- it. For instance: a lady came intothe office the other afternoon and asketl to see one of those maps ofi which she had been "reading so muchiih the papers." We showed her the map and site- ended by saying she wanted* to subscribe for the REPUBLICAN. During the faira.young, man opened a shooting gallery, in the B&ley building west of the rink. Friday evening he lit the lamp, one of. these Targe hanging lamps, and soon.after-went out on an errand', locking the dooir. While he was gone the lamp fell,to>the lloor, the oil running out and burning fiercely. J. F. Nicoulin happened to be passing by and saw the blaze. II& forced open the door and wifcli thehelE-of others the lire was soon smothered. Miss Carey is-to to b«'heartily congratulated for Wie weeding out process to which she subjected the teachers this fall. A large number of former pedagogues are out of a job, and while it is hard on them the Cbunty Superintendent has scored a long point in favor of the rising generation, for which* she has the sincere thanks of all true- friends of education. The days wheat "anyone could receive a certificate^ 1 have passed m Kossutlt county. of koBSttth county on corn and pota* toes, and we anticipate that his headquarters will be here permanently. He will visit his tttbther at Jtott AtklttMU and attend a reunion of veterans at Osage before returning. ' The state superintendent has reversed the decision of Supt. Care** of Kossuth county, in the location of a school house. This is the first argument against woman euffrade In this section. — Emmetsburg Democrat. It would perhaps be more pattore^ mark that this was a well substantiated case where the woman didn't have the last word. Prof. Harriette J. Cooke, who is to lecture in the Methodist church next Sunday evening is prominent in the west as an educator, and nas done more for the higher education of women than any other living person in Iowa. Miss Oookeisa native of New Hampshire and received her early education at a seminary,now known as Tilden College. From this institution she graduated in 1853 and as no college in the country at that time had opened its doors to women, she was forced to complete her education unaided. In 1857 she came to Iowa and became connected with Cornell College in what was then its opening year. With that institution she was connected for 38 years and it can be truthfully said that Miss Cooke has done more to make Cornell worthy the position it holds among the colleges of the northwest than any other one person ever connected with the school in any capacity. In 1866 she was elected perceptress and held that position until she severed her connection with the college. Miss Cooke is a woman of splendid education, a good speaiker and will not fail to give a very interesting lecture. The series of Weather Crop Bulletins for the season closed with last week. There was an average daily deficiency of 30 degrees in the temperature- slur- ing the week and the amount of sunshine was below normal. The rainfall during the week was light and the weather was favorable for the manur- ing of the crops. Corn will soon be-in condition to crib. Everything has be«n favorable for fall plowing andthewosk has been pushed. A very large in* crease in the acreage of winter wheat sown, is reported from the southern < part of the state, while a few northern eounties report an increase. An in*-- euease in the acreage of winter rye and! toai'ley is also reported. The Bulletiz sums up its reports for the season by- saying:: "The past season, though no& as- favorable as former years for bountiful production, has brought prosperity to the majority of Iowa farmers,. the 4 enhanced! prices mote thau overbalancing deficiency in the amount produced. Tlie state will have an. abundance of the staple crops for home consumption, aad a considerable surplus to ship abroad to less productive sections." State Register: Hon. Jas. Wilson, the Taaia county farmer, one of Iowa's most valuable aind useful citizens, has beceme the agricultural editor of a number of the leading county papers of Iowa, and will' -write for them regularly «t' the farm and its departments,. products in transit and in market, what- they compete with and what interferes them; and all other subjects and II. A. Smith, of Portland township has rented his farm for three years to Mr. Wright., with the intention of taking a rest trad looking about. He expects to visit a brother in Tennessee the comiug winter. Preparatory to quitting the farnxmg business Mr. Smith