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About The frontier. (O'Neill City, Holt County, Neb.) 1880-1965 | View Entire Issue (July 11, 1901)
Published Kerry Thursday by
THI FBONTIBR PRINTING I'OMPAWT.
O’NEILL. - - NEBRASKA
BRIEF YELEGRAMS. £
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President T. C. Crenshaw of the
Georgia railroad commission, Marietta,
Ga., was stabbed and seriously injured
by J. H. Kirkland, a Pullman car con
Sir Thomas Galt, a retired chief jus
tice of the court of common pleas,
died at Toronto, Ont. His death is
attributed to the Intense heat. Sir
Thomas was 86 years old.
Rev. Waf hlngton Adams Nichols, D.
D., one of the oldest Congregational
ministers in the United States and un
til his death the oldest living gradu
ate of Amherst college, Is dead.
The meeting of the National Steel
stockholders, at which it had been pro
posed to consider the preposition of
leasing properties to the Carnegie com
pany, was adjourned until July.
The comparative statement of the
government receipts and expenditures
for the fiscal year ending June 29 will
show an excess of receipts over dis
bursements of approximately seventy
six million dollars.
George Price, a colored trooper re
cently mustered out of company G,
Forty-eighth infantry, which has Just
returned from the Philippines, died
from the effects of a pistol wound in
flicted by F. Bonelll.
To secure fair rates of tiansporta
fletal to the cattle Industry are the
tlon for cattle and legislation bene
objects of the American Cattle Grow
ers’ association, which has been Incor
porated at Denver, Colo.
Jesse F. Thayer, formerly a captain
in the Amerlan volunteers, but lately
retired to private life and working
at his trado, committed suicide at Om
aha. He was horsewhipped at Lincoln
by bis wife, from whom he had sep
arated, and this seemed to prey upon
The intense heat caused the expan
sion of the rails at a point between
Palmyra and Hunnewell, Mo., to such
an extent that it was ^necessary to
shorten the rails five inches before
they could be gotten back in place.
The eastbound St. Douis and Port
land train was delayed nearly an hour.
As a result of a quaircl over town
lots in Addington, in the Klcwa In
dian reservation, Oklahoma, It. S.
Castleberry shot J. M. Wambold, pres
ident of the First National bank, three
times, inflicting mortal wounds. Cas
tleberry then shot Horace Addington,
who interfered, inflicting a dangerous
wound. Castlebrry surrendered.
Itev. Dr. John Gordon, for many
years pastor of the Wetsminster Pres
byteriun church of Omuha, for eight
years professor of church history in
the Omaha Presbyterian Theological
seminary, and for a year has been
professor of history at Tabor college,
Tabor, la,, has just been elected act
ing president of that college and dean
of the faculty.
There is no Intention on the part of
the department to reduce the military
force In Cuba at the present time or
in the immediate future. The present
force of nearly 6,000 men is held in
Cuba on the recommendation of Gov
ernor General Wood, and the secre
tary will depend on General Wood’s
advice as to the reduction of the
The Modern Miller says: "Ideal
weather for harvesting the wheat crop
has prevailed In the greater part of
the winter wheat belt. The erop is
nearly all cut and a much larger per
centage is being threshed than usual
at this time of the year, owing to the
dry, hot weather, w'hich has seasoned
the grain rapidly. The yield is gen
erally beyond expectations, and the
Rural free delivery service will be
established on August 1 as follows:
Nebraska—Bradshaw, York county,
two carriers; length of route, fifty
four miles; population served, 1,026;
carriers, F. J. Smith and E. O. Co
burn. Postoffice at Arborville to be
supplied by rural carrier.
At a meeting of the Ohio republican
state central committee Congressman
Charles Dick was elected chairman of
the state executive committee, John
R. Mallery secretary and W. F. Bur
Senator Hanna gave $50,000 to Ken
yon college (Ohio), with which to
build a dormitory.
A civil service examination will be
held on August 15 for the position of
elevator conductor in the public build
ing at Dubuque, la.
Rev. Charles B. Powers, pastor of
Mount Zion Presbyterian church of
St. Joseph, Mo., died.
Articles of incorporation were filed
with the secretary of state of Illinois
of the Springfield & St. Louis railroad,
capital stock $25,000.
Secretary Root has returned to
Washington, having been absent about
a week In New York state.
