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New York at the Louisiana Purchase Exposition, St. Louis 1904 by DeLancey M. Ellis

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Potatoes.--Hobson's Choice, Uncle Sam, White Gilial, New
York Wonder, White Banner, Billings' Favorite, Billings'
White Beauty, American Beauty, Billings' Surprise, Early
Gem, Sir Walter Raleigh, Sampson's Best, Vick's Early Perfection,
Beauty Hebron, Excelsior, Golden Nugget, White
Steuben
Fred Coe, Fulton. Silver medal
Potatoes.--Blue Victor, World's Fair Prize, Early Northern,
Early Michigan, Carmen No. 3, Bovee, Quick Crop, Late
Hebron, Potentate, Burpee's Superior, Green Mountain, New
Queen, Gold Coin, Delaware
Beets.--Turnip Blood
James E. Cole, Fulton. Bronze medal
Tomatoes.--Golden Queen, Burpee's Matchless
Squash.--Hubbard
Miss Mabel Churchill, Fulton. Bronze medal
Onions.--White Globe, Yellow Globe, Red Globe, Red
Wethersfield
Beets.--Red Turnip
Potatoes.--White Mammoth
Jessie T. Carrier, Fulton. Bronze medal
Potatoes.--Quick Crop, Early Market
Chemung County. Silver medal
Potatoes
Cortland County. Silver medal
Potatoes
Columbia County. Silver medal
Potatoes
Cornell University, Ithaca. Grand prize
Beets.--Lane's Sugar, Crimson Globe, Yellow Table, Sugar,
Detroit Red, Long Red Mangel, Golden Tankard
Radishes.--Summer, Winter
Squash.--Dent Marrow, Yellow Bush Scallop, White Bush
Scallop, Summer Crookneck, Turban, Boston Marrow, Warty
Hubbard, Hubbard, Vegetable Marrow, Ford Hook
Citron.
Corn.--Eight-Rowed Yellow, 90 Day Monarch, Stowell's
Evergreen
Beans.--Lima
Turnips.--Rutabaga, Purple Top Strap Leaf, White Sweet
German, Sweet Russian, White Egg
Pumpkin.--Mammoth Chilian, Negro, Field, Mammoth
Cheese
Carrots.--Long Orange, Short Orange, Ox Heart
Salsify.
Onions.--Burpee's Australian Brown, Mammoth White,
Yellow Danvers, Red, Mills' White Portugal, Red Victoria,
Southport Red Globe, Red Wethersfield, Mills' New White
Queen, Mammoth Red Pompett, Mills' Brown Wonder, Ferr's
Early Red, Southport Yellow Globe, Mills' White Victoria,
Burpee's Early Golden Globe, Yellow Globe Danvers, Yellow
Dutch or Strasburg, Burpee's Cherry Pickle, Extra Early Red,
Michigan Danvers
Kohl Rabi.--Red, White
Parsnips.
Martynia.--Gourds
Celery.--White Plume
Turnips.--Sweet Rutabaga
Squash.--Delicate
Beets.--Early Egyptian, New Queen, Globe Mangel, Red
Mangel, Red Turnip
Squash.--Hubbard
Turnips.--Purple Top Rutabaga, Purple Top, White Rutabaga,
Flat Dutch, Purple Top Strap Leaf
Pumpkin.--Field
Potatoes.--Churchill Seedling, Rose of Erin, Uncle Sam,
Sir Walter Raleigh, Maule's Early, Chase's Early, Pan-American,
Early Fortune, Bliss Triumph, Nevada White, Chautauqua,
Ohio Victor, Burpee's Perfection, Celtic Beauty, Centennial
Blue, Livingston's Banner, Monarch of the West, Early
Janet, Late Rose, Hammond's Early, Blue Christy, Early
North, 20th Century, Maggie Murphy, Early Canada, Pure
Gold, Early Vermont, Early Six Weeks, Eam's Early
Cauliflower.
Swiss Chard.
Salsify.
Okra.
Celery.--Turnip Rooted, White Plume, Parsley
Cabbage.--White Flat, Round White
Leeks.
Beets.--Sugar, Detroit Red, Long Red Mangels
Kohl Rabi.--White
Parsnips.
Carrots.--White Belgian
Onions.--Yellow, White
Radish.--Red Chinese
Squash.--Summer Crookneck, Marrow
Pumpkin.--Red Gold
Corn.--Stowell's Evergreen
Potatoes.--Carmen No. 1, Burbanks
Celery.--Root's
Cabbage.--Danish Bullhead, Surehead, Autumn King
Turnips.--Garton's Pioneer Hybrid, Magnum Bonum
Swedes, Purple Top Cow Horn, White Cow Horn, Golden
Ball, Hartley's Top Rutabaga, Maule's Improved Purple Top,
Aberdeen Yellow, Garton's Monarch Rutabaga, Green Top
Scotch Yellow
Beets.--Golden Tankard, Sugar Beets, Garton's Long Red
Mangel, Norbition Giant Mangels, Half Sugar Mangels, Yellow
Globe Mangels, Chinks Castle Long Red Mangels, Sutton's
Long Red Mangels
Carrots.--James Intermediate, Witshire Giant White, Yellow
Belgium, Scarlet Intermediate, Lobberich's Agricultural
Parsnips.--Hollow Crown
Crossman Bros., Rochester. Grand prize
Beets.--Bassano, Dewings, Egyptian Dark Red, Long Dark
Red Blood, White French Sugar, Yellow Chilian, Swiss Chard
or Silver
Carrots.--Dutch Horn, Oxheart Guerands, Chautenay, Danvers
Half Long, Long Orange, White Belgium, Chicory Large
Rooted
Celeriac.--Smooth Prayer
Celery.--Paris Golden, S. B.
Cabbage.--Red Dutch, Danish Baldhead
Cucumbers.--Peerless White Spine, Hybrid Forcing
Cauliflower.--Snow Ball
Endive.--Broad Leaf Batavian, White Curled
Kohl Rabi.--Early Purple Vienna, Large Late Green
Leeks.--Monstrous Carenton
Mangels.--Mammoth Long Red
Kale.--Simi Dwarf Moss Curled
Onions.--Danvers Globe
Peppers.--Sweet Mountain
Parsnips.--Hollow Crown
Pumpkin.--King of the Mammoth, Mammoth Tours, Small
Sugar
Parsley.--Hamburg Turnip Rooted, Champion Moss Curled
Salsify.--French
Squash.--Summer Crookneck, White Bush, Yellow Bush,
Improved Hubbard American Turban, Louisiana, Mammoth
Golden Crookneck, Ice Cream Pattipan
Turnips.--Purple Top Strap Leaf, Purple Top White Globe,
Golden Ball, Snowball, Cow Horn, White Top Strap Leaf
Water Melons.--Red Seeded Citron
Earl Daniels, Bath. Silver medal
Potatoes.--Great Divide, White Giant, White Flower, Blue
Bell, Victor, Early Minister, Golden Bell, Excelsior
C. W. Dearlove, Prattsburg. Silver medal
Potatoes.--Evert's Early, Rupert's Perfection, Free Silver,
Rupert's Early, Stray Beauty, Rural New Yorker No. 2,
Farmer's Beauty, Maine Rose, Adirondack, Sarvia Red, New
Queen, Pride of the West, Cayuga Chief, Mammoth Pearl,
Early Thoroughbred, Prize Taker, White Beauty, Mills' New
Astonisher, Early Minister, Michigan Russet, Rose Early, Early
Ohio, Earth Northern, English Russet, White Peachblow, Late
Rose, Isle of Jersey, Pride of Jersey, Money Maker, Snow
Drop, Late Prindaes
John DeGraw, Middletown. Bronze medal
Potatoes.--Early Northern, Blue Victor
G. M. Durland, Florida. Bronze medal
Potatoes.--Early Sunrise
Dutchess County. Silver medal
Potatoes.
A. Empie, Carlisle. Bronze medal
Potatoes.--Early White Michigan, Freeman
Leonard Fenton, Standards. Bronze medal
Potatoes.--Early Giant
Charles W. Ford & Co., Fishers. Silver medal
Potatoes.--Empire State, Queen
E. C. Foster, Standards. Bronze medal
Potatoes.--Blue Victor
Geneva Experiment Station, Geneva. Silver medal
Tomatoes.--Ponderosa, Earliana, Success, Trophy, Royal
Red, Atlantic Prize, Golden Queen, Lester's Prolific, Beauty,
Buckeye, Freedom, New Imperial
G. Gessell, South Lirna. Silver medal
Celery
Burt Giddings, Fulton. Bronze medal
Onions
Glendale Stock Farm, Glens Falls. Grand prize
Squash.--Golden Bronze, Hubbard, Marblehead, Turban,
Boston Marrow, Brazilian Sugar, Pineapple, Mammoth Whale,
Canada Crookneck, Early Golden Bush, Silver Bush, Yellow
Bush Scallop, Fordhook, Early White Scallop Bush, Red
Hubbard, Summer Crookneck, Giant Summer Crookneck, Warty
Hubbard, Red Hubbard, Mammoth, Chilian, Essex Hybrid,
Ford Hook, Cocoanut, White Bush Scallop, New Mammoth
White Bush, English Vegetable Marrow, Mammoth Yellow
Bush, Golden Custard, White Summer Crookneck, White Pineapple,
Early White Bush, Long White Marrow, Des Wing,
Pike's Peak, White Chestnut, Delicate, Bronze, Golden Marrow,
Giant Crookneck, Giant Straightneck, Striped Bush
Beets.--Long Red, Red Globe, Yellow Globe, Table Beet
Flat, Rose Half Sugar, Red Intermediate, Sugar, Long Yellow,
Giant Yellow Intermediate, Half Long Turnip
Mangels.--Wurzel Golden Tankard, Wurzel Mammoth Long
Red, Wurzel Yellow Globe
Cucumbers.--Short Green, Yellow Short, White Long, Improved
Long Green
Leek.--Musselburgh, Large Row
Kohl Rabi.--Early Purple Vienna
Parsnips.--Long White
Carrots.--Long White, Half Short Ox Heart, Long Orange,
Short White
Turnips.--Yellow Rutabaga, Red Top, Globe Shaped, White
Strap-Leafed Flat
Pumpkins.--Cheese, Connecticut Field, Red Etampe, Cushaw,
Green Mountain, Early Sugar, Livingston Pie, Quaker
Pie, Brazilian Sugar, Negro, Tennessee Sweet Potato, Golden
Oblong, Genuine Mammoth, Winter Luxury, King of Mammoth,
Sandwich Island, Salzer's Mammoth, Jonathan, Calhoun,
Tours, Mammoth Globe, Sweet Pie, Golden Oblong, Japan
Crookneck
Tomatoes.--Acme, Canada, Cardinal, Dwarf Champion,
Early Conquerer, Essex Hybrid, General Grant, Jumbo, Livingston's
Beauty, Livingston's Favorite, Livingston's Perfection,
Mikado, New Queen, Optmus, Paragon, Pear-Shaped
Red, Pear-Shaped Yellow, Crimson Cushion, Yellow Cherry,
Red Cherry, Stone Cherry, Combination, Henderson's Ponderosa,
Mammoth Prize, Honor Bright, Burpee's Noble, Long
Keeper, Sutton's Best of All, Ford Hook First, Imperial,
Climax, Queen Table, Autocrat, Beauty, Golden Queen, White
Excelsior, Lemon Bush, Terra Cotta Lorillard, Yellow Peach,
Red Peach, Red Currant, Matchless, Yellow Plum, Red Pear,
Yellow Pear, Trophy, Volunteer
Water Melons.--Black Spanish, Boss, Cuban Queen, Green
and Gold, Kolb's Gem, Mammoth Iron Clad, Mountain Sweet,
Orange, Peerless Ice Cream, Cole, The Jones, Sweetheart, Black
Diamond, Florida's Favorite, Dixie, Seminole, Pride of Georgia,
Black Bolder, Duke Jones, Scarly Bark, Wonderful Sugar,
Phinney's Early
Peppers.--Celestial Cherry, County Fair, Chinese, Long Cayenne,
Long Red, Long Yellow, Ruby King, Sweet Mountain,
Black Unbian, Red Chili, Red Etruce, Elephant, Gold Upright,
Kaliscope, Red Cluster, Orange Rinkle, Bull Nose, Spanish
Montrous, Ox Heart, Red Cherry, Sweet Spanish, Yellow Chili
Cauliflower.
Cabbage.--Early York, Winnestadt, Summer, Jersey Wakefield,
Early Flat Dutch, Fowler's Short Stem, All Seasons, Henderson's
Succession, Stone Mason, Autumn King, Tildegrant,
Late Flat Dutch, Drumhead, Marblehead Mammoth, Nettie
Savoy, Drumhead Savoy, Early Red Erfust, Dwarf Flat Dutch,
Henderson's Early Spring, Selected All Seasons, Charlton
Wakefield, Thorburn's Collosal, Short Stem, Large Red Drumhead,
Red Polish Short Stem
Cucumbers.--Early Russian, Early Cluster, Early Green Prolific,
Early Frame, Early White Spine, Livingston's Evergreen,
Nichols' Medium, Long Green, Japanese Climbing, Cool and
