Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on August 12, 1896 · Page 1
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August 12, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

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Logansport, Indiana
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Wednesday, August 12, 1896
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|if|«^fs5f^^4w^ fc^ip??$5^!|1^ ™ : V;Kl '••: ": '• 'S: : 'W« ?' Y '''•'"' ' '" - ' ' ''" _ 'mi '"' •^v-^v-^B ' •«• '' : _J^ "'• '•-'•—'•' : ' ^-' : '. ~i- : ' mmm."j-~^i '' an'''^ ••'••'^-^:'.>'<••' fc. • •.•' ; ':" " '.' '"-• • W • ' 'jr~+i '' HBT 1 - '-»• m ' W '^ifc. "V A "W"' THE LO VOL. XXI. LOaANSPORT, INDIANA;WEDNESDAY MO^TO, AUGUST 12; 1896. NO. 192 A Great Purchase 2,000 Shirt Waists Bought At 25C on The Dollar. $3.50 and $4.00 qualities now $1.50 3.00 and 2.50 qualities now 1.00 2.00 and 1.50 qualities now 76 1.25 and 1.00 qualities now 69 75 and 50 qualities now 39 Come early and get first choice. All Wash Goods at your own prices. 5,000 yards Organdy the best in market .¥/• All our "All-But-Silk" New Dress Goods / 72 Many more Attractive Bargains in every department. We must clean up our buyers are east and in a very few days the NEW FALL GOODS wi'l be rolling in. 409-111 BROADWAY. 306 FOURTH ST Clothes up to, JDate . . Have been in great favor at our establishment. Faot Is no one 'has a finer Hue of woolens and worsteds to select from th ours, • . . Important Features ... in the make-up oflour clothes work their superiority, We are not thejoheapest tailors but claim to be the best. Carl.W. Keller, Tailor and Draper. 3" Market Street. See Our Prices on Granite Ware 4 quart Sauce Pan . . . ..... 6 quart Sauce Pan ..... . 8 quart Sauce Pan . . . . 10 quart Sauce Pan . '. . . . 12 quart Sauce .^an . ... . 6 quart Milk Pah , A quart Coffee Pot^ ..... 6 pint Tea Pot , . . . • . • No. 28 Wash Pan . . . . . No. 30 Wash Pan . . , . . Cuspidors - * . . . • « • T. J. FLANEQIN, 310 Market St. 25c 35c 40c 5Oc 66c 16c 50c 20c 25c Natural and Artificial Gas Bills due the first of each month, ten day's grace, All bills payable at the of flee of the Company, 317 Pearl Street. Special—Low rates on heaters during the months of May, June, July August and Sept- tern be r. Invitations- Are always appreciated »nd especially so when theyjaro . tastefully gotten up. THE JOURNAL Job Printing Department is making a specialty of . . • INVITATIONS, PROGRAMS. LETTERHEADS, NOTE HEADS. BILL HEADS,: STATEMENTS, CARDS, 'CIRCULARS, ETC.; ETC. Latest Styles in Fancy Type and Material. PROTECT YOUR EYES. The Hlrchberc Optical Co.* . The well-known ;Speol&lUt8>;ot :Neir York nave appointed D. A; HACK aadgent for theicoolebrated Spectacles and I Jf. eU8ses,«T«rf'p«lrgnarsnt«!d, i --'-'; • . D. A. HAUK has completa Rsaottment an'<J invites all to 8&tWj themMlTM of the great' superiority of tbueioodi OTW . anjmsnafictuwd, at the store of D. A. H.IIJK, Sole agent. fo r ' Logansport Ind. ' . , No Peddlers Sopplted. . BEACHES CANTON. Bryan Pays His Compliment!? t MoKinley's Home'Town. His Reception at .Pittsburgh — Twi Big Meetings—No More Speeches En RbUteV Canton, 0., Aug. •It'HJVhen the 12:0 Pennsylvania train pulled into Canton Monday 15 minutes- Into;- bearing Mr Bryan 'into this populous Stark county the. home of McKinley; with 100;000'pop nlation, people turned^-out in 'thousand to greet their feUo\y-to\vrsman's op ponentand Mr. Bryan retitrnud thecom pliment in his speccJi:wJ-Fe"snicl: "I am Rlufl In this clly,;>tne-Borne of my distinguished opponent, .tor t'estlfyr to: hi high character and personal worth. [Ap nlau?e:tremendous cheurlnBtorMcIClnloy. I shall bo satisfied—the "speaker, was here Interrupted by renc-wed cheering for Mo Klnlcy—I shall be satlsfiqcUU. »s a private individual I may be aUle' to stand beside him In public esteem, bu(;Tnyfrlends, this Is not a contest between ptisan's.''