William Dresbacb, one of the pio
neer wheat men of California, died in
San Francisco after a very brief ill
ness. IY1 was aged about 75 years.
President McKinley Proclaims Date of
the Oklahoma Hash.
SIXTH OF AUGUST WILL BE THE DAY
Registration of Applicants to Begin the
Tenth of tfnly—Sixteen Days for Filing
of the Names—Each Applicant Will
Have an Equal Show*
WASHINGTON, July 8.—The proc
lamation of President McKinley, open
ing to settlement the lands ceded by
Indians ia tbe territory of Oklahoma,
was given to the public yesterday. The
proclamation covers the cessions
made by the Wichltas and affiliated
bands of Indians in accordance with
'tdie act of March 2, 1895, and those
made by the Comanche, Kiowa and
Apache tribes In pursuance of the act
of June 6, 1900.
The proclamation provides for Urn
opening of the lands in these reserva
tions which are not reserved at 9
o’clock a. m., on the Cth of August
next, the lands to be open to settle
ment under (he homestead and town
site laws of the United StateB.
The proclamation says that begin
ning on the 10th Inst, and ending on
the 26th those who wish to make en
try of land under the homestead law
shall be registered. The registration
will take place at the land offices at
Heno and Iaiwton. The registration at
each office will be for both land dis
To obtain registration the applicant
will bo required to show himself duly
qualified to make homestead entry of
these lands under existing laws arid
to give the registering officer such
appropriate matters of description and
identity as will protect the applicant
and the government against any at
Registration cannot ho effected
through the use of the mails or the
employment of an agent, excepting
that honorably discharged soldiers and
sailors may present their applications
through an ngent, no agent being al
lowed to represent more than one
soldier. No person will be allowed to
register more than once. After being
registered the applicant will be given
certificates, allowing them to go upon
the ceded lands and examine them In
order to aid them in making an In-*
It is explicitly stated that "no one
will bo permitted to make settlement
upon any of the lands In advance of
the opening provided for,” and the
statement Is added tnat ’during the
first sixty days following said opening
no one but registered applicants will
be permitted to make homestead set
tlement upon any of said lands, and
then only In pursuance of a homestead
entry duly allowed by the local land
officers or of a soldier’s declaratory
statement duly accepted by such of
The order of the applications is to
he determined by drawing, the plan
for which is fully described.
OLD EETTERMAN CANAL.
Cheyenne CapitaUiU Propone to Repair
and Extend Ditch.
DOUGLAS, Wyo., July 8.—Governor
Do Forest Richards and Dr. J. M. Wil
son, who are interested in having the
old Fetterman canal placed in opera
tion, paid a visit to the canal. After
making a careful investigation they
say they believe $10,000 will make the
needed extension and repairs and place
the canal In working order.
Upwards of 5,000 acres of fertile
land lie under the canal, and it is pro
posed to seed the tract to alfalfa and
feed the lambs raised in this section.
It is estimated that a profitable feed
ing business can be established and
steps will be taken at once looking to
the completion of the canal. Local
capital is back of the praposition.
JAMES E. YEATMAN DEAD.
St Louis Philanthropist lirenthea Ills
ST. LOUIS. Mo., July 8.—James E.
Yeatman, the well known philanthro
pist and one of the most respected cit
izens of St. Louis, died yesterday, aged
84, from the effects of uraemin, for
which he was operated on nearly two
James E. Yeatman was born Auugst
27, 1818, in Belford county, Tenn., and
came to this city in 1842. For several
years he was in the iron business, but
in 1850 entered the commission busi
ness. That same year he founded the
Merchants bank, which afterwards be
came the Merchants National bank.
Coal Transporters Combine.
PHILADELPHIA, July 8.—The
North American today will publish a
story to the effect that the entire
coal transportation east of the Mis
sissippi river will be divided among
the railroads controlled by the Penn
sylvania, the Vanderbilts and the
Morgan interests. The Pennsylvania
and the Vanderbilt lines will carry all
the coal produced in the bituminous
regions, while the Morgan roads will
control the entire anthracite output.
TO BRAND DAIRY GOODS.
Dade Sam Will Iaepeet Batter and Sim
ilar Products for Export.