Crisp, White Wonder, Snake, White Pearl, Paris Pickling,
Short Green Gherkins, West India Gherkins, Long Green Turkey,
White Spine Arlington
Brussells Sprouts.--Improved Half Dwarf, Improved Dwarf
German, Improved Long Island, Improved Perfection
Egg Plant.--Improved New York, Early Dwarf Purple,
Long Purple, Round French, Black Pekin, Mammoth Pearl,
Scarlet Chinese, Round White, Long White, Striped White,
Black Snake
Leeks.--Large Flag Winter, Large Rouen Winter, Large
Musselberg, London Summer
Parsnips.--Guerney, Long Smooth, Hollow Crown, Delmonico,
Abbot, Maltese, Student
Salsify.--Long White French, Sandwich Islands, Thick
Rooted
Brussells Sprouts.--Seven Dwarf, Tall, Green, Dwarf Prolific,
Lady Finger, White Velvet, Perkins Mammoth, Sugar
Trough, Dipper, Nest Egg, Spocen
Sage
Thyme
Summer Savory
Dill
Winter Savory
Martynia
Chicory
Carrots.--Ox Heart, St. Valery, Early Scarlet Horn, Half
Long Scarlet, Danvers Half Long; Long Yellow Stump Root,
Long Orange, Short White Vosges, White Belgian, Yellow
Belgian, Danvers, Henderson's New York, Early Forcing
Onions.--Yellow Globe Danvers, Yellow Strasburg, Early
Red, Red Wethersfield, Southport White Globe, Southport Red
Globe, Southport Yellow Globe, Early Cracker, Silver Skin,
Prize Taker, White Victoria Red, Early Barletta, Australian
Brown, White Portugal, Silver Ball, Large Red Globe, Improved
Michigan, Large White Globe, Giant Roco, Burpee's,
Gibralter, Queen, Ohio Yellow Globe
Beets.--Columbia, Dark Stinson, Early Blood Turnip, Egyptian,
Improved Arlington, Dewing's Improved Blood, Half
Long Blood, Lentz, Crimson Globe, Eclipse, Crosby's Egyptian,
Edmunds' Early Blood, Long Smith Blood Red, Bastian Half
Long Blood, Early Yellow Long, Early Bassano, Arlington's
Favorite, Electric, Detroit Dark Red, Jumbo, White Sugar
Rose Top, Lane's Improved, Vilmooric Improved, White Sugar
Green Top, Long Red Mangel Wurzel, Long Yellow Mangel
Wurzel, Giant Yellow Mangel Wurzel, Golden Tankard Wurzel,
Red Globe Wurzel, Yellow Globe Wurzel, Yellow Ovoid Wurzel,
Half Long Red Wurzel, Golden Flesh Globe Wurzel
Turnips.--Rutabaga, Golden Ball, Cow Horn, White Egg,
Yellow Stone, Yellow Globe, Red Top Strap Leaf
Celeric
Earth Almonds
String Beans
Potatoes.--Dewey, Early Sunrise, Grate, Freeman, Carmen
No. 1, Telephone, Early Rose, Delaware, White Mountain,
Stray Beauty, Snow Flake, Irish Queen, White Star, Burbank,
American Giant, White Elephant, Peerless, Blue Victor, Maine
Rose, Monroe Seedling, Sir Walter Raleigh, White Hebron,
Great Dixie, American Wonder, Lightning Express, Bovee,
Dexter, Clark No. 1, Pat's First Choice, Carmen No. 3, Early
Ohio, State of Maine, Early Vermont, Uncle Sam, Money
Maker, Late Rose, Empire State, Rose of Erin, Victor Rose,
Everett, Early Six Weeks, Howell, Free Silver, Sunrise, Red
Wonder, Early Market, Early Strawberry, Eureka, New Ideal,
Thorburn's Late Puritan, Hampton Beauty, Maule's Early
Thoroughbred, Glendale Seedling, White Lily, Early Chicago
Market, Gem of Bristol, Pan American, Early Ball, Early Harvest,
Hebron Beauty, Early Ohio, Jr., Early Northern, Kospangue,
Green Mountain, Great Divide, New Queen, St. Joseph,
Signal, Chinese Yams, Rural New Yorker, White Rose, Jersey
Red Sweet, Yellow Jersey, Lady Finger, Early Russett, Blue
Mercury, Early York, Bliss Triumph, Early Puritan
Lettuce.--Tennis Ball, Self Folding, Golden Queen, Big
Boston, Black-Seed Simpson, New York, Boston, Curled, Iceberg,
Silver Ball, Hanson, White Heart, Paris White Coe
Endive.--Green Curled, Moss Curled, White Curled, Broad
Leafed
Bert Groummore, Minetto. Bronze medal
Potatoes.--Carmen No. 2
Herkimer County. Silver medal
Potatoes
George K. Higbie & Co., Rochester. Gold medal
Potatoes
C.N. Holley, Glens Falls. Silver medal
Potatoes.--Early Thorburn, Early Hebron, Bovee, Rural
New Yorker No. 2, Early Norther, Carmen No. 1, Cream
Howell, Uncle Sam, Krine's Lightning, The Queen, Early
Fortune, Sweet Home, Pearl of Savory, Yellow Elephant,
White Elephant, Chicago Market, Green Mountain, Early
Whiton, Early Roberts, Dakota Red, Great American, Dewey's
Early, Potentate, Depew, Downing, Early Market, Rural New
Yorker No. 2, Pat's Choice, Early Norther, Clark's No. I, Blue
Centennial, Early Seedling, Burpee's Extra Early, Mammoth
Pearl, Early Sunrise, Irish Cobler, Early Six Weeks, Early
Ohio, Early Rochester, Henderson's Bovee
J. C. Howard, Irondequoit
Squash.--Summer Crookneck
Citron
W.W. Hull, Middletown. Bronze medal
Potatoes.--Seedless, Queen of the Highway
Jefferson County. Silver medal
Potatoes
Daniel Johnson, Lisle. Silver medal
Potatoes.--Carmen No. I, Bliss Triumph, Rural New Yorker No. 2,
Early Puritan, State of Maine, Bovee, Queen, Quick Crop
S. L. Johnson, Lisle. Silver medal
Potatoes.--Sir Walter Raleigh, Rural New Yorker No. 2, Early
Fortune, Early Puritan, Early Maine, Admiral Dewey, Lee's
Favorite, Quick Crop, Uncle Sam, Early York, Banner, Green
Mountain, White Giant, King of Michigan
M. L. Klock, Bath. Gold medal
Potatoes.--Celtic Beauty, Red Star, Ontario, Great Dundee,
Mills' New Astonisher, Carmen No. 3, New Ideal, Rupert's
Perfection, German Queen, Snow Flake, White Gilial, White
Mountain, New Queen, Mohawk Valley, Twilight, White Peachblow,
Cayuga Chief, Bliss Triumph, Early Hebron, Early Six Weeks,
Burpee's Early, Hammond's Up-to-Date, Golden Bell, Early
Chicago Market, Early Ohio, White Hebron, Rose White,
White Wax, Maine Rose, Farmer's Daughter, Isle of Jersey,
Housewife Favorite, Queen of the Valley, Early Crusader, Great
Steuben
W. S. Kisker, Summit
Potatoes.--Vick's Champion, Sir Walter Raleigh No. 1
Mrs. C. A. Knapp, Goshen
Potatoes.--Rural New Yorker
Lewis County. Silver medal
Potatoes
O. M. Lincoln, Newark. Gold medal
Potatoes.--Bliss Triumph, Irish Cobler, Rural New Yorker, Bill Nye,
Early Potentate, Strange Beauty, Blue Victor, Early Norther, White
Giant, Early Ohio, Early Fortune, Early Sunrise, World's Fair
Premium, Negro, June Eating, Quick Crop, White Russet, White
Beauty, Sir Walter Raleigh, Bovee, Star, Early Puritan, Early
Harvest, Early Albino, Maggie Murphy, Everetts, Dandy, Albino,
Carmen No. 1 & 2, World's Fair, Great Divide, Early Market, Early
Maine, Freeman, American Wonder, Pingree, Empire State,
Rochester Rose, State of Maine, Beauty of Hebron, Monroe Seedling,
Thorburn, New Queen
P. R. Loder, Bluff Point. Silver medal
Potatoes.--Abundance, Burpee's Extra Early, Early White
Sunrise, Polaris Early, Gold Coin, Rural New Yorker, Early
Rose, Late Rose, Late White, Cyclone, White Napoleon, Potentate,
Early Puritan
Prescott E. Maine, Canastota. Silver medal
Mangel.--Long Red, Golden Tankard
Beets.--Sugar
Squash.--Red Hubbard, Yellow Bush Scallop, Winter Crookneck,
Mammoth Chilian
Pumpkin.--Early Sugar, Negro
Cucumber.--Long White
W. H. Manning, Elm Valley. Bronze medal
Potatoes.--Tuscarora, Mortgage Lifter
G. W. Manning, Elm Valley
Potatoes.--Mortgage Lifter
Asa Mapes, Howells. Bronze medal
Potatoes.--Green Mountain
E. N. Marsh, Fredonia. Gold medal
Potatoes.--Uncle Sam, Lincoln, White Rose, Mortgage
Lifter, Ohio Junior, Early Sunrise, Sir Walter Raleigh, Early
Burpee, Eureka, May Queen, Isle of Wight, Early Bovee, Great
Divide, Acme, Early King, Astonisher, Early Minnesota, Polaris,
Rochester Rose, Six Weeks, Ohio, Million Dollar Mark
Hanna, Rural New Yorker, Mills' Prize, Express, Honeoye
Rose, Salzer's Earliest, Early Rochester
Onions
Squash
Gourd
Kohl Rabi
C. H. Mason, Cortland. Bronze medal
Potatoes.--Clark's Seedling, Pride of Castle Dorn
A. A. Mitchell, Palmyra. Silver medal
Potatoes.--White Peachblow, Empire State, American Wonder,
New Queen, World's Fair, Stray Beauty, Bliss Triumph,
White Star, Sir Walter Raleigh, Early Ohio, Rupert's Perfection,
White Russet, Rural New Yorker, Early Northern, Early
Bovee, Early Hebron, Negro, Carmen Nos. 1, 2, 3, Irish
Cobler, Wilson's First Choice, Honeove Rose, White Giant,
Bill Nye, Rural New Yorker No. 2, State of Maine, Monroe
Seedling, Burpee's Extra Early, Blue Victor, Dunkirk Seedling,
Early Sunrise, Beauty of Hebron, Rochester Rose, Early
Potentate, Pink Eye, Queen of the Valley, Early Rose
Monroe County. Silver medal
Potatoes
Montgomery County. Silver medal
Potatoes
A. J. Moore, Beaver Dam. Silver medal
Potatoes.--American Wonder, Epitomes, Pride of Jersey,
Mohawk Valley, Pan American, Rural New Yorker No. a, Mr.
Dooley, Adirondack, Bovee, White Hebron, Early Puritan,
Clark's Nonesuch, Prize Taker, Michigan Russet, Early Sunrise
James D. McCann, Elmira. Bronze medal
Potatoes.--American Giants
W. A. McCoduck, Sandy Hill. Silver medal
Onions
New York State Exhibit of Vegetables. Grand prize
Onondaga County. Silver medal
Potatoes
Ontario County. Silver medal
Potatoes
Orange County. Silver medal
Onions
Otsego County. Silver medal
Potatoes
Fred B. Paine, South Granby. Bronze medal
Potatoes.--Vermont Gold Coin, Carmen No. 3, Sir Walter
Raleigh, Stray Beauty, Green Mountain, Rural New Yorker
No. 2
A. J. Reed, Bath
Beets
R. F. Russell, Westtown.
Potatoes.--Queen of the Valley
M. J. Sahler, Pattaukunk
Potatoes.--Ouick Crop, Early Dew Drop
Saratoga County. Bronze medal
Potatoes
W. H. Saunders, South Lima. Silver medal
Celery
Schenectady County. Silver medal
Potatoes
Schoharie County. Silver medal
Potatoes
Schuyler County. Silver medal
Potatoes
George Scott, Bath. Bronze medal
Potatoes.--Rose White, Early Doe, Early Hero, Early Wheeler
Chas. J. Settle, Cobleskill. Bronze medal
Potatoes.--Burbank, Sir Walter Raleigh, Money Makers,
Carmen No. 1
Frank Shear, Standards
Potatoes.--Endurance
W. C. Skiff, Davenport Center. Silver medal
Potatoes.--Early Ohio, White Star, Early Puritan, Stray
Beauty, Blue Victor, June Eating, Rock Rose, Early Sunrise,
Everett, Calvert, White Peachblow, Carmen No. 1, White
Beauty, Dandy, Early Harvest, Empire State, Early Market,
New Queen, Bovee, Pingree, Bliss Triumph, Quick Crop, Sir
Walter Raleigh, Beauty of Hebron, American Wonder, White
Giant, Great Divide, Maggie Murphy