- It mat- tors little to tho Amerlcaij.-p.qople whether your distinguished townsman .or.myself us Individuals occupy the chief executive position In the greatest nation 1 upon' earth But' it does matter fpr ; )vhtu: policies a president shall stand, /..^tLJn-. ,this..cam- jml£n persons are lost y1i,7it-'br.iri the Interest of tho cause wlilcli- thbse''person8 represent." •••'•'•' f .'•• .'• ••' "To my neighbors att.h^nie, I say that If they believe my opponent should be elected, 1 slip.ll' bear them no 111 will, and I have FO Ills'ba.no.t.represent a freeiriiufs['will, al- tliousnv,lt'.ma»f:result Irr-Keepinj; your dls- tln&ulsAJsd.citlien amonsjyou.-as ff.towns- an-.s^U'.'V.V ''[Loud appU..us"cJ .-,;.>;-..-.. \VhlleVthe'-Bryan dembustcatipu..was etrations, in.his honor. Wh(5n;the.;tr.ain tolled, i)vto the union stat'ion, at o'clock' Vsev.eral thousand people filled nearly nil available space in and about that structure, and as. Mr. -,,tt.ry.an alighted from his car in charge of lotUl reception committees he was wildly cheered. . , . . After dinner Mr. nnjl -Mrs. Bryan went to the Grand opera house, whore the democratic cnndidute.flddressed ah Immense audience. iVlieii Mr. IJryan be- ganlip ipeiExhis voice' iVdH husky and *h)i^d^8ignr.of failing under the fie- ycreVitraJn/cf .the past few days. He spoke', J6r;;i$Snimites, .was .frequently t down in a storm of apr etrcets were crowded .e to the_ pentral, hotel r.nd(the nojjinnee received 'many, lusty :.Th|e^istreet in front of the Ccn- sL !j>aj§bed with people, but the foreejifja passageway and the e arid' his party were, able to •Blight. In response to continuous cheer* ingVMr. Bryap appeared pn'$l»p;balcony of ••{ho hotel.. .He would 'not. make., a ., .Mr! Bryan said there were many people who honestly believed •thntithis na; tion was not strong.enou'gh .to,lcgjslate. for itself, and that an,at;tefnp£,to..d.o so. would bring-igreat disasters^ ^l much we may respect their honesty, we must enter into a right and just struggle with them because financial .domin.-. Ion by a foreign power is as.daiigerous. to the liberties of the. people ;: as -political dominion. He ; , concluded : by thanking the audience ..for ..itsj interest and said he appealed with- confidence to the toiling masses 'ofihe country "for an American system/of finance for an American people, adjh'inis.tiered .by Americans." Mr. Bland followed and Other speakers discussed "the issues of the campaign. . ;' .' 1 ' ' ' ,' ,. A Second Meeting. Next door, in the Avenue theater, the ecene in the Grand opera'hduse was repeated .with emphasis. Mr. Bryan went tiere after' speaking in the .Grand and witnessed another demonstration in his honor. His remarks there were intend ed to be very brief, 'butrjust'aa.he was closing somebody asked him -to explain what, sixteen to one meant;'arid he continued his speech, going "into the silver question. • V; <.""•' While the two meetings were in progress the streets in that. vicinity were jacked with people. ( A heavy rain sent many of them to shelter, 'but the : great- cr number held their places and cheered vigorously as Mr. Bryan! ;Cftme out to ;ake his carriage. A short reception to Hr, -and Mrs, Bryan and. Mr." and Mrs. : 31an4 'followed at the home of the'Ean- dall|\tlub, ajja, then, the- fatigued nomi- ]his t{xed companlons^vent back entr^f.and to bed.'"';' '.•'.•'.• Vj'., ''At 'tfalUUtOIVBf-Vjb*:-' •' ' Aug>. 11.— Candidate tators also gath'fered: arouncl. mere • vvas- more cheering' as Mr.,.Bryan ap- 'peared and the 'feTV-mdments the train remained at the,'statio^ were spent in handshaking. 'Mri'.6ryah's voice is in very bad coudiVion'..' Monday's speech- iiuiking ordeal'caused a hoarseness and he will have, to 'be' careful to keep it-in good condition 'for t'is New York speech. '-Nearly 1,000 people were Svuiting for Mr. Bryaji at Johnstown^ . The train .