will: hold it sale of horses and other stack and tanning implements and utensils on the 9th of October, be- giiminy at ten o'clock. It will be well for farmers to remember the date and take tlus sale in. A. L, Goddard left on Friday for a trip through the state which may covei- a couple of months and which is sure to keep him away at least a mouth. He goes first on a tour of inspection of the corn fields south of us with a view to the selection of seed corn and the establishment of a depot for its distribution. Mr. Goddard has a well earned reputation throughout the west as a very successful specialist in seed corn, and as a result he has large orders every year. He is in the habit of taking the first prizes in corn competitions, and is generally 011 hand on such occasions. Last spring he had to return about two hundred dollajs worth of orders for seed which he was unable to fill, but he does not mean to be caught , in that boat again, ^r. GocWard 6 ays that there is no plaee $tet gets ahead matters of an agricultural and business. character. The* same matter appears.* in» each of the papers each week and* these are about sixty papers in the syndicate. Mr. Wilson is undoubtedly tli» ablest agricultural editor in Iowa. His articles are fuesh from the farm and breathe the breath of the newly mown Hay, the pasture, the furrow, the barn antl the grain fields. He has the actual' knowledge and experience of daily life upon the farm and he writes in such an earnest manner that his readers feel that he knows and realizes all that he is writing about. Mr. Wilson is a prosperous farmer himself, and' he tells his readers how to make the fi»rm profitable, to- live well, and have allfthe necessary comforts of life. He- will greatly aid t&e farmers in his new work. News of a shocking accident oomes from LuVeme. A brakeman on the C. &N. W. road by the name of SJieller, fell beneath the wheels of a freight train, which passed across botdi legs, crushing and mangling them in a fearful manner. The accident happened about 5 o- r elock Saturday moraing but theyoung man was not discovered until about?. When found he was nearly dead from loss of blood. AH efforts to save his life were fruitless and he died about 3 o'clock Saturday afternoon. It seems that just after his train had passed the crossing of the Minneapolis & St. Louis road he attempted to get down into the cab with the engineer and fireman, and in climbing from a box car to the tender, slipped and fell, striking his chest against the rear eud of the tender and dropping from there immediately beneath the wheels. As soon as found he was placed upon a hand cur on the M. & St. L. road and taken into town. The division superintendent of the Northwestern road at Eagle Grove was telegraphed the news of the accident.and two of the road's surgeons were dispatched on a special engine. Had the young man been found earlier his life might have been saved. His home was at Tama and he was about 26 years old. We have yet to hear of any kfokiflg on the fair this tear* Those trftf dfd' >: not attend have no excuse to kick, attt those who did attend were, too well! pleased, Kossuth is largely undevei* oped yet and It would be unreasonable to expect as large and as good an hibit as an older and richer county could produce; but everything taken j into consideration, no better fair wasj held anywhere in Iowa this year. A bout 2,000 people were on the grounds Thursday, and when we consider thai! Kossuth county only has a population of 18,000 and that a portion of this 18,000 has to travel in the neighborhood of 85 miles every time it visits Algona; the fair was very well attended. Lack of space prevents us from doing more than to speak in a general way of the races and the exhibit. The races were exciting and some rather fast time was made in spite of J the sharp curves of the track. The novelty race pleased and excited everybody. This was a race on the old fashioned hop, skip and jump principle- half mile walk, half mile trot and half mile run. The way the lumbering old plow horses walked and trotted away from the fleeter footed ponies was enough to give them sufficient start to come in ahead on the home stretch. The exhibit of fine stock was much better than usual. J. B. Jones' herd of Short Horns deserves special mention. Though in poorer flesh they ranked right up with the Barclay herd. Unquestionably Mr. Jones' herd of ca*- tle is one of the best in the state. These cattle, 21 in number, together with other live stock will