Chas. Slocum, Freetown Corners. Bronze medal
Potatoes.--Polarus
C. C. Smith, Bath
Carrots
Mangels
Jay W. Smith, Fulton. Bronze medal
Potatoes.--Vermont Gold Coin, Eureka, Potentate, Burpee's
Extra Early, Early Northern, Irish Cobler
Steuben County. Silver medal
Potatoes
Steuben Nature Study Workers, Bath
Potatoes.--Cambridge Russet, Clark's No. 1, Allen's No. 1,
Beauty of Hebron, King of the Roses, Clark's Nonesuch,
Celtic Beauty, Salzer's Peachblow, Maggie Murphy, Blue Victor,
Clark's Early, Abundance, Earlv Sunrise, Cream of the
Field, American Beauty, Blue Bell, Rose No. 9, Cuban Giant,
White Peachblow, Giant White, Pan American, World's Fair,
Peachblow, Carmen No. 3, Hammond's Up-to-Date, Commercial,
Wilson's First Choice, American Beauty Early, Cavuga
Chief, White Flower, Vick's Favorite, Charles Downing, Rose
Invincible, American Wonder White Star, Vick's Extra
Early, Free Silver, Burpee's Empire State, John Bull, Samson's
Best, Early Hebron, The Epitomist, Blue Bell, Vick's
Harvest, Pride of the West, Uncle Sam, Twilight, Great Divide,
Troy Seedling, Vick's Early Perfection, Twentieth Century,
Snow Drop, Snow Flake, Rural New Yorker No. 2,
St. Patrick, Salzer's Earliest, Rupert's Perfection, Adirondack,
Rural New Yorker No. 1, Prize Taker, Early Wheeler, Washington,
Klondike, Sir Walter Raleigh, Rose Clay, Bliss Triumph,
The Tramp, Ted Roosevelt, Great Steuben, Trumbull,
Hammond's New Wonder, Rusty Coat, Oom Paul, Pride of
America, Purple Pole, Rupert's Early, Blue Mercer, Early
Six Weeks, Early Rose Improved, German Queen, Jersey Red,
American Beauty Late, Jersey Peachblow, Early Michigan,
Early Cuban Giant, Cobler, Beauty of Rochester, Rose Yo. 9;
Bovee Earlv, Mammoth Pearl, White Mountain, Monroe Seedling,
Rose Beauty, Early Harvest, Early Maine, Mills New
Astonisher, Early Minister, Maine Hebron, White Banner,
Golden Bell, Green Mountain, Mortgage Lifter, Mohawk Valley,
German Otteen, Early Pingree, State of Maine, White
Mammoth, Clark's Early, Columbia, Carmen No. 1, Early
Gem, Dakota Red, Irish Daisy, Irish Russet, Lee's Favorite,
Late Puritan, Early Norther, Stray Beauty, Rose Honeoye,
Radical Seedling, Early Hero, Earlv Snow Ball, White Wax,
Enormous, Rural Blush, Dewey, Housewife's Favorite, No
Equal, Real Star, Mills' Prize, Money Maker, Early Pride,
Rupert's Early, Early Crusader, Early Ohio, Early Chicago
Market, Early Puritan, English Russet, Early Thoroughbred,
Golden Nugget, Early Doe, Hammond's Pride of Briton, Early
Vermont, Michigan Russet, New Jersey, Long Keeper, Livingston's
Banner, Queen of the Valley, Early Gem, Summerset,
Himalaya, New Queen, Isle of Jersev, Pride of Jersey, Early
Freeman, Early Beauty, White Gilial, Early Fortune
Onions.--White Flat, Yellow Flat, Red Flat, White Round,
Round Red
Turnips.--Purple Top Strap Leaf, Purple Top Rutabaga,
White Strap Leaf
Squash.--Hubbard, White Bush Scallop, Summer Crookneck
Pumpkin.--Red Field, Negro
Cabbage.--Flat Dutch, Drumhead
Cucumbers.--Short Green
Radish.--White Winter
Parsnips.--Long
Beets.--Table Round, Table Long, Yellow Mangels
Carrots.--Half Long Orange, Long Orange
St. Lawrence County. Silver medal
Potatoes
Sunnyside Farm, Starkey. Gold medal
Onions.--Philadelphia Silver Skin, Giant Rocco, Large Yellow
Globe, Large White Globe, Large Red Globe, Prize Taker,
Austrian Brown, Red Weathersfield, White Pearl
Beets.--Lang's Improved Imperial Sugar, Golden Tankard,
Detroit Dark Red, Burpee's Improved Blood, Brundage Red
Sugar, Brundage Yellow Sugar, Orange Globe, Improved
Wanglebee, Crimson Globe
Carrots.--Danver's Half Long, White Belgium, Ox Heart
Radish.--Round Black Spanish Winter
Gourds.--Common, Ornamental Pomegranate
Turnips.--White Neckless, Purple Top Strap Leaf, Burpee's
Breadstone
Squash.--Large Crookneck, Mammoth White Bush Scallop
Parsnips.--Hollow Crown
Salsify.--Mammoth Sandwich Island
Musk Melons.--Banana
Cucumbers.--White Wonder, Ford Hook Pickling, Ivory
Monarch, Cool and Crisp, Early Russian, Lemon, Wild, West
Indies
Tomatoes.--Enornous Vine Peaches, Golden Queen,
Matchless, Peach, Yellow Pear, Yellow and Red Cherry
Potatoes.--Early Ohio, Twilight, Irish Queen, Tuscarora,
Crown Jewel, State of Maine, Livingston, Belle, White Giant,
Early Fortune, Vermont Gold Coin, Jersey Peachblow, Mr.
Dooley, Monroe Prize, Maine Pearl, Centennial, New Queen,
White Chili, Garlick, Late Star, Hundred Fold, King's Excelsior,
Carmen No. 3, St. Patrick, Pride of the East, Salzer's
Beauty, White Peachblow, Seneca Beauty, Baltimore, Old
Hemlock, Pan American, Allen's No. 1, Lake Erie, Republican,
Golden Bell, Trumbull, White Michigan, Mullolly, Burpee's
Extra Early, Rutland Rose, Lady Finger, Early Triumph, Irish
Cups, Free Silver, Woodhull Seedling, Lincoln, Wall's Maggie
Murphy, Harvest Queen, Dermore, Table King, Eureka,
Commercial, Durand Seedling, Northern Spy, Jumbo Charley,
Queen Victoria, Irish Daisy, Pure Gold, Webster Rose, Charles
Oak, Summerset, June Eating, Ford's Late White, Empire
State, Signal, Washington, Green Mountain, Vick's Armstrong,
Early Freeman, Valley Queen, Red Star, Twentieth
Century, New Wonder, Snow Flake, Garfield, Isle of Jersey,
California, Million Dollar, Crandall, Limbo, White Elephant,
Bermuda, Overton No. g, Rural New Yorker No. 2, Derlove
No. 7, Farmer's Beauty, Allis' Seedling, Vick's Late White,
Peachblow Seedling, Belle of Nelson, New Jersey, Irish Cobler,
Vick's Baker, White Star, Stray Beauty, White Hebron, Cuban
Orange, Pullman Seedling, Dakota Red, American Beauty,
Red Chili, Drake's Bermuda, Home Comfort, World's Fair,
Strong Pride, Early Wonder, Rhode Island Peachblow, June
Holton, Roscow, Narragansett Red, Beaulah's North Star,
Fultz. Seedling, Irish Russet, Oepheart, Cow Horn, Monever
Pride, Irish Gray, Burpee's Early, Enormous, Red Astrican,
Prolific, Jr., White Whipper, Salina Red, Old Peachblow
Alfred Sweet, Glens Falls. Silver medal
Potatoes.--North Star, Sir Walter Raleigh, Green Mountain,
Early Ruby, Potentate, Early Rose, Aristoke Rose, Early Puritan,
Weiss Rose, Sir Walter Raleigh, Early Ohio, Livingston
Banner, Poodle, Rose of Erin, Early Vermont, Irish Cobler,
Mortgage Lifter, Early York, Cuba Orange, American Giant,
Burbank, Snow Flake, White Mountain, Early Rose, Carmen
No. 1, Early Sunrise, Delaware, Yellow Jersey, Jersey Red,
Irish Queen, Stray Beauty, White Elephant, Telephone, Freeman,
Dewey, Money Maker, White Star
Morrison Taylor, Florida. Bronze medal
Potatoes.--Green Mountain
J. M. Thorburn & Co., New York City. Grand prize
Potatoes--Hewe's Early, Early Whiton, Green Mountain,
Great American, White Elephant, Yellow, Dakota Red, Early
Robert, Pearl of Savoy, Sweet Home, Chicago Market, Early
Fortune, Carmen No. 1, Early Norther, Early Queen, The
Queen, Rural New Yorker No. 2, Bovee, Krine's Lightning,
Uncle Sam, Early Hebron, Crown Jewel, Early Thorburn,
Early Rose, Carmen No. 3, Bliss Triumph, Gold Coin
Sweet Corn.--Country Gentleman, Black Mexican, Striped
Evergreen, White Evergreen, Stowell's Evergreen
Sweet Potatoes.--Harrison's Seedling, Jersey Red, Pierson's
Yellow Jersey, Vineland Bush
Carrots.--Early Scarlet Horn, Guerandes, Half Long
Pointed, Half Long Stump Rooted, Nautes, Chautenay, Bellot,
Early Forcing, Early Round Parisian, White Vosges, St. Valery,
Short White, Long White, Luc, Half Long Danvers, Long
Orange
Beets.--Giant Yellow Intermediate Mangel, Red Globe
Tankard Mangel, Golden Tankard Mangel, Yellow Tankard
Mangel, Queen of Denmark Mangel, Long Yellow Mangel,
Mammoth Long Red Mangel, Green Top Mangel; Rose Top
Mangel, Yellow Ovoid Mangel, Yellow Globe Mangel, Electric,
Crimson Globe, Dewing Early, Detroit, Early Blood Turnip,
Crosby's Egyptian, Half Long Blood, Bassano, Bastian, Long
Smooth Blood
Squash.--Early Golden Scallop Bush, Mammoth Chilian,
Eauphine, Hubbard, Golden Warted, Warren, Boston Marrow,
Bay State, Marrow, Turban, Mammoth Whale, Brazilian,
Vegetable, Cocozell Bush, Canada Crookneck, Winter, White
Custard, Yellow Custard, Cocoanut, Green Streaked Bush,
Long Island White Bush, Early White Scallop, Giant Summer
Crookneck, Giant Summer Straightneck, Delicate, Golden
Hubbard, Ford Hook, Vegetable Marrow, Yellow Oblong,
Pineapple
Onions.--Prize Taker, Golden Globe, Small Yellow Globe,
Red Gargeniis, Roquette
Parsley.--Extra Curled, Moss, Fern Leaf, Beauty of the Pasture,
Hamburg
Pumpkin.--Cheese, Connecticut Field, Red Estanples,
Negro, Cushaw, Jonathan, Calhoun, Small Sugar
Peppers.--Long Red Cayenne, Squash, Sweet Golden, Red
Harold, Golden Queen, Ruby King, Sweet Mountain, Chinese
Giant, Sweet Italian, Sweet Spanish, Neapolitan, Red Pointed
Celebrese, Long Bell, Procople Giant, Ox Heart, Elephant's
Trunk, Yellow Cherry, Celestial, Red Chili, Red Cherry, Red
Chester, Long Black Mexican, Matchless, Honor Bright
Kohl Rabi.--Purple Vienna, White Vienna
Cauliflower
Egg Plant.-New York Improved, Black Snake, Long
Purple, Long White, Round White, Mammoth Pearl, Scarlet
Chinese
Gourd.--Striped Pear, Orange, Egg, Sugar Trough, Dipper,
Hercules Club
Radishes.--Round Black Spanish, Half Long Black Spanish,
Long Black Spanish, White Winter Spanish, Celestial,
White Mammoth, Scarlet Chinese
Chicory
Salsify
Burnet
Okra.--Long Green, White Velvet Pod, Dwarf Green Improved,
Green Prolific
Martynia
Tioga County. Silver medal,
Potatoes
Tompkins County. Grand prize
Vegetables
Walter Van Loon, Bath
Beets
W. P. Vanscoter, Bath
Onions
Parsnips
Salsify
H. S. Vermilyea, Chelsea. Silver medal
Potatoes.--Thorburn, Money Maker, Sir Walter Raleigh,
New Queen, Carmen No. I, Acme, Bovee, Irish Cobler, Carmen
No. 3, White Star
Warren County. Grand prize
Vegetables
Washington County. Silver medal
Potatoes
Wayne County. Silver medal
Potatoes
Westchester County. Silver medal
Potatoes
Charles Wheelhouse, Fulton. Bronze medal
Beets.--Detroit Red Blood
Onions.--Red Wethersfield, Yellow Danvers
D. M. White, Bath
Carrots
Mangels
------ Wrenwick, Wellsville
Potatoes.--Elephant
A. Young, Bath
Onions