(Lopped short of the statioli- and there •was a mad rush of the crmviH down the tracks to the rear car', "Ex-Congress- -ntari Kerr presented MrVBryan and Mr. Bland, both of whom were roundly ch'ee'reil, Neither Bpoke/but Mr. Bryan shook ha.nds' with a large number of pi-rsons. : At Cresson, 300 residents greeted t-he train nnd cheered the nominee, with whom many shook hands. Kx-Gov. I Fogg, o£ Texas, who is"a'!ao en route to New York,.was discovered in a forward car of the-train, and Mr. Bryan invited him to his coach just before Cresson was reached. Huntingdon, Fa., Aug.'11.—Alloona gave Mr. Bryan a-.-routing reception. When the train carn'e to-'a standstill in the station there, fliobsahds of people were lined up'along the tracks. Many others were crowding .balconies and windows of neighboring..houses, while box cars and other;points of vantage were lined with workmen from the railroad shops. The Bryan and Sewall club, bearing badges inscribed "sixteen to one," led the enthusiasm. The ap- .pcarnnce of Mr. Bryan-'pn the train platform brought out a mighty, cheer. There was. a struggle, to'get near him and much confusion./resiilted. There were yells of "Bryan"'and "speech." Standing beside' Mr. : Bryan w'a.s Mr. Bland, and the latter;started to address the audience. The- crowd cheered Bland, but it did not : want-t.o hear him speak, and cries of'"Brynn, Bryan" drowned his words. ,'. . •;......' ., ., Then ex-Congressman Kerr managed to make some remarks. This was interrupted with more .cries,for the candidate, but Mr. Bryan shook his head and placing his hand to his throat, called out in a husky voice: "I can't, boys, I can't." -*-.j,;: :.•/-:. .' • Then a ruBh^to.waTd the.car was made and Mr. and'Mrs, .Bryan/went through the handshaking ordealfointil the train moved out at 11:05 GETTING COOLER That Is What They Say at the Weather Bureau Reports of Come Fatal itie* in - Still the East Continue Hot in Chicago, Aug. 11.—The hot spell is breaking up, according to the announcement of the weather bureau Tuesday morning. Belief from the heat is coming. Forecast Official Cox says that the worst of the hot, spell is over, and that it will be cooler from now on. Yet Tuesday eclipsed all records of prostrations and deaths. Up to jioon S5 deaths hud 'been reported to the health department. Of these 22 were from sunstroke. There were- 1G-1 deaths reported, the highest in :my day since ]SS7. Of these ?-~ diiid from heat prostration. Fewer Pro»t.rtttlon» In St. Louis. St. I,aiiis,AUf*.ll.—There was a slight decrease in number of heat prostrations and deaths in the past 24 hours as compared with those of similar periods -sinuu August J. Monday's prostrations numbered 3S, and the fatalities were but five. The health department has issued 33 burial permits for victims of the fearful hent of Sunday and Monday. Hundreds of horses have succumbed to :hi! .intensity of the sun's rays, and A HOLOCAUST. Twenty Foraoni Thought 1 .'.'to Ha-re r«r- iihed In the Flumes In.New York. New York, Aug., .ll.rr-It- is believed that about S3 people were burned to death in a fire, which broke out shortly before three o'clock Tuesday afternoon (n .tHc-six-story'^brick building at 46 and 407 Greenwich 'street, occupied .by ihel : A. K.. Warren . electrical works causedjjhe.fire is not known, bu _ few, minutejjS^ter, .the^utbreak sev eraj eXplosiori^o'ciSurred which cut of !ho escape of,many of those in .the Wilding.' A man's'body'could be seen ori l! 'theXfireVeacap^"'6n*tlii v fbut l th floor Aboii^-50 men were working in the DJ)Hdlng,andit,is notbelieycd that more iJjflji;30.- escaped 1 -wltSthelrli'ves. Their '"' ' ou «ld.fi2t'ftJ!':ite -PFpj^pt ttoo he'building-were:so.badly burned tha ,hey had to be; .taken;'to the Hudson street hospital...: : T-' ... , ; U. A. W. MEET. Bryan; rejaohed the Unj^n, station in >lttsKurKH' v Tne«day"ta"o£ning. at 7: 30' o'clock (isi.