WASHINGTON, July 8.—The agri
cultural appropriation act for the cur
dent fiscal year authorizes the secre
tary of agriculture in his discretion to
apply the law for the inspection and
branding of live cattle and products to
I dairy products intended for exporta
tion, the purpose being to enable Amer
ican exporters of dairy products to give
foreign buyers the assurance of cer
tification by the government of the
United States of the purity, quality and
grade of dairy products.
Secretary Wilson has decided to ex
ercise the authority conferred on him
by establishing in the customs districts
of Boston, New York, Chicago and San
Francisco a system of inspection of
dairy products and have experts in
those departments gather information
by means of which regulations may be
A beginning will be made in a small
way, with a view of bringing about a
practical and honest system by which
all parties may be properly protected.
It is stated at the department that it is
probable that at an early date the
owners or shippers of products for ex
port may, upon application, have the
goods marked and certified as to pur
ity and quality, provided they are
above the minimum grade.
ELECTORAL LAW TOR CHIBA.
Constitutional Convention Considers It
Idle to Draft Ideas.
HAVANA, July 8.—The Cuban con
stitutional convention has not arrive.!
at an understanding regarding the elec
toral law. Several meetings were held
lust week, but little interest was man
ifested in the proceedings, many of
the delegates being absent. The con
servatives are hopeless with respect
to the rescinding of the universal suf
frage clause and are endeavoring to
secure a plural vote for property hold
ers and for professional and business
men. In this they are strongly op
posed by the radicals.
An objection has recently been
raised against drawing up the elec
toral law until the United States gov
ernment has approved the constitu
tion, the argument being that it would
be useless to draft laws based on the
constitution if Washington is going to
make changes in this instrument.
ATTENDANCE SULLTOO SMALL.
Unless It Ir.rrcnties UufTato Exposition
Will Not Pay.
BUFFALO, N. Y„ July 8.—The total
attendance to date at the Pan-Ameri
can exposition is 1,719,768 The ex
position attendance began on May 20,
but at that time many features were
incomplete and the people remained
away. The average daily attendance
for June, including five Sundays, was
over 31,000. The excessively hot
weather during the last two weeks
has had a deterrent influence on the
attendance, notwithstanding Buffalo is
rated as “the coolest city" by several
degrees on account of the breezes from
Lake Erie. It is believed that July
and August will easily bring the total
to above 5,000,000, and it will remain
for September and October to bring
the remainder of 10,000,000, at which
the status of guesses is set.
BOERS ACCUSED Of ATROCITY.
Said to Have Put Wounded to Death in
LONDON, July 8.—The Daily Mail
gives sensational prominence to mail
advices from Vlakfontein, which at
tribute to the Doers inhuman atroci
ties that the censor would not allow
to be described by cable.
"A couple of Boers,” says the
Daily Mail’s correspondent, “who were
armed with Martinis, walked around
among the dead and dying. Some they
turned over to see if they were dead.
If it were otherwise then one or the
other of the Boors shot them as you
would an ox. I saw four killed in this
way. One youngster pleaded for his
life. 1 heard him say: ‘"O, Christ,
don’t,’ and then bang went the rifle.”
Indluns Will Try to Stop It.
KANSAS CITY. Mo.. July 8.—A spe
clal to the Times from Oklahoma City,
0. T.. says:
An Injunction suit will be brought
before Judge Irwin at El Reno in a
few days for an order restraining the
register of the land office here, the re
ceiver, the surveyors and all other
persons from proceeding with the
] opening of the lands of the Kiowa, Co
manche and Apache Indians according
to the proclamation of the president
and the act of congress under which
No PI »eu* in Rio Janeiro.
RIO JANEIRO. July 8.—There is no
foundation for the rumor circulated
in the United States that a bubonic
plague scare exists in this city. Four
cases of the disease have been report
ed, but all were brought from Oporto.
Genre* K. Ivnnnan in Russia.
ST. PETERSBURG, July S.—George
K. Kennan, the well known traveler
and writer, has arrived in St. Peters
burg, after a short stay in Finland.
G. 1 H. ^ENCAMPMENT
Orders Issued Containing Information Rel
ative to the Same.
THE RATE ON THE RAILROADS
Special Train for Transportation of De
partment Officials- Meeting of Socialists
at Lincoln—-Other Matters Here and
There In Nebraska.