GROUPS EIGHTY-FIVE, NINETY-ONE AND NINETY-TWO

_Animal Food Products, Waters, Wines, etc._

John Abd-et-nour, New York city. Silver medal
Silk worms and cocoons
J. A. Anderson, Mooers Forks. Silver medal
Butter
Barson & Co., A. S., 40 West street, New York city. Gold medal
Cigarettes
J. W. Beardsley's Sons, New York city. Gold medal
Bacon, dried and smoked beef, shredded codfish and star boneless
herring put up in glass and tin
Sarah Drowne Belcher, M. D., New York city. Bronze medal
Book on clean milk
Borden's Condensed Milk, New York city. Gold medal
Condensed milk
John Brand & Co., Packers, Elmira. Gold medal
Leaf tobacco
Breesport Water Co., Elmira. Silver medal
Carbonated table water
Brotherhood Wine Co., New York city. Grand prize
Wines and champagnes
A. C. Brown, Cincinnatus. Silver medal
Butter
Natural Mineral Water Co., Saratoga Springs. Gold medal
Carbonated table water
Congress Spring Co., Saratoga Springs. Gold medal
Carbonated table water
Curtice Brothers. Rochester. Gold medal
Canned fruits, vegetables, meats and catsups in glass and tin
Dedrick & Son, P. K., Albany. Grand prize
Hay presses
F. De Garmo, Rochester. Gold medal
Tobacco
Jonas Dillenback, Cobleskill. Silver medal
Pressed hops
Duffy's Malt Whiskey Co., Rochester. Gold medal
Whiskies
J. H. Durkee, Collaborator, New York State Exhibit. Gold medal
Collectively and installation specialty
Henry Eibert, Thorn Hill. Silver medal
Butter
Erie Preserving Co., Buffalo. Gold medal
Canned fruit and vegetables in tin and glass
Excelsior Springs Co., Saratoga. Gold medal
Carbonated table water
France Milling Co., Cobleskill. Gold medal
Buckwheat flour
Germania Wine Cellars, Hammondsport. Gold medal
Champagnes
Gleason Grape Juice Co., Fredonia. Silver medal
Grape juice
Gordon & Dilworth, New York city. Gold medal
Canned fruits, meats and catsups in glass and tin
Emit Greiner, 78 John street, New York city. Silver medal
Dairy glass ware
Hammondsport Wine Co., Hammondsport. Bronze medal
Wines and champagnes
High Rock Spring Co., Saratoga Springs. Gold medal
Carbonated table water
Irondequoit Wine Co., Rochester. Bronze medal
Wines and champagnes
Lincoln Spring Co., Saratoga Springs. Gold medal
Carbonated table water
New York State. Grand prize
Exhibit of canned goods, meats, preserves
New York State Exhibit. Gold medal
Cheese
New York State Exhibit. Gold medal
Butter
Paterson's Mineral Springs, Saratoga Springs. Gold medal
Carbonated table water
Quevic Spring Co., Saratoga Springs. Gold medal
Carbonated table water
------ Randall. Silver medal
Grape juice
H. Brown Richardson, Lowville. Gold medal
Maple sugar and syrup
Ripin Wine Co., New York city. Silver medal
Champagne
T. F. Rutherford, Madrid. Silver medal
Butter
Saratoga Seltzer Spring Co., Saratoga Springs. Gold medal
Carbonated table water
Saratoga Vichy Water Co., Saratoga Springs. Gold medal
Carbonated table water
Stachalberg & Co., A. M., New York city. Gold medal
Cigars
Star Spring Co., Saratoga Springs. Gold medal
Carbonated table water
The Genesee Pure Food Co., Le Roy. Gold medal
Jello
The Natural Mineral Water Co., Saratoga Springs. Gold medal
Carbonated table water
United Cigar Manufacturing Co., New York city. Grand prize
Cigars
Urbana Wine Co., Urbana. Gold medal
Wines and champagnes
S. E. Van Horn, Durham. Silver medal
Butter
C. A. Weatherly & Co., Milford. Bronze medal
Cheese
J. O. Weeks, New York city. Silver medal
Ice cream powder
Welch Grape Juice Co., Westfield. Silver medal
Grape juice
White Top Champagne Co., Hammondsport. Gold medal
Champagne
Worcester Salt Co., New York city. Gold medal
Table and dairy salt

_The following is a catalogue of exhibitors in the Department of Live
Stock with the awards, if any, received by each_

GROUP NINETY-EIGHT

_Cattle_

AYRSHIRES--SEVEN HERDS COMPETING

W. P. Schenck, Avon
Bull, 3 years old or over. Fifth premium, $30.
Bull, 1 vear and under 2 years. First premium, $50.
Cow, 3 years old or over. Fifth premium, $30.
Heifer, 2 years and under 4. Third and fourth premiums,
$90.
Heifer, 1 year and under 2. Third premium, $30.
Get of one sire. Second premium, $65.
Produce of one cow. Second and fifth premiums, $105.
Aged herd. Fourth premium, $65.
Young herd. Third premium, $55.
Aged herd, bred by exhibitor. Second premium, $100.
Young herd, bred by exhibitor. Third premium, $55.

BROWN SWISS--SEVEN HERDS COMPETING

F. R. Hazzard, Syracuse
Bull, 3 years old or over. First and fifth premiums, $70.
Bull, 2 years and under 3. First premium, $50.
Bull, 18 months and under 2 years. Second and fifth
premiums, $60.
Bull, 12 months and under I8. First and third premiums, $60.
Bull under 6 months. Second and fourth premiums, $50.
Cow, 3 years old or over. First and third premiums, $80.
Heifer, 2 years old and under 3. Second premium, $40.
Heifer, 18 months and under 24. First and third premiums, $80.
Heifer, 12 months and under 18. Third premium, $25.
Heifer, 6 months and under 12. Second and fifth premiums, $45.
Heifer, under 6 months. Third and fifth premiums, $40.
Get of one sire. First premium, $50.
Produce of one cow. Second and third premiums, $75.
Aged herd. First premium, $75.
Young herd. Third premium, $35.
Herd bred by exhibitor. Third premium.
Champion bull, 2 years old or over. $80.
Champion cow, 2 years old or over. $80.
Grand champion bull. $125.
Grand champion cow. $125.
McLaury Bros. & Freemeyer, Portlandville
Bull, 3 years old or over. Fourth premium, $25.
Bull, 2 years and under 3. Fifth premium, $40.
Bull, 18 months and under 2 years. First premium, $50.
Bull, 6 months and under 12. First premium, $35.
Bull under 6 months. First premium, $35.
Cow, 3 years old or over. Second and fifth premiums,
$60.
Heifer, 2 years old and under 3. First premium, $50.
Heifer, 12 months and under IS. Fourth premium, $20.
Heifer, 6 months and under 12. First premium, $35.
Get of one sire. Second premium, $40.
Produce of one cow. First and fourth premiums, $75.
Aged herd. Third premium, $60.
Young herd. First premium, $50.
Herd bred by exhibitor. $200.
Champion bull under 2 years old. $60.
Champion cow under 2 years old. $60.

JERSEYS--TEN HERDS COMPETING

McLaury Bros. & Freemeyer, Portlandville
Bull, 2 years old and under 3. Third premium, $50.
Cow, 3 years old and over. Fifth premium, $30.
Heifer, 2 years old and under 3. Fourth premium, $40.