-in time te fcASc& the Penh- sylvanlaVti-aUi' which left JorTTew York' '' " nt conductor, of the" xain'-,jwSS: cirying "All aboard" when .Ir, .a'nd'i'Mra. Bryan ,8'nd''iBqfaeiothers ' 1 : - down/ \o- ,$he r sta.1;lpn iiT-kriot of Eittsburgn' ; rfem- vfefre-Jiit 1 the Uniau_station to see Ir;VBryah*off and they, cheered _hlm with a vidU^iA the triin taOTed'out { '- " The ; ;flrsi ; s,top was 1 at'"" 6reehlSburg, which'. 1 *as^ reached at i 8,;,3p.;^-: -$ -cheer 'rom 'tiio'iCetation platf orm\ ajinounced. o Mr; Bryan 'that he di'd'Onbt la^U'spp- brtefs there/-; The demoer,atie'.. : .ciub,of he tovvi';; stepping tcr;thB 'music' Of a rurh corgsifimarched to the rear.pf the: ruin trod', several hun'Sre^-'Ot^r spec- Wheelmen Are En Joying iThemielvel *t LouKvllle In Anticipation of the Kacu. Louisville, Ky., ,-,Aug. : , Jl.— The first lay. of the League" of. American Wheelmen national'; .meet was : started with runs to the surrounding, points of inter- Bt in which hundrcds^of visitors par- icipatcd. The ;ricea. .begin Thursday and until then- the- programme includes mly such meansKof'. entertainment as an be furnished' in-.the usual smo_kers, ft watermelon ; feast;..! ^Wednesday and •umerous runs. .:. : The "annual century uns of the league-. will.::. take place Vednesday over, -the, course between isville and Frankfort orer which ten ears, ago . the ,,-,flrst;. century run ever made in the countrjvjvns.-run. THE, TATLORS! '_;SJRIKE. Cooperative Shop* ^.Are Being Opened— Some ContTActori-Mfo Agreements. New .York, Augl/nf— Sixty cooperative shops' were, opep'ed Tuesday morning, by brotherhood .^tailors, employing about' 800 men l ...fIjeader-Schoenneld declares that-:by: Sfttiurclay. 'next.sufficient cooperativa shojiisyjv^uli be opened to ' '" employ all the fi^ii 'end '"the unsigned ' ' contractors woul'd 'Be^iiBable to obtain hands. ' ' •;. : ;:'' : ; ;.""i' -. •• , ; . Over 200 contractors; h&ye i' signed the brotherhoods', newragreement. , Their shops employ^- 4,pijO.,'Tnen,' The ponts makers' union', ii-opprts". a' steady in, crease in the number ,pf-, contractors signing agreements....^.;:-;. . T\|/0 KILLED. fofoEg: HURT. Bandcar Jompi; the Xrntk : on * High ' ' ' '' ... . gi'-il.-:^. handcar . Winchester, ori'^the .Lexington;;'& Eastern ooataining Seotdon>Foreina.n. J. H. lan r and four mfea|5j«mpe<l''the track on the 1 - Walker; creek ;' fipeatle : Monday and dropped ontt£fc'i»bk*oO:feet below. Edward Sparks ^MJfcsMwfeJi. Chattman •vrere lnBtan.tly!«kiHed.^John Chattinan was honibjy;jnangled and :can live but. a few ho«TS.""Eprem;Bir,Qjiinlan and his son, -Mike Quittlan^vyere ? - Seriously in.- jiired, and 'tnelr-rBoaT«ty';is doubtful. '•' Kepn'JfonllnStei'Jpf'Congrest.- . Sf Louis, ji^lJ^Coi: Eobert H. Kern, of thiBcity.tis, nominated • Tuesday'byJ cratlc «ut opposition v . . .-| ••. -- . .—- • •• ...iiV'.H.- many carcasses arc permitted to lie for Lours on street'corners as a result of hick of ambulance facilities. Work on nearly all buildings in course of con- struction'has been suspended until high temperature abates. At midnight the mercury was S4, a.ml at ten o'clock Tuesday morning it touched <J2 degrees. Now York Mill Suffers. New York, Aug. 11. — There is no abatement in the fatal heat. The death list continues to fi-row. The appalling mortality.of the past several days has creator a feeling- of apprehension in all quarters.. The hospitals nre crowded with cases of prostration, and undertakers arc reaping a rich harvest. Funerals are met everywhere. Monday night was close and uncomfortable. In the crowded quarters of the city many people passed the night on the roofs, fire escapes, back yards and front- stoops. Dny brought no relief. . The thermometer Tuesday morning began to climb almost from the ruomcnt old Sol made his appearance. In fact, Ulis is the. seventh day ol continuous heat, and