be sold at public auction Nov. 6. Mr. Barclay's, herd of fine Short Horns from West Liberty was on exhibition. Mr. Barclay is making the round of the county fairs with bis cattle, and takes this way of advertising his herd. We havn't space to speak of the other exhibits^ but cannot pass the excellent display of Koasuth grown fruits without saying something. This display was all that was promised,and thema/^ who didn 7 t gO'home with his mind ma/ up to set out an orchard after seej what the soil' of this county can j duce, might as well stay away from) fair in the future for the greatest) traction it cawhave for him must ba cane rack orlflie side show. ! After seeiag what this region t, produce no one can go back on this part of the state. If the flies ever light |on the REPUBLICAN'S now famed pre- jmium map o2' Iowa, they never light iupon the spot that marks Kossuth icounty. 1 i'SE AWAUDS. j We - J are unable to publish all the ^awards in thisjfasue, but will complete 'the list next w«ek: MV, B'-OA'm.K. ;j Class i, Shorthorns— BtiJJ 2 yr old or over. Salisbury Bros 1st. Unll calf,' s s Hint 1st, J B >J4nes 3d. Cow 3;/r old »»«l over. .1 U .Tones 1st mid 3d. Heifer a w oltl. J K Jones 1st and 3d. ,-Heifer 1 yr old, J Ii Jemes jst ami ad. ; Class 2, Holstcin*-Bri)l a yr old ami over, J a •Jttvwsou 1st. ; Class 5, Jerseys—Bull 1 yr old and over, U H Spencer 1st, 0 M Dwxsee art. Cow 3 yf old and 'iftver, U H 8pence*<i8t and '>&. Heifer 2 yr old, iJD 8 Ford 1st. Class 0, GmdoH—BIeifer 2' yr old, W » Dalton ' jlst. \Vm Oleary 2dj. Heifer calf, W T Jones 1st. ; Special premium—5 calves raised by hand, M Sehenck. DIV, C—9HBKP AND BWINB. Class 1, Sheep-r-Buefc 1 yr old and over, W H King 1st. A L Beltoo 2d. 5 ewes. A L Helton 1st Maun Bros 2d. 5 Iambs. Mann Bros 1st, Belton 3d. Lamb, Mann Bros 1st, L A Potter 2d. Class 2, Swine—Poland China boar 1 yr old and over, Geo ffAsnelford 1st. Poland China sow 1 yr old or aver, Ashelford 1st, Poland China boar overr t> iuo, under 1 yr, P J Walker 1st, Ashelford 2th. Chester White boar 1 yr eld or over, fi F StftitU 1st, Win Johnson 2d. Chester White sow 1'yrold or over, Win Johnson 1st. Chester White boar over o mo and under 1 yr, Win Johnsow 1st, John Keibhoff 2d. Jersey .Red boar 1 yr old or over, Jos Thompson 1st, Jersey Bed sow, 1 yr old or over, Jos Thompson 1st. Jersey lied, boar over « mo and under 1 yr, Jos Thompsons. Sow and B pigs under o mo old, Jos Thompson 1st, Goo K Ashelfortl 2d. 5 pl«s under o,mo old, Ashelford 1st, Thompson 2d. BIV. 1>—1'OUl/rilY. Largest diBplay of fowls, L E Potter 1st D 8 Ford 2d. Pr.Brown Leghorn chicks, Win Cleary 1st, K Dyson. !id. Pr Wyandotte fowls, EG Bowyer 1st. Pr AVyaudotte chicks, Bowyer 1st Pr Light Brahma fowls, D 8 Ford 1st. Pr Light Brahma chiehs, Ford 1st. Pr. Plymouth Hock fowls, P Latson 1st. Pr Plymouth Kock chicks L E Pottan 1st, Larson 2d. Vt Houdan chicks Win Cleaay 1st. Pr Buff Cochin chicks, L Mln- klerist. Pr Turkeys, J W McManu 1st. Pair Ducks, Mars 0 Itickard 1st. DIV K—GRAINS. Spring wheat, M Schenok 1st, E B Eddy 2<S, Oats, w C Hart 1st. 2 doz ears com, White, Q . A urewster 1st, N Noble 2tl. Dawson corn, A ( L Belton 1st, Maun Bros 2d. Yankee corn. J 6 < Bawsou 1st. Yellow dent, D H Hutchins 1st. J UUawson2d. Calico corn, J Gttawsou ist^S 8 Potter 2U. Sweet com, {1 C McCoy 1st. Pop com. JBanly llickard 1st, D H Hutchin&2d. Timothy seed, M ScUenck 1st. Clover seed, G E Ashelford 1st, W 0 Wart 2d, Barley. JG Kawson 1st. Jled Top grass seed, S Keed 1st. wv. u—wtuixs. Display of 10 varieties, D S Miller 1st, Mann Bros ad. 0 varieties properly named, A H Duraut is(., D 8 Miller 2d. 3 varieties sumnidi' apples, A H Duraut 1st, Largest display from one orchard, different varieties, D S Miller 1st, Maun Bros 2d. Sample winter apples pot less than 5, Maun Bros 1st, Duraut 2d, Sample fall apples not less than 6, A L Belton 1st, Ma«n Bros 2d. Collection pears properly named, A ' U Duraut 1st. Collection crab apples o varieties, Mann Bros 1st, Durant 2d. Crab any variety, Mrs G M Johnson 1st, D S Miller 2d. Collection grapes o varieties properly named, J Q , llawson 1st, C Sessions 2d, Specimen plums properly named Mauu Bros 1st, J G ilawson 2d, DIV. H-MACHINEBV BTC. Display of .implements and machinery not inaiiulactured ID the county, 4 M & G M JoM- sou 1st. Display bpuseUold implements and lwd\\are,JW!U>JMnsow 1st. Beo Wve, W Cleavy 1st. pIV. l---A»T|CW88 MAHF'O \$ CO- i''ft>wwasofl,AW&GMJoi)o*oni«, Brad-

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