KERRYS--ONE HERD COMPETING

G. M. Carnochan, New York city
One prize for herd

SCOTCH HIGHLANDS--ONE HERD COMPETING

Warner M. Van Worden, Rye
One prize for herd

GUERNSEYS--SEVEN HERDS COMPETING

C. C. Taylor, Lawton Station
Bull, 3 years old and over. First premium, $75.
Bull, 2 years old and under 3. Fifth premium, $30.
Bull, 1 year and under 2. Second premium, $40.
Bull under 1 year. Second premium, $40.
Heifer, 2 and under 3 years. Fourth premium, $40.
Heifer, 1 and under 2 years. Third premium, $30.
Heifer under 1 year. Third and fifth premiums, $50.
Get of one sire. Second premium, $65.
Produce of one cow. Fifth premium, $40.
Aged herd. Second premium, $100.
Young herd. First premium, $75.
Aged herd, bred by exhibitor. Second premium, $100.
Young herd, bred by exhibitor. First premium, $100.
F. B. Buckley, Schaghticoke
Cow, 3 years old or over. Fifth premium, $30.
Heifer, 1 and under 2 years. Fourth and fifth premiums, $45.
Get of one sire. Third premium, $55.
Produce of one cow. Fourth premium, $45.
Aged herd. Fourth premium, $65.
Young herd. Fifth premium, $40.
Young herd, bred by exhibitor. Fifth premium, $40.

GROUP NINETY-NINE

_Sheep_

SHROPSHIRES

SEVEN FLOCKS COMPETING--TWO FROM NEW YORK

L. D. Rumsey, Lewiston
Ram, 2 years old or over. Fifth prize, $20.
Ram, 12 months and under 16. Fourth prize, $30.
Ram, 6 months and under 12. Fifth prize, $15.
Ewe, 2 years old and over. First and fourth prizes, $80.
Ewe, 12 months and under 18. Second prize, $45.
Champion ewe, 1 year old or over. First prize, $80.
Grand champion ewe. First prize, $100.
Four animals, get of one sire. First prize, $60.
Two animals, produce of one ewe. First prize, $40.
Aged flock. Fourth prize, $25.
Young flock. Second prize, $40.
H. L. Wardwell, New York city
Ram, 12 months and under 18. Fifth prize, $20.
Ram, 6 months and under 12. First prize, $35.
Ram under 6 months. Second prize, $30.
Ewe, 2 years old and over. Second prize, $45.
Ewe, 12 months and under 18. Fourth prize, $30.
Ewe, 6 months and under 12. Fifth prize, $15.
Ewe under 6 months. Second and fourth prizes, $50.
Champion ram under 1 year old. First prize, $50.
Four animals, get of one sire. Second prize, $50.
Two animals, produce of one ewe. Fourth prize, $20.
Aged flock. Third prize, $30.
Young flock. Third prize, $25.
CHEVIOTS
EIGHT FLOCKS COMPETING--ONE FROM NEW YORK
William Curry & Son, Hartwick
Ram, 2 years old or over. Second prize, $30.
Ram, 18 months and under 24. First prize, $35.
Ram, 12 months and under 18. Second prize, $30.
Ewe, 2 years old or over. First prize, $35.
Ewe, 18 months and under 24. Third prize, $25.
Ewe, 12 months and under 18. Fourth prize, $20.
Ewe, 6 months and under 12. Third prize, $15.
Champion ewe, 1 year old or over. First prize, $60.
Grand champion ewe. First prize, $75.
Four animals, get of one sire. Second prize, $30.
Two animals, produce of one ewe. First prize, $25.
Aged flock. First prize, $50.
Young flock. Second prize, $30.
Breeder's flock. First prize, $150.
MERINOS
THIRTEEN FLOCKS COMPETING--ONE FROM NEW YORK
D.K. Bell, Brighton
Ram, 2 years old or over. First and second prizes, $65.
Ram, 12 months and under 18 months. First and second prizes, $65.
Ram under 6 months. Second and third prizes, $35.
Ewe, 2 years old or over. First and second prizes, $65.
Ewe, 18 months and under 24. First prize, $35.
Ewe, 12 months and under 18. First and second prizes, $60.
Ewe under 6 months. First and fourth prizes, $35.
Champion ram, 1 year old or over. First prize, $60.
Champion ewe over 1 year old. First and second prizes, $40.
Champion ewe under 1 year old. First prize, $40.
Grand champion ram. First prize, $75.
Grand champion ewe. First prize. $75.
Four animals, get of one sire. First and second prizes, $70.
Two animals, produce of one ewe. First and second prizes,
$45
Aged flock. First and second prizes, $90.
Young flock. First and second prizes, $70.
Breeder's flock. First prize, $150.
Exhibitor's flock. First prize, diploma.

HAMPSHIRES

FOUR FLOCKS COMPETING--ONE FROM NEW YORK

Chilmark Farm, Ossining
Ram, 2 years old or over. Second prize, $30.
Ram, 18 months and under 24. Fourth and fifth prizes, $35.
Ram, 12 months and under 18. First and third prizes, $60.
Ram, 6 months and under 12. Fourth prize, $10.
Ewe, 2 years old or over. First and fifth prizes, $50.
Ewe, 18 months and under 24. First and third prizes, $60.
Ewe, 6 months and under 12. Fifth prize, $8.
Ewe under 6 months. Second and fourth prizes, $30.
Champion ewe, 1 year or over. First and second prizes, $60.
Grand champion ewe. Second prize, diploma.
Four animals, get of one sire. First and fourth prizes, $60.
Two animals, produce of one ewe. Third prize, $15.
Aged flock. First and fourth prizes, $70.
Young flock. Third prize, $25.

GROUP ONE HUNDRED ONE

SWINE

TWO HERDS OF SWINE WERE EXHIBITED FROM NEW YORK

YORKSHIRE

A. Vroman, Carthage
Boar, 2 years old or over. Fifth prize, $15.
Sow, 2 years old or over. Third prize, $25.

CHESHIRES

S. G. Otis, Sherwood
Herd bred by exhibitor. First prize, $150.

GROUP ONE HUNDRED THREE

BELGIAN HARES

Jennie M. Lockwood, Reading Center
Doe, 4 and under 6 months, Daisy 91. Second prize
Charles Hilts, Cobleskill
Doe under 4 months, Anona 94. Second prize
Black Belgian buck, over 6 months, Black Jack, Jr., 102. First prize
White Belgian Doe, over 6 months, Lady Day 96. First prize
White Belgian doe, under 6 months, Opal 95. First prize