bids fair to outstrip all those that 'have gone before In Its cloudless, glaring, breathless energy. It was hotter by one degree at eight o'clock Tuesday morning than it was Monday at the. same hour. The official thermometer registered S3 degrees, The suffering in the early hours of Tuesday was rendered even more intense than i.t had been the day before by the humidity, which had risen from 53 . per cent, to C5 per cent, at the same hour named. . . , . '_, The returns received at police headquarters from the Various precinct station houses Tuesday show that there were 15 deaths and 15 cases of prostration due_to Jhg Jjjat during the night. "only a Temporary fr»U. Toledo, O., Aug. 11.—John Steinthorp, aged 47, died Tuesday from the heat, and numerous prostrations are report?d. The fall in temperature Monday night proved-to be only temporary and Tuesday the thermometer was near tlie nineties. The humidity was intense. No Ceuatlon In Philadelphia. ' Philadelphia, Aug. 11,—Up to one o'clock Tuesday afternoon three deaths from heat were reported as having occurred. The victims are: Mary Mertz, 'aged SO years; John McGee, 42 years, arid George Edwards, 53, years. The latter, was found dead in Ki»,feom. A score of prostrations were also reported. There is no cessation of the heated-spell, the mercury Tuesday afternoon registering 06 degrees in the shade. • ,- .. Experlenco of n Cycllit. Indianapolis, Ind., Aug: 11..— Archie about. 20 years of age, a local had a strange experience Sun- day'and Monday. He got up and rode about 15 miles before breakfast Sunday morning, and afterwards put in the forenoon at riding. He- cannot account for himself at all Sunday afternoon. Monday morning he arose from bed, ate his breakfast and started out to work. He, soon returned and ate a second breakfast and again started for work.' Near his place of business be ran into,a team and horses and wws taken from under the horses' feet by a [>oHceman and taken to his rooms, where Tuesday afternoon he had just aegun to., come to his senses. He can tell, nothing of himself since Sunday afternoon." His 1 ' cyclometer registered 53 miles on Monday morning, and there are 38. miles that cannot be accounted 'or. The,physicians say his brain has seen affected by'the heat. . \ > Way eg Reduced. Louisville, Ky,, Aug. 11.—The Snead & Company iron works, employing 300 men, have given notice of a ten per cent, reduction in wages owing to the ,de- tressed condition of business resulting rom tlte agitation of the money ques- :lon. •" ••'• ' ' Hanged for Wife Murder.. 'Jfc'yada, Mo., Aug. 11. — William Wright, the v negro who killed his wife wit'h : an ax in June, 1895, was hanged by .Sheriff Schoghem .before 85 witnesses. While several -hundred people stood-on 'the outside, of the 20-foot stockade. HOOSIER HAPPENINGS, News by Telegraph, from Varloofr Towns In Indiana. Cyclone *\ Wlnona Park. Warsaw, Ind., Aug. 12.—At about. seven o'clock Monday evening a cy(0 clone struck Winona park, located just east of this city. The wind was terrific and lashed the lake to a fury. All electric light wires are down. The Rolo coaster was suinshed into an unrecpg- niaible heap. The huge amphitheater, seating 3,000 persons, met the same fate, being completely destroyed. Three wings of the large woman's building were swept from their foundations and scattered about the ground. The losses BS nearly as can now be stated are about as follows: Amphitheater, $3,000; Rolo' conster, $2,500; woman's 'building, S.1,000; bicycle store, $1,000; Winona Navigation company, $200; D. X. Fos- . ter, $200; other cottagers, $400; other Jesses, S'lOD; total loss. $10,800. To Fnforce the Lav. Tci're Haute, Ind.. Aug-. 12.