LINCOLN, July 8.—Orders contain
ing information relative to transporta
tion to and from the thirty-fifth na
tional encampment of the Grand Army
of the Republic at Cleveland, Ohio,
September 9 to 14, were issued from
the Nebraska department headquar
ters. A rate of $21.60 will prevail over
all railroad lines from Omaha and
tickets will be on sale from Septem
ber 7 to 10, good for final extension to
The department commander has ar
ranged for a special tarin for the
transportation of department officers,
delegates, members of the department
and kindred organizations. The route
will be over the Northwestern road to
Chicago and from there to Cleveland
by the Lake Shore. The train will
leave Omaha September 7 at 5 p. m.
and arrive in Chicago at 7:45 a. m.
the following day. Departure from
Chicago will be at 10:30 and the train
will arrive at the destination. at 7:30
p. m. of the same day.
It is announced that the train will
be decorated with bunting and grain
products of the state. The depart
ment of Colorado, Utah, Idaho, Mon
tana and Wyoming has been invited
to join the Nebraska contingent.
Meeting of Socialist..
LINCOLN, Neb., July 8— As the
laws of Nebraska require the attend
ance of 200 delegates and the repre
sentation of two-thirds of the counties
to give a nomination convention a
legal standing the attempt of the so
cialists to put a state ticket in the
field was a failure.
Less than fifty delegates responded
to the call for a mass convention of
the socialists at Washington hall, and
there were only two counties repre
sented. It was necessary therefore to
forego the formality of nominating
for supreme judge and State univer
The small attendance, however, did
not prevent election of convention of
ficers, the adoption of a platform and
the delivery of several speeches. Geo.
F. Beard was elected chairman and
A. tV. Adair was made secretary.
OMAHA, July 8.—Major R. S. Wil
cox. department commander of the
Grand Army of the Republic in Ne
braska, has invited the departments of
Colorado, Utah, Idaho, Montana and
Wyoming to join the Nebraska dele
gation in its trip to the national en
campment at Cleveland, O., September
9 to 14. A special train will leave
Omaha September 5 at 5 p. m. It will
arrive in Chicago at 7:40 the next
morning and will reach Cleveland at
7:30 the evening of September 6.
Arthur Sullivan Drowns.
FLORENCE, Neb., July 8.—Arthur
Sulivan, 15 years of age, the oldest son
of James Sullivan, was drowned in the
Missouri half a mile north of the
pumping station. He and three other
boys were bathing, when it is suppos
ed that young Sullivan became ex
hausted from being in the water so
long and sank before he could reach
the shore, the water being fourteen feet
deep. The body has not yet been re
Wheat Surprises Farmers.
SUPERIOR, Neb., July 8.—The first
wheat of the new crop to be marketed
in Nuckolls county was sold to a deal
er in Mount Clare. Threshing is bring
ing a surprise to the farmers. The
straw wras so short and the fields look
ed so insignificant that none of them
figured on more than a ten-bushel
crop. It is threshing out sixteen to
eighteen bushels to the acre and
weighs sixty to sixty-one pounds.
Six Cows Killed by Kngine.
STUART, Neb., July 8.—Saturday
night the passenger train going west
ran over six head of cows belonging
to Owen Hoffstott, a farmer half way
between this place and Newport, and
Forty-Four Join Church.
WYMORE. Neb., July 8.—As a re
sult of the union gospel meetings In
this city recently there were forty
four accessions to the church Sun
The State Reunion.
HASTINGS, July 8.—The state re
union of Nebraska Grand Army men
will be held at Hastings, August 26 to
31. The Spanish-American war sol
diers, Women's Relief corps and Sons
and Daughters of Veterans will also
hold their annual reunion at Hastings
the same days.
Major R. S. Wilcox has named Ju
lius Neubaruer of Sidney chief muster
ing officer of the Grand Army of the
Republic in Nebraska.
THE LIVE STOCK MARKET.