GROUP ONE HUNDRED FOUR

_Poultry_

Edgewood Farm, Ballston Lake
Buff Plymouth Rock, cock. First prize
Buff Plymouth Rock, cockerel. Sixth prize
Buff Plymouth Rock, pullet. Second prize
Buff Plymouth Rock, breeding pen. Seventh prize
Greystone Poultry Farm, Yonkers
White Plymouth Rock, cock. Third prize
Single Comb Black Minorcas, pullet. Fourth prize
Single Comb Black Minorcas, pullet. Sixth prize
Single Comb Black Minorcas, breeding pen. First prize
George W. Hillson, Amenia
White Plymouth Rock, pullet. First prize
Dark Brahma Bantam, breeding pen. First prize
Dark Brahma Bantam, breeding pen. Second prize
Dark Brahma Bantam, breeding pen. Fifth prize
Light Brahma Bantam, cock. Fifth prize
Light Brahma Bantam, cock. Sixth prize
Light Brahma Bantam, hen. First prize
Light Brahma Bantam, hen. Second prize
Light Brahma Bantam, hen. Third prize
Light Brahma Bantam, pullet. Fifth prize
Light Brahma Bantam, pullet. Sixth prize
Light Brahma Bantam, pullet. Seventh prize
Light Brahma Bantam, breeding pen. Second prize
Light Brahma Bantam, breeding pen. Fourth prize
W.T. Lord, Troy
Buff Wyandotte, cock. Third prize
Buff Wyandotte, cock. Fifth prize
Buff Wyandotte, cockerel. First prize
Buff Wyandotte, cockerel. Fourth prize
Buff Wyandotte, cockerel. Fifth prize
Buff Wyandotte, hen. Sixth prize
Buff Wyandotte, hen. Seventh prize
Buff Wyandotte, pullet. First prize
Buff Wyandotte, pullet. Second prize
Buff Wyandotte, pullet. Third prize
Buff Wyandotte, pullet. Fourth prize
Buff Wyandotte, breeding pen. Second prize
Buff Wyandotte, breeding pen. Third prize
Buff Wyandotte, breeding pen. Fifth prize
E.G. Wyckoff, Ithaca
Partridge Wyandotte, hen. Seventh prize
Partridge Wyandotte, pullet. Sixth prize
Partridge Wyandotte, breeding pen. Second prize
Silver Penciled Wyandotte, cock. First prize
Silver Penciled Wyandotte, cock. Second prize
Silver Penciled Wyandotte, cockerel. First prize
Silver Penciled Wyandotte, hen. First prize
Silver Penciled Wyandotte, hen. Second prize
Silver Penciled Wyandotte, pullet. First prize
Silver Penciled Wyandotte, pullet. Second prize
Silver Penciled Wyandotte, breeding pen. First prize
Silver Penciled Wyandotte, breeding pen. Second prize
Black Leghorn, cock. First prize
Black Leghorn, cock. Fourth prize
Black Leghorn, cockerel. Second prize
Black Leghorn, hen. Second prize
Black Leghorn, hen. Third prize
Black Leghorn, pullet. Second prize
Black Leghorn, pullet. Fourth prize
Black Leghorn, breeding pen. First prize
Black Leghorn, breeding pen. Third prize
Single Comb Buff Leghorn, cock. First prize
Single Comb Buff Leghorn, cock. Fifth prize
Single Comb Buff Leghorn, cockerel. Second prize
Single Comb Buff Leghorn, breeding pen. First prize
Single Comb White Leghorn, cock. Second prize
Single Comb White Leghorn, cockerel. Third prize
Single Comb White Leghorn, hen. Third prize
Single Comb White Leghorn, hen. Fourth prize
Single Comb White Leghorn, pullet. Third prize
E.A. Parks, Syracuse
Partridge Wyandotte, breeding pen. Fifth prize
R.F. Alden, Deposit
Silver Wyandotte, pullet. Sixth prize
W.R. Curtiss & Co., Ransomville
White Wyandotte, hen. Sixth prize
White Wyandotte, breeding pen. Third prize
Pekin Ducks, cock. Seventh prize
Pekin Ducks, hen. Fifth prize
D. Lincoln Orr, Orr's Mills
White Wyandotte, pullet. Sixth prize
Dark Brahma Bantams, breeding pen. Third prize
Dark Brahma Bantams, breeding pen. Fourth prize
Dark Brahma Bantams, breeding pen. Sixth prize
Dark Brahma Bantams, breeding pen. Seventh prize
Light Brahma Bantams, cock. First prize
Light Brahma Bantams, cock. Second prize
Light Brahma Bantams, cock. Third prize
Light Brahma Bantams, cock. Fourth prize
Light Brahma Bantams, hen. Fourth prize
Light Brahma Bantams, hen. Fifth prize
Light Brahma Bantams, hen. Sixth prize
Light Brahma Bantams, hen. Seventh prize
Light Brahma Bantams, pullet. First prize
Light Brahma Bantams, pullet. Second prize
Light Brahma Bantams, pullet. Third prize
Light Brahma Bantams, pullet. Fourth prize
Light Brahma Bantams, breeding pen. First prize
Light Brahma Bantams, breeding pen. Third prize
J.M. Linnett, Baldwinsville
Light Brahma, breeding pen. Seventh prize
J.F. Knox, Buffalo
White Langshans, hen. First prize
White Langshans, hen. Fourth prize
White Langshans, pullet. Fifth prize
White Langshans, breeding pen. First prize
Black Cochin Bantams, cock. Third prize
Black Cochin Bantams, cock. Sixth prize
Black Cochin Bantams, cock. Seventh prize
Black Cochin Bantams, cockerel. Sixth prize
Black Cochin Bantams, cockerel. Seventh prize
Black Cochin Bantams, hen. Third prize
Black Cochin Bantams, pullet. Second prize
Black Cochin Bantams, pullet. Fifth prize
Black Cochin Bantams, breeding pen. First prize
Edwin H. Morris, Sparkill
Houdans, cock. Fourth prize
Houdans, hen. Fourth prize
Houdans, pullet. Sixth prize
Houdans, breeding pen. Fourth prize
Black East Indian Ducks, cock. Second prize
Black East Indian Ducks, cock. Third prize
Black East Indian Ducks, hen. First prize
Black East Indian Ducks, hen. Third prize
Black East Indian Ducks, pullet. Second prize
Rouen Ducks, cock. Fourth prize
Rouen Ducks, cock. Seventh prize
Rouen Ducks, cockerel. Fifth prize
Rouen Ducks, cockerel. Sixth prize
Rouen Ducks, hen. Third prize
Rouen Ducks, hen. Seventh prize
Rouen Ducks, pullet. Fourth prize
Rouen Ducks, pullet. Fifth prize
E.F. McAvoy, Schenectady
Houdans, cockerel. Third prize
Houdans, hen. First prize
Houdans, pullet. Fourth prize
Houdans, breeding pen. Third prize
Henry Scheyer, Lake View
Anconas Mottled, hen. Fourth prize
Anconas Mottled, hen. Fifth prize
Anconas Mottled, pullet. First prize
R.H. Quackenbush, Baldwinsville
Blue Andalusians, cock. Fourth prize
Blue Andalusians, pullet. Sixth prize
Storm King Poultry Yards, Cornwall-on-Hudson
Blue Andalusians, pullet. Fourth prize
E.B. Cridler, Dansville
S.C.B. Leghorns, cockerel. Fourth prize
S.C.B. Leghorns, pullet. Third prize
S.C.B. Leghorns, pullet. Fourth prize
S.C.B. Leghorns, breeding pen. Fourth prize
William T. Liddell, Greenwich
S.C.B. Leghorns, pullet. Fifth prize
Rose Comb Brown Leghorns, cock. First prize
Rose Comb Brown Leghorns, cockerel. Fifth prize
H.S. Lamson, Cameron
Rose Comb Brown Leghorns, hen. Third prize
S.E. Smith, Norwich
Single Comb White Leghorns, cockerel. Sixth prize
Irving F. Rice, Cortland
Single Comb White Leghorns, hen. First prize
J.H. Santee, Yonkers
Single Comb Black Minorcas, cock. Second prize
Single Comb Black Minorcas, cock. Sixth prize
Single Comb Black Minorcas, hen. Third prize
Mrs. George E. Monroe, Dryden
Single Comb Black Minorcas, cock. Third prize
Single Comb Black Minorcas, pullet. Second prize
Single Comb Black Minorcas, breeding pen. Second prize
Gedney Farm, White Plains
Single Comb Black Minorcas, hen. Fourth prize
Charles L. Seely, Afton
White Crested Black Polish, cock. Second prize
White Crested Black Polish, cock. Fifth prize
White Crested Black Polish, cock. Sixth prize
White Crested Black Polish, cockerel. Fourth prize
White Crested Black Polish, hen. Second prize
White Crested Black Polish, hen. Fifth prize
White Crested Black Polish, hen. Seventh prize
White Crested Black Polish, pullet. First prize
White Crested Black Polish, pullet. Third prize
White Crested Black Polish, breeding pen. First prize
Dr. A.H. Phelps, Glens Falls
Black Cochin Bantams, hen. Seventh prize
Black Japanese Bantams, hen. First prize
Black Japanese Bantams, hen. Sixth prize
Black Japanese Bantams, breeding pen. First prize
Black Tailed Japanese Bantams, cock. Fifth prize
Black Tailed Japanese Bantams, hen. Fifth prize
Black Tailed Japanese Bantams, breeding pen. Second prize
Booted White Bantams, cock. Second prize
Booted White Bantams, hen. Second prize
Dark Brahma Bantams, cock. First prize
Dark Brahma Bantams, hen. Third prize
Dark Brahma Bantams, pullet. First prize
Cochin Partridge Bantams, cock. Fifth prize
White Cochin Bantams, cock. Sixth prize
Polish Buff Laced Bantams, cock. First prize
Polish Buff Laced Bantams, cock. Second prize
Polish Buff Laced Bantams, hen. First prize
Polish Buff Laced Bantams, hen. Second prize
White Crested White Polish Bantams, cock. Second prize
White Crested White Polish Bantams, hen. Fourth prize
White Crested White Polish Bantams, hen. Fifth prize
White Crested White Bearded Polish Bantams, cock. Third prize
White Crested White Bearded Polish Bantams, cockerel. Fourth prize
White Crested White Bearded Polish Bantams, hen. Second prize
White Crested White Bearded Polish Bantams, pullet. Fifth prize
Black African Bantams, cock. Seventh prize
White African Bantams, cock. Third prize
White African Bantams, cockerel. Fourth prize
White African Bantams, hen. Fourth prize
White African Bantams, pullet. Fifth prize
Golden Seabright Bantams, hen. Second prize
Silver Seabright Bantams, cock. Sixth prize
Birchen, cock. First prize
Birchen, hen. First prize
Black Breasted Red Bantams, cock. Second Prize
Black Breasted Red Bantams, hen. Fourth prize
Golden Duckling, cock. First prize
Golden Duckling, cockerel. Second prize
Golden Duckling, pullet. Second prize
Silver Duckling, cock. Second prize
Silver Duckling, cockerel. First prize
Silver Duckling, hen
Silver Duckling, pullet. Second prize
Red Pyle Game Bantams, cock. Second prize
Miscellaneous Frissles, cock. Second prize
Miscellaneous Frissles, cock. Third prize
Miscellaneous Frissles, hen. Second prize
Miscellaneous Frissles, hen. Sixth prize
Miscellaneous Silkies, cock. Third prize
Miscellaneous Silkies, hen. First prize
Miscellaneous Sultans, pullet. Second prize
Indian Game Bantams, cock. Second prize
Indian Game Bantams, cockerel. First prize
Indian Game Bantams, hen. Second prize
Indian Game Bantams, pullet. Second prize
N.Y. Salmon Faverolles, cock. First prize
N.Y. Ermine Faverolles, cock. First prize
N.Y. Salmon Faverolles, cock. Second prize
N.Y. Black Faverolle, cockerel. First prize
N.Y. Salmon Faverolle, cockerel. First prize
N.Y. Salmon Faverolle, cockerel. Second prize
N.Y. Ermine Faverolle, hen. First prize
N.Y. Salmon Faverolle, hen. First prize
N.Y. Salmon Faverolle, hen. Second prize
N.Y. Ermine Faverolle, pullet. First prize
N.Y. Blue Faverolle, pullet. First prize
N.Y. Black Faverolle, pullet. First prize
N.Y. Salmon Faverolle, pullet. First prize
N.Y. Salmon Faverolle, pullet. Second prize
N.Y. Salmon Faverolle, breeding pen. First prize
N.Y. Salmon Faverolle, breeding pen. Second prize
Barred White Plymouth Rock, bantams, cock. First prize
Barred White Plymouth Rock, cockerel. First prize
Barred White Plymouth Rock, pullet. First prize
Barred White Plymouth Rock, breeding pen. First prize
Rumpless, cock. Second prize
Rumpless, hen. Second prize
Sicilian, cock. First prize
Sicilian, hen. First prize
Campinos, hen. First prize
Gray Japanese Bantam, cock. Second prize
Gray Japanese Bantam, hen. Second prize
Lakenfelders, cock. First prize
Lakenfelders, cock. Second prize
Lakenfelders, cock. Fourth prize
Lakenfelders, cockerel. First prize
Lakenfelders, cockerel. Second prize
Lakenfelders, cockerel. Third prize
Lakenfelders, cockerel. Fourth prize
Lakenfelders, hen. First prize
Lakenfelders, hen. Second prize
Lakenfelders, hen. Third prize
Lakenfelders, hen. Fifth prize
Lakenfelders, pullet. First prize
Lakenfelders, pullet. Second prize
Lakenfelders, pullet. Third prize
Lakenfelders, pullet. Fifth prize
Lakenfelders, breeding pen. First prize
Lakenfelders, breeding pen. Second prize
Lakenfelders, breeding pen. Third prize
Lakenfelders, breeding pen. Fourth prize
Campines, pullet. First prize
Campines, breeding pen. First prize
Cuckoo Cochins, cock. First prize
Cuckoo Cochins, cockerel. First prize
Cuckoo Cochins, hen. First prize
Cuckoo Cochins, pullet. First prize
Rose Comb Blues, cock. First prize
Rose Comb Blues, cockerel. First prize
Rose Comb Blues, hen. First prize
Rose Comb Blues, pullet. First prize
W.A. Smith, Whitney's Point
Black African Bantams, hen. Third prize
Black Cochin Bantams, hen. Second prize
Brown Red Game Bantams, cockerel. Second prize
Brown Red Game Bantams, pullet. Second prize
Buff Cochin Bantams, hen. Seventh prize
Gray Call Ducks, cock. First prize
White Call Ducks, hen. First prize
J.A. Sprakers, Sprakers
White Game, cockerel. Second prize
White Game, pullet. Second prize
White Game, pullet. Third prize
White Game, breeding pen: Second prize
G.B. Babcock, Jamestown
Toulouse Geese, cock. Seventh prize
Toulouse Geese, cockerel. Second prize
Toulouse Geese, cockerel. Fourth prize
Toulouse Geese, hen. Fourth prize
Toulouse Geese, pullet. Second prize
Toulouse Geese, pullet. Fourth prize
Jonas Hayner, Livingston
S.C. White Orpingtons, cockerel. Seventh prize