—The sensational climax of the Good Citizens' movement to enforce the laws is to come during the week of the fall trotting mooting. The law is to be invoked against the sale of beer and liquor and tlift wheels of fortune on the fair grounds. The trotting association baa received big revenue in past years from the sale of these privileges. There is trustworthy information that Gov. Matthews has said he will cause the police commissioners, who are his appointees, either to enforce the law •ainst the gambling games nnd th« illegal sale of liquor or demand thei* resignations. Prom Richmond to Munrle. Muncie, Ind., Aug. 12. — Kngineer Charles Jlatliff and a number of men have been engaged for some time making surveys for a railroad to^run from Richmond to Muncie, and it is rumored that after this work is completed a survey will be made from here to Marion. The work is being done for a numberol capitalists, but it is undoubtedly t,ha Pennsylvania company for whom tho work is being done. This will give that company a direct line from Cincinnati to Chicago, through Richmond, Muncie, Marion and the gas belt. Oil Company Organized.. Portland, Ind., Au£, 12. — The new Cory-don Oil company, with a capital stock of $25,000, has been organized and will file its articles of incorporation with the secretary of state this week. The company has large tracts of land leased in \Vabash township and will drill three wells immediately. Three Bouncing IJoys, Kokomo, Ind., Aug. 12.—Mrs. William White, of Williams street, this city, presented her husband with triplets, all boys, weighing exactly six pounds each. The surprised father, who is a republican, has named the boys McKinley, Hobart and Mount. They are perfectly formed and healthy. £iti*ed Amy. Valparaiso, Ind., Aug. 12.—A. V. Bartholomew, a resident of this county 63 years, died at the age of 78. He helped organize the republican party and wa* the first republican member of the Indiana legislature from this county. Ho was county commissioner for 12 years. A Foit OAlco bobbed. Crown Point, Ind., Aug. 12.—Thieve* robbed the post office at Wheatfield, in Jasper county, taking several hundred dollars' worth of stamps and a sum of money. Robberies have been committed at Demotte and Wheatfield a)mo*t nightly for several weeks past. Failure at Richmond. > Richmond, Ind., Aug. 12.—Test Brothers, woolen manufacturers, have failed with liabilities of $30,000, which the assets will fall far short of covering. The business? will be continued by th? creditors, to whom the property was deeded. Death of a Pioneer Merchant. Valparaiso, Ind., Aug. 12.—Artillua V. Bartholomew, aged 78, died here Monday morning. He was the first dry goods merchant of this city. He served in the Indian* legislature and held other positions of trust. Iron Work! Bemme. Muncie, Ind., Aug. 12.—The Indiana iron works and the Midland steel works, ,\ Muncie's largest iron and steel industry, which have been idle for several weeks, have resumed with'nearly a full quota of hands, 600 each. The Keeley League. Indianapolis, Ind.,-Aug. 12. — The sixth national convention of the Keeley league will be held in this city next week, August IS, 19 and 20. It is expected that 'from 1,200 to 1,500 visitor* will be in attendance. Died of Swamp Fever. Columbus, Ind., • Aug. 12. — William Taggart, ex-auditor of Brown county, and James Bropby, both of whom left here six months ago to locate in th« trilds of Arkansas, died there a. week ago of swamp fever. Little Girl Attempt* Suicide. Muncie', Ind., Aug. 12.—A 12-year-old daughter of -John Jones attempted to kill"herself with strychnine, but a doctor saved her life. The child says she thought her parents did not love her. . Ehvood, Ind., Aug. 12.—Ta« arrange- meats have all been made for the coming fair to be held here August 25 to 39, and the schedule of races and premiums, amounting to $6,000, have been or-. ranged." There will be a large number of | racing horses entered and this will M-j •>ne of the main features of the fair.' ' •':•

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