Latest Quotations from South Omaha
and Kansas City*
Cattle—There was a light supply of cat
tle In the yards and as paskers were lib
eral buyers of the better grades the mar
ket took on more life than for some time |
past. The market could not be quoted
much higher, but an early clearance was
effected and the prices paid were gener
ally very , satisfactory. Buyers started
out early in the morning and bought up
the better grades of beef steers at steady
to strong prices, as compared with yes
terday. They seemed to wrant the cattle
today, and as there were only a few of
fered sellers took advantage of the oppor
tunity to push values up a little. The
situation, however, is best described by
calling it a good, steady to strong mar
ket. The commoner grades, of course, did
not move as freely as did the choice
heavyweights, but still they brought fully
as much as was paid for the same grades
yesterday. There were only a few cows
and heifers on sale and most of those
that were offered were grassers of rather
an inferior quality. There was not enough
change in the prices paid from those in
force yesterday to be worthy of mention,
so that the market can be quoted prac
tically steady. Bulls, calves and stags
also sold in just about the same notches
they did yesterday.
Hogs—There was the heaviest run of
| hogs that has been on the market for
some time past, there being close to 200
cars on sale. Other markets were quoted
considerably lower, and as a result prices
here dropped about 7%c as compared with
yesterday’s general market. The bulk of
the early sales went at $5.75, with th«?
choicer loads going at $5.77% and $5.80.
Owing to the big supply, however, the
market weakened as the morning ad
vanced and packers were finally offering
only $5.72% and $5.75. Aft.QjT the first few
rounds the market could be quoted 7%@
Sheep—There was not a heavy run of
sheep and most everything was western
grass wethers. A five-car string sold for
$3.15, which was steady with the prices
paid yesterday. The demand was not very
heavy on the part of local packers, but
still everything was sold in good season.
There were a few feeders offered today
and the market, while not active, could
be quoted about steady.
Cattle—Choice beef steers and good
feeders, steady to 10c higher; others were
steady to a shade lower; choice dressed
beef steers, $email@example.com; fair to good, $4.15@
5.30; Texas grass steers, $firstname.lastname@example.org; cows.
$email@example.com; heifers, $firstname.lastname@example.org; canners, $2.00
@2.80; bulls, $2.65(54.50; cables, $email@example.com.
Hogs—Market 5@10c lower; top, $5.92%;
heavy, $firstname.lastname@example.org%; mixed, $email@example.com;
light, $firstname.lastname@example.org; pigs, $email@example.com.
Sheep and Lambs—The supply was of
the most common quality; best, steady;
inferior grades, 10c lower; lambs, $4.25@
5.10; wethers, $firstname.lastname@example.org; yearlings, $3.75@
4.40; ewes, $email@example.com; Texas grass sheep,
$firstname.lastname@example.org; culls, $email@example.com.
SANTA FE CUTS DEEP.
Fires First Gun of Open XVnr on Secret
Freight Knte Reductions.
CHICAGO, July 6.—A rate fight ot
liberal proportions is on among the
trunk lines operating between Chi
cago and Missouri river centers. For
several weeks there has been wide
spread, though secret manipulations,
of rates on all classes of freight in
this territory, but there had been no
open rupture between any of the roads
When it became current that peace
could not be restored except by some
drastic action officers of several of the
roads began to plan open reductions
in tariffs. The Santa Fe was the first
to act and today came out with an
announcement that it would put in a
scale of rates effective July 16 between
this city and southwestern Missouri
river points that would awake the se
cret rate cutters to a realization of
The rates promulgated by the Santa
Fe average reductions of from 30 to
40 and in some cases 50 per cent be
low the printed tariffs. It is believed
that the action of the Santa Fe will
be followed by similar announcements
and that it will bring the long-stand
ing secret cuts to a head and force
the lines out of the pool to become
Usual Measures Against Mosquitoes.
..WASHINGTON, July G.—The War
department issued an order providing
that upon the usual special requisi
tion the quartermaster department
will furnish mineral oil or some other
cheap and equally efficient agent for
the destruction of mosquitoes and their
Department of Cuba.
WASHINGTON, July 6— It was
stated at the War department that in
case General Wood’s illness is pro
tracted an unusual length of time the
executive duties of commander of the
Department of Cuba will be assumed
temporarily by Colonel Samuel W.
Whitside, Tenth cavalry, now station
ed at Santiago.
Saler Waives Examination.
SHENANDOAH, Ia„ July 6.—J. W.
Saler, charged with the murder of
Tom Richardson of Maryville, Mo.,
waived preliminary hearing and was
sent to the county jail under $1,000
Rusala Want* More Time.