_Pigeons_

J.F. Knox, Buffalo
Red or Yellow Fantail, cock. Second prize
Red Fantail, hen, Second prize
Red or Yellow Fantail, 1904. Sixth prize
Any Color Saddle Fantail, cock. Third prize
Any Color Saddle Fantail, cock. Fourth prize
Any Color Saddle Fantail, hen. First prize
Any Color Saddle Fantail, 1904. Third prize
Any Color Saddle Fantail, 1904. Fourth prize
Black Pigmy Pouter, hen. Second prize
Black Pigmy Pouter, hen. Third prize
Black Pigmy Pouter, 1904. Fifth prize
Black Pigmy Pouter, 1904. Sixth prize
Blue Pigmy Pouter, cock., Second prize
Blue Pigmy Pouter, cock. Third prize
Blue Pigmy Pouter, hen. Fourth prize
Red or Yellow Pigmy Pouter, cock. Second prize
Red or Yellow Pigmy Pouter, 1904. Third prize
Red or Yellow Pigmy Pouter, 1904. Fourth prize
Red or Yellow Pigmy Pouter, 1904. Seventh prize
White Pigmy Pouter, hen. First prize
White Pigmy Pouter, hen. Fifth prize
White Pigmy Pouter, 1904. Second prize
J.H. Duer, Buffalo
White Working Homer, cock. Third prize
White Working Homer, hen. Sixth prize
White Working Homer, 1904. First prize
White Working Homer, 1904. Second prize
White Working Homer, 1904. Fourth prize
White Working Homer, 1904. Fifth prize
Dr. L.H. Jones, Rome
Black Pigmy Pouter, cock. Fourth prize
Black Pigmy Pouter, 1904. Second prize
Black Pigmy Pouter, 1904. Fourth prize
Blue Pigmy Pouter, cock Sixth prize
Blue Pigmy Pouter, hen. Second prize
Blue Pigmy Pouter, hen. Sixth prize
Blue Pigmy Pouter, 1904. Second prize
Blue Pigmy Pouter, 1904. Fourth prize
Blue Pigmy Pouter, 1904. Sixth prize
Red or Yellow Pigmy Pouter, cock. Fourth prize
Red or Yellow Pigmy Pouter, hen. First prize
Red or Yellow Pigmy Pouter, 1904. Second prize
Red or Yellow Pigmy Pouter, 1904. Fifth prize
Silver Pigmy Pouter, hen. Second prize
Silver Pigmy Pouter, 1904. Second prize
White Pigmy Pouter, cock. Third prize
White Pigmy Pouter, hen. Third prize
White Pigmy Pouter, hen. Fourth prize
White Pigmy Pouter, 1904. First prize
White Pigmy Pouter, 1904. Fourth prize
Any Other Color Pigmy Pouter, hen. Second prize
Any Other Color Pigmy Pouter, 1904. First prize
Any Other Color Pigmy Pouter, 1904. Fourth prize
Any Other Color Pigmy Pouter, 1904. Fifth prize
J.A. Sprakers, Sprakers
Blue Runts, hen. Third prize
Damascene, cock. First prize
Damascene, hen. First prize
A. Samuels, Buffalo
Black Snip Swallow, cock. Second prize
Black Snip Swallow, hen. Second prize
Black Snip Swallow, hen. Fourth prize
Black Snip Swallow, 1904. Second prize
Black Snip Swallow, 1904. Third prize
Blue Snip Swallow, cock. Second prize
Blue Snip Swallow, cock. Third prize
Blue Snip Swallow, hen. Third prize
Blue Snip Swallow, hen. Fourth prize
Blue Snip Swallow, 1904. First prize
Blue Snip Swallow, 1904. Second prize
Red Snip Swallow, cock. Second prize
Red Snip Swallow, cock. Third prize
Red Snip Swallow, hen. First prize
Red Snip Swallow, hen. Second prize
Red Snip Swallow, 1904. First prize
Red Snip Swallow, 1904. Second prize
Any Other Color Snip Swallow, cock. Third prize
Any Other Color Snip Swallow, hen. Third prize
Full Head White Barred Swallow cock. Second prize
Full Head White Barred Swallow, cock. Third prize
Full Head White Barred Swallow, hen. First prize
Full Head White Barred Swallow, hen. Third prize
Full Head White Barred Swallow, 1904. Second prize
Full Head White Barred Swallow, 1904. Third prize
Yellow Full Head White Barred Swallow, cock. Second prize
Yellow Full Head White Barred Swallow, cock. Third prize
Yellow Full Head White Barred Swallow, hen. First prize
Yellow Full Head White Barred Swallow, hen. Second prize
Yellow Full Head White Barred Swallow, 1904. First prize
Yellow Full Head White Barred Swallow, 1904. Second prize
Roller Parlor Tumblers, cock. First prize
Roller Parlor Tumblers, hen. Second prize

[Illustration: TRANSPORTATION BUILDING]

CHAPTER XII

Horticulture Exhibit and Schedule of Awards

HORTICULTURE EXHIBIT

By CHARLES H. VICK

Superintendent of Horticulture

[Illustration]

At a meeting of the Louisiana Purchase Exposition Commission of the
State of New York, held June 10, 1903, Charles H. Vick, of Rochester,
N.Y., was appointed as Superintendent of Horticulture, and an
appropriation of $15,000 was made for the exhibit in that department.
This amount was subsequently increased to $20,000. The work was
inaugurated July first, and offices were opened at 46 Elwood building,
Rochester, N.Y.

METHODS OF SOLICITING FRUIT

Many hundred letters were mailed to the fruit growers of the State
soliciting the donation of fruit for an exhibit at St. Louis. The number
of replies received was so small that it was necessary again to
circularize the growers offering to pay a reasonable price for
exhibition fruit. Even this offer did not bring forth anything like a
sufficient quantity of fruit to make a suitable exhibit. The State was
then divided into six sections and competent men appointed to canvass
thoroughly each section and buy fruit. A large collection of fine
specimens of fruit were procured by this method, and as a result of this
canvass exhibits were procured from every fruit growing county in the
State. This fruit was all collected at the Gleason cold storage
warehouse at Brighton, near Rochester, N.Y., and on December 1, 1903, a
shipment of two cars, containing four hundred barrels of apples,
fifty-five bushel boxes of pears and forty baskets of grapes were
forwarded to the Mound City cold storage warehouse at St. Louis.

LOCATION OF EXHIBIT

The exhibit was housed in the Palace of Horticulture, which, although
located in a somewhat remote part of the grounds, received its full
share of Exposition visitors, all of whom were deeply interested in the
magnificent displays of fruit found there.

The State of New York was assigned 4,000 square feet of space
advantageously located near the northeast corner of the building. To the
west were the exhibits of Illinois and Missouri, and to the east those
of Minnesota and Washington, while Colorado bounded New York on the
south and Pennsylvania on the north. In August, New York was assigned
the space surrendered by Pennsylvania, approximately 1,200 square feet,
to accommodate the large exhibit of grapes from the Central New York
growers and from the Chautauqua Grape and Wine Association.

THE INSTALLATION

The space included three distinct sections, Nos. 40, 41 and 43,
completely surrounded by aisles, thus affording an excellent opportunity
of viewing the exhibit from all sides. On account of this an open
installation was erected. Around section 43 was thrown an open facade,
consisting of columns supporting a handsome cornice, which bore the coat
of arms of the State and the words "The State of New York" on each side.
On the cornice rested fifteen fine specimens of Boston ferns.

The fruit was displayed upon tables of varying lengths and from three to
four feet in width. In the center of this space was the office of the
Superintendent. Sections 40 and 41 were within the zone in which low
installation was required by the Exposition authorities, so that no
facade was erected in these sections, the name of the State being shown
upon handsome ornamental gilt signs, placed upon the tables and
suspended over the exhibit. The entire installation was of white enamel,
kept spotlessly clean. The plates used were of special design. The
center was white, with the monogram in green letters, "L. P. E., 1904,"
and a wide green border, with a gold band. The white and green furnished
a most appropriate background for the varicolored fruit and the effect
was most pleasing as the eye swept over the whole exhibit.

A WORD OF COMMENDATION

On the opening day of the Fair, April thirtieth, New York's exhibit of
fruit was complete in every detail. In fact of the thirty-five States,
Canada and Mexico represented, New York was the only State to have its
exhibit installed and ready for exhibition when the doors of the Palace
of Horticulture were thrown open to the public, which called forth a
special word of commendation from the Chief of the Department of
Horticulture, Honorable F. W. Taylor. Owing to the fact that at that
time the other States were not prepared to make a display, it was deemed
inadvisable to exhibit a large number of varieties, so that while the
entire space was covered with fruit, the exhibit consisted of but
thirty-one varieties of apples, ten of pears and three of grapes, as
follows:

Apples: Fallawater, Swarr, Golden Russet, Snow,
Belleflower, Sweet Russet, Cline's Red, Red Rock, Holland
Pippin, Hubbardston Nonesuch, Deacon Jones,
Judson, Sklanka Bog, Peach, Sutton Beauty, Flower of
Genesee, Baldwin, Lady, Kirkland Pippin, Greening,
Spitzenburg, Northern Spy, Walbridge, Seek-no-Further,
McIntosh, Grimes' Golden, Wagener, Mann, Roxbury,
Russet, King, Canada Red
Pears: Kieffer, Duchess, Vergalieu, Josephine, Diel,
Beurre d'Anjou, Beurre Bosc, Lawrence, Mt. Vernon,
Beurre Clairgeau
Grapes: Virgennes, Diana, Catawba

A HIGH STANDARD OF EXCELLENCE

From the opening to the close of the Fair, December first, New York's
exhibit of fruit was maintained at a uniformly high standard of
excellence. The total number of varieties of fruit exhibited was as
follows:

Apples ......... 424 varieties
Cherries ....... 31 "
Currants ....... 4 "
Gooseberries ... 1 "
Grapes ......... 150 "
Pears .......... 152 "
Plums .......... 129 "
Quinces ........ 8 "
Peaches ........ 14 "
Strawberries ... 1 "

The Empire State far outstripped her sister States as to number of
varieties of fruit, displaying twice as many varieties of apples, pears
and plums, and more than three times as many varieties of grapes as her
nearest competitor, and this be it said, in a display of fruits never
before equaled either in size, variety or quality.

RECORD OF ENTRIES

Over 2,000 individual entries of fruit were made during the season, and
as all of the fruit was entered twice, once for the general collection
of the State and again for the grower, the total number of entries was
nearly five thousand. An accurate record was kept of all entries, the
following information being carefully tabulated:
The name and address of the exhibitor.
Date of removal from cold storage.
Date placed upon the table.
Date of removal from the table.
Remarks concerning its condition.

FRUIT of 1904

The new fruit of the fall of 1904, while free from rust and of good
color, was somewhat smaller in size than the fruit of 1903; nevertheless
it made a grand display, and from the opening to the close of the Fair
from 2,000 to 2,500 plates of fruit, including never less than 150
varieties of apples, were admired by the thousands of visitors.

APPLES

The apples placed in cold storage at St. Louis in December of 1903 were
found to be in almost perfect condition when opened in April, and, with
a few exceptions, continued so throughout the season. Most of the apples
were wrapped first in tissue and then in oiled paper and firmly packed
in barrels well lined with corrugated paper, with excelsior cushions in
each end.

Owing to the fact that so much depends upon the condition of fruit when
picked, and the necessity of placing it in cold storage as soon as
picked, it was a difficult matter to make a comparative test of the
keeping qualities of the different varieties. For instance, of two
different collections of Baldwins (one of the best keepers), placed on
the tables at the same time, one lot held up in perfect condition for
several weeks while the other went down in as many days.

The varieties showing the best keeping qualities were Baldwin,
Spitzenberg, Russet, Northern Spy and Canada Red. These varieties were
kept in cold storage and placed on the tables as late in the season as
November fifteenth, when they were found to have retained their color,
firmness and flavor.

Some of the fall varieties, which are ordinarily supposed to be poor
keepers, came out of cold storage in perfect condition and kept
remarkably well after being placed on the tables. Among these the
Alexander, Fallawater, Holland Pippin, McIntosh and Rome Beauty were the
best.

A collection of Fallawaters from W.R. Fitch, of Rushville, N.Y., were
placed on the tables April twenty-ninth, when they attracted
considerable attention on account of their unusual size and fine color,
and remained in splendid condition for weeks. While somewhat shriveled
and dried up, they showed no signs of decay when removed from the tables
July twentieth. The same is true of a collection of Holland Pippins and
McIntoshes placed on exhibition at the same time.

A collection of Alexanders from J.B. Collamer, of Hilton, will serve as
an illustration of the advantages of picking at the proper time,
handling with care and placing in cold storage immediately. These apples
were exhibited for a week at the State Fair held at Syracuse in
September of 1903. They were then wrapped, packed and sent to St. Louis,
where they were kept in cold storage until June twenty-sixth, when they
were placed on exhibition until after the visit of Governor Odell, June
twenty-ninth. On June thirtieth they were rewrapped and repacked and
sent back to cold storage until a few days before the State Fair at
Syracuse in September of 1904, when they were shipped to Syracuse and
again exhibited for a week. At the close of the State Fair they were
again returned to St. Louis and exhibited for two weeks.

The Newtown Pippin is another variety which showed excellent keeping
qualities. On August twelfth a collection of forty-six plates from Henry
D. Lewis, of Annandale, was taken out of cold storage and placed on
exhibition. They held up in good condition until the thirtieth of
August, during the hottest weather of the season.

The Greenings, while large in size, of fine color, and apparently in
perfect condition when packed, invariably came out of cold storage badly
scalded and discolored. In fact, there were only three or four lots
which were entirely free from scald.

In September, large additions of new fruit were made to the exhibit from
individual growers, and also from the New York Agricultural Experiment
Station at Geneva.

George W. Anderson, Charles N. Baker, Samuel J. Wells and T.H. King are
among the exhibitors who deserve special mention for the quality and
extent of their exhibits.

A complete list of the 424 varieties of apples exhibited appears
following the list of exhibitors.

GRAPES

The grape industry of New York had adequate and successful
representation at the St. Louis Exposition, as a department of the
general Horticultural Exhibit. This industry in New York is one of large
and steadily increasing importance. The State ranks second only to
California in the production of grapes, and the showing made in the
Horticulture building was a revelation to thousands of visitors who
there obtained their first knowledge of the extent of the viticulture
industry in New York.

This sign was conspicuously displayed over the exhibit of grapes:

"NEW YORK LEADS IN TABLE GRAPES

"600,000 acres; 30,000,000 vines; crop worth $2,763,711
annually."

These figures are from census reports, and represent an advance of 198
per cent in the industry over its condition as represented at the
Columbian Exposition in 1893. There is scarcely another such record of
increase in the whole range of industries of the United States.

No attempt was made to show viticulture in any other way than by its
product, but an almost continuous display of grapes was kept on the
tables from the opening of the Exposition to its close. This in itself
was a noteworthy achievement, for it included a display of cold storage
grapes from the crop of 1903 up to the second week of July, 1904,
something never before attempted. A display of forced fruit and early
varieties began shortly after that date.

A collection of hot-house grapes grown by Mr. David M. Dunning, of
Auburn, was an interesting feature of the grape exhibit and amazed
crowds of visitors on account of their size and handsome appearance. The
varieties were Barbarossa and Muscat Hamburg. One cluster of the latter
variety weighed nine pounds and measured seventeen inches in length,
exclusive of stem. This collection of grapes far surpassed anything of
the kind shown in the Horticulture building, not even excepting
California specimens.

The varieties in cold storage were as follows: Catawba, Diana, Iona,
Isabella, Niagara, Salem and Virgennes. Of these varieties, the Catawba
and Virgennes kept the longest. They were taken from cold storage July
third and placed upon exhibition for a week, at the end of which time
they were found to have retained their color and flavor perfectly. This
was fully one month later than grapes were preserved at the Pan-American
Exposition, notwithstanding the difference in distance between Buffalo
and St. Louis from the vineyards. The Diana and Iona were close seconds
in keeping qualities, while the Isabella rattled badly and the Niagara
showed discoloration, though both retained fairly good flavor.

The display proper of the 1904 crop began early in September. This
display was entirely made up of fruit contributed by the growers of the
Chautauqua and Keuka Lake districts. These two districts were
represented about in proportion to their acreages and products.

The grapes were well wrapped in paper and packed in a new style paper
grape basket, furnished by Mullen Bros. Paper Company, of St. Joseph,
Michigan. These baskets were packed in spring crates, and the grapes,
with a very few exceptions, carried in perfect condition.

The grape exhibit was made adjacent to the rest of the New York exhibit.
The tables afforded room for about 2,000 plates. The display was made up
largely of Concord, Catawba, Niagara, Virgennes, Campbell Early and
other commercial varieties.

The rarer varieties, however, were not neglected, as will be seen from
the list of one hundred and fifty varieties appearing elsewhere.

PEARS

In October of 1903, fifty-five bushel boxes of pears were placed in cold
storage to be used for the Exposition. Of this number, twenty-five boxes
were purchased from David K. Bell, of Brighton, and the balance came in
single bushels from some of the best growers of the State. The pears,
like the apples, were wrapped first in heavy tissue paper and then in
oiled paper.

The following is a list of the varieties kept in cold storage: Beurre
d'Anjou, Beurre Bosc, Beurre Clairgeau, Beurre Diel, Angouleme,
Columbia, Duchess, Howell, Josephine of Malines, Kieffer, Lawrence, Mt.
Vernon, Rutter and Vergalieu.

On April twenty-fifth, when the boxes were examined and a selection made
for the opening day, the Duchess was found in poorer condition than any
of the other varieties. Notwithstanding this fact, a continuous exhibit
of Duchess pears was made until May thirtieth. All the other varieties
were in prime condition, and were displayed in lots of fifty plates
until May twenty-sixth, when one grand exhibit was made, consisting of
four hundred plates of fifteen varieties. This display continued in good
condition until the sixteenth of June, in spite of the extreme hot
weather at that time, the Anjou, Angouleme, Bosc, Clairgeau, Columbia,
Howell and Kieffer keeping extremely well until that date.

The display in the fall of 1904 attracted a great deal of attention, not
alone from visitors, but also from the superintendents of horticulture
from the other States and from fruit growers in general. On September
nineteenth, one hundred and forty-two varieties were exhibited from
Ellwanger & Barry, of Rochester; on September twenty-first, twenty
varieties were exhibited from David K. Bell, of Brighton, in addition to
the general display from almost every section of the State, making an
exhibit of pears never before equaled.

A complete list of the one hundred and fifty-two varieties of pears
exhibited will be found following the list of exhibitors.

PLUMS

As the result of a bountiful plum crop, the display of this luscious and
popular fruit was unusually large and fine. The first shipment,
consisting of Early Red June, was received from F. E. Dawley, of
Fayetteville, on August fifth, and from that time until September
twenty-sixth, additions were made almost daily. One hundred and
twenty-eight varieties, arrayed on hundreds of plates, and occupying
nearly a third of the New York space, compelled the attention and
admiration of every passer-by. And indeed, it was an attractive sight,
from the stand-point of color alone, comprising, as it did, nearly every
shade of green, yellow, purple, blue, orange and red.

The varieties attracting the most attention were Abundance, Arch Duke,
Burbank, Coe's Golden Drop, Grand Duke, Quackenboss and St. Lawrence.
The display of Burbank was the largest and finest ever shown, the best
two lots coming from Fred H. Teats, of Williamson, and T. H. King, of
Trumansburg.

Splendid collections were also received from F. E. Dawley, of
Fayetteville, consisting of eleven varieties; S. D. Willard, of Geneva,
twenty-three varieties; New York Agricultural Experiment Station, at
Geneva, one hundred and five varieties.

A total of one hundred and twenty-eight varieties were exhibited; all of
the varieties are listed following the list of exhibitors.

CHERRIES

Thirty-one varieties of cherries were exhibited, the largest exhibit
coming from the New York Agricultural Experiment Station. No other State
excelled in number of varieties.

See the list following the list of exhibitors.

PEACHES

New York's peach crop was not up to the usual standard, being more or
less infected with rust and lacking in color. It was also found to be a
difficult matter to get shipments to St. Louis in good condition.

There were liberal quantities of such varieties as were shown, a list of
which appears following the list of exhibitors.

QUINCES

The crop of 1904 was unusually small and inferior in quality.
Nevertheless a fairly good exhibit was made.

The varieties shown appear following the list of exhibitors.

CURRANTS

It was impossible to make a general display of small fruits, owing to
the distance from New York to St. Louis. Four varieties of currants were
shown, however, the Perfection Currant, from C. G. Hooker, of Rochester,
excelling in size, quality and flavor any currant exhibited.

A list of varieties appears following the list of exhibitors.

GOOSEBERRIES

The gooseberry crop was a total failure in New York, and only one small
exhibit was made of the Downing.

STRAWBERRIES

It was the intention to make a large exhibit of strawberries, and
arrangements were partially made with Mr. L. J. Farmer, of Pulaski, to
collect this exhibit, but owing to the very poor condition of shipments
received from Illinois, Missouri and other nearby States, the plan was
abandoned, as it was feared that the berries would be spoiled in
transit. One exhibit, however, was made. This was the Ryckman strawberry
and came from G. E. Ryckman, of Brocton. Owing to extreme care in
packing, this small exhibit came in fairly good condition, and excited
much comment on account of its size, color, fine flavor and prolific
production.

PLANTS AND FLOWERS

The exhibit of plants and flowers was, for the most part, made out of
doors in beds, which were attractively laid out in the grounds
surrounding the Horticulture and Agriculture buildings. The extent of
the grounds afforded opportunity for the massing of the different
varieties of hardy plants, such as roses, peonies, hydrangeas, and also
of the newer varieties of cannas and geraniums. In the conservatory
adjoining the Horticulture building proper were exhibited fine
collections of ferns and a large display of gladiolas, and also one of
peonies.

SOME GRATIFYING COMPARISONS

The following statistics from the United States census of 1903 may be of
interest:

New York leads in the production of fruit, exclusive of subtropical
fruits. Twelve and one-tenth per cent of the fruit production of the
United States is in New York.

Orchard fruit of 1903 was valued at $10,542,272
Grapes of 1903 were valued at 2,763,711
Small fruits of 1903 were valued at 2,538,363

The following table will give an idea of the extensive cultivation of
small fruits:
Acres Product-quarts

Raspberries 12,376 17,575,530
Strawberries 7,311 13,846,860
Currants 2,594 4,584,080
Blackberries 2,060 3,167,090
Other berries 710 862,107

Number of vines Product-pounds

Grapes 29,636,316 247,689,056

From the following a comparison may be drawn between the number of trees
and apple product of the two leading apple states:

Number of trees Product-bushels

New York 15,054,832 24,111,257
Missouri 20,040,399 6,496,436

The average number of apple trees per farm in the United States was
74.5; the same for New York was 86.2. The average production in bushels
per farm in the United States was 64.8; the same for New York was 138.1.

A considerable proportion of the trees in Missouri, quoted above, are
young trees, and the relative products will soon show far different
results unless New York fruit growers awake to the situation. In all of
the western fruit growing states the annual planting of young trees is
rapidly increasing, a precaution which our fruit growers are not taking
to any great extent. Moreover, the lack of interest on the part of New
York growers in expositions and the opportunity there afforded for
advertising the superiority of New York products is a subject for
comment. It is in marked contrast to the interest and progressive spirit
of the growers in the western states who never lose such an opportunity,
and are gradually working into the front ranks of fruit production. In
many of the western states no public funds nor machinery were provided
for a horticultural exhibit at St. Louis, but very creditable exhibits
were prepared, the entire expense of the same being borne by fruit
growers' associations. In marked contrast is a rather unfortunate
precedent heretofore adopted in the State of New York, and of necessity
followed at St. Louis, viz.: That the State, in order to obtain a
creditable exhibit, must pay a fancy price for fruit for exhibition
purposes and allow the seller to receive the award upon fruit which is
no longer his own property.

THE STAFF

In addition to the superintendent the staff connected with the
department consisted of James G. Patterson, of Sheridan, assistant
superintendent; John W. Coughtry, of New Scotland, and Sherman T. Lewis,
of Johnsonburg, assistants in charge of fruit exhibit; A. M. Loomis, of
Fredonia, assistant in charge of viticulture, and Miss Bessie J.
Hutchinson, of Rochester, stenographer. One and all they served the
Commission and the State faithfully and efficiently.

AWARDS

The State received a total of 295 awards, divided as follows: A grand
prize for installation, a grand prize for the collective State exhibit
of fruit, 19 gold medals, 142 silver medals and 132 bronze medals. Owing
to the rules and regulations governing the system of awards, however,
prizes were not so freely distributed as at the World's Fair at Chicago,
or the Pan American Exposition at Buffalo. Heretofore it has always been
the custom to allow the exhibitor a medal for a collection of apples,
another for a collection of pears, another for plums, etc., while at St.
Louis only one award was allowed an exhibitor for his entire collective
exhibit. The jury in the Department of Horticulture was on duty
throughout the Exposition period, and as soon as an exhibit was placed
upon the tables it was promptly passed upon by the jury, due application
having been made.

_Catalogue of Exhibitors in the Department of Horticulture, with the
Award, if Any, Received by Each_

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