WASHINGTON, D. C., July 6.—
Mr. De Wollant, the charge of the Rus
sian embassy here, today called at the
State department and in behalf of his
government formally acknowledged
the receipt of Secretary Hay’s note re
specting the imposition by Russia of
retaliatory tariff duties. The Russian
note is understood to be indefinite in
terms, the principal purpose being to
keep the issue between the two gov
ernments in its present position.
A PLAN OF IRRIGATION,
Colossal Undertaking Proposed for Scotts
Bluffs and Cheyenne.
THE BIGGEST YET FOR NEBRASKA.
Projected Canal Would Add Sixty
Thousand Acres to the Irrigated Strip
North of the Platte—Miscellaneous
LINCOLN, July 6.—A pla.n for ir
rigating on a colossal scale a long
strip of land north of the Platte river
in Scotts Bluffs and Cheyenne coun
ties has been brought to the attention
of State Engineer Dobson and a com
mittee of citizens residing in Scotts
Bluff county is searching anxiously
for capital with which to back the
scheme. The territory through which
it is proposed to run the principal
canal has been organized into an irri
gation district and $400,000 of bonds
have been voted for the purpose of ^
raising funds to complete the work ,
“It is undoubtedly the biggest irri
gating scheme ever attempted in the
state,” said Mr. Dobson. “The people
who are pushing it started their work
quite a while ago and they have con
structed already a canal of upwards
of twenty miles in length, extending
from a point on the Platte river, very
near the Colorado line, eastward and
about parallel with the river. They
say they have invested approximately
$100,000 in this canal and it is esti
mated that $400,000 will be required
to complete it.”
The district included in the plan
would be the owner of the canal. The
residents of the territory have voted
the bonds, and if these can he disposed
of for cash the work will be pushed.
Completed, the canal would he about
fifty or sixty miles in length. It
would follow closely the banks of the
river for a mile or so and then east
for the remainder of the distance.
THE NEW GAME LAW.
Deputy Warden Does Not Anticipate
Trouble in Enforcing Same.
LINCOLN, July 6.—George B. Simp^
kins, deputy game warden, said tha%
he did not anticipate any serious diffi
culty in enforcing the game law which p
was passed by the last legislature.
The law went into effect July 2 and
the deputy and under deputies are al
ready on the lookout for violations,
but do not expect to find many.
‘‘The railroad, express and trans
portation companies have assured me
that they will abide by the provisipns
of the act, and this is a long step'in
the right direction,” said Mr. Simp
kins. ‘‘Everywhere people seem to
think that the law is a good one, and
I don’t think there will be many efforts
made to break it.”
The office of the game warden was
opened at the state house. Mr. Simp
kins will have full charge of the de
partment and will probably devote
considerable of his time to directing
the movements of the under deputies
from the office at the state house, but
he will be in the field a good share
of the time.
Hilled While Drini<ing Beer.
ELK CREEK, Neb., July 6.—Otto
Mueler, a farmer 23 years of age, near
this place, was trying to open a bot
tle of beer and, being unable to pull
the cork out, he pushed it in. It caus
ed the bottle to explode, driving a
three-cornered piece of glass into one
of his limbs and cutting an artery. He
bled to death in thirty minutes and be
fore Dr. Roh. who was summoned from
this place, could get there.
Disease Among; Stork.
DEWITT, Neb., July 6.—A peculiar
disease which the veterinary surgeons
find difficult to understand and which
is proving fatal in a number of cases,
is attacking horses and cattle in this
vicinity. The animals attacked ap
pear in almost their usual health up
to within twenty or thirty minutes of
their death, when symptoms appear
and soon after the animals fall to the
ground where they die in a short time
after hard struggles.
Condition of tile Treasnry.
WASHINGTON, July 5.—Following
is a statement of the treasury balance
in the general fund, exclusive of the
$150,000,000 gold reserve in the divis
ion of redemption: Available cash
balance, $172,605,544; gold, $98,314,
Cllnlre Cattle for Kxhibition.
LINCOLN, Neb., July 6.—Nebraska
will be represented in the National
Stock show in Kansas City in October
by a selected lot of the finest Duroc
Jersey hogs that can be found in the
state. This was decided at. a special
state meeting of swine breeders. The
object is to have the exhibit consist
of the best Duroc hogs that can be
found among the cattle exhibited at
the state fair. Twenty-five stock own
ers attended the meeting.
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