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GHA5D MFUm HERALD. SUNDAY MORNING, AUGUST 2 .
MAKKHOFTHETTRF The Great Records Made in Times Past. NANCY AND HAL WELL BRED DeKenitoM at ihm Funout Ryadyck's II 1 1 ilbleiM is ri iMMMsMJ Coa:p of Mace Hwix. The record breakm ;erforraneee ; . 1 Hm Mat I y N If Nanea -i.i iit ! . vr naa drawn tne alien '. r . of harries rae.un. T&a or!U' record nee r-eam thj sut-jt-cl or mien dsiUss.jn from Mu- to iimrn end the . n..i : -pd na:-seemed U n bern oiwn reached, but uat a njj Mv of well-posted noreemen !uv! MJMMl trial tne reord would MMM la lowered, or At least not until our nat.onai breed hj r;n broojrj t by io stages to a tixrd type, then 4 surprise- s sprung upon ttmui from an aceiMi trd quarter And down goes tht; a bang. Mauy of our older hurNiutn : i r u , .t- w.u on UcMfcM 13. tbe painfully plain lit.- lay uiarw, Hora T SMpsf , trotted a mile o?ar tbe Kaiamaoo track in I . - prt ru.auce was heralded I tautest tn.ie that a tro'.ler would e 'ft to. and ll waa eight year before auy bnfM -er went from w re to wire I ti.- dtaffoaaj sail in less tune, tht pacers, boweMf. then as now, aeeMed I p MM the greater si. red, tor oM I'ochanoniae bad four year I fore drawn a wagon over the old I'nson c urae at Long Island in 2T7J. The . a v lb wonderful MM waa transmitted and cropped out in her rooM famous descendant Nelson, whoet w..rlt at -10 MMM al Cont stock park is s the rwfralnUOO track record for I one, Bndd loble, who MM baa tne honor of having trained 4n.i .ir ven to Use world's record thr d,:!rr-nt trattefe, piloted le.xter around trie I'.nrTalo truck in 1357 to th IMM MlMeJ record of Oa uf the WomUrs. had MMJ pur tiasrd by Mr. Bon MJ II a day nnd in a lutle -peech m rep y ia . pngMtoMtory applaaM he re? ferred to the brown son of Ilambh--i m laeoood rt'ntet wood- i of tne w.irM." In the meantime the sid-wlieeir had been busy and the following ear Bill V Boyce mm ridden at St. Mil :n 1 141. Dextar's raeord sMod for seven year until the I re. American iirl, turned the oM tr.u k ut Island park. Albany, in 1 ' i. In ijuick succession came th. equine kmrs asid oueens. Smuggler. 3 I, l.ulii. 214 j. and Goldsmith Mad. II rt aleit air.paiem-r known to th. h t..rv ol the turf, which lHble drov -ev-.-ra; t 'iis to a new record, finally III i MJ n r irr- i!et tliicht of speed Myst a park, Boston, when M her lth vewr ?h- pla ed the world's record at 2 11. M re it -tood unt 1 four year later John "plan a Id J th.- world's record u, lUru-' um roken itl of victories by driving ti m 10 mark of 1:1SJ st Bui balo. In 1S70 the game son of Voiun t . r. "t. Ju n. MJM from hi-Mtoptetl MMM :n forma, and lgati at Ch: CajQ "g srr . of MOOfd -breaking per fnrnmncea, clipping off a quirter of : lot MM nearly evi-ry grand cir t i t m et nic. and eaving the mark af lit at tne CMUrtOT ( ak tract at Hart f ni. rise eaeewol tteocwlM of Har old and Hut BnMell, Mand S, then captured th rrown, but on Augnst 1. 1 -s 4 . he little black gelding Jay-Kye-- aced a new mark for Maud S U trot by trottiiag the Brovi.tence track m S 16 lie mm Wmg. bow wer( foi imty i :v. Mend B trottinsj the next (terno n in 2;09. The fdbwipgyear Maud Dim ed l f marlc on the gildel l r- shoe Which hang over tbe gate at the leveland track at 2:0$ J. Mn. 1rt s at. I : MMMl MM ifrsMl aa the regula- t.on irs.k MMM I8B4, though Sunol mWrrted the level MTeteHM of th. K( kton k.b Ust MMM r in 2-"i. Trie terr.be rtip which a horse mut rrv to iwer any of the present rec- r I wo r t MMte a ptrformenM) per eetly a;f ". rv if a .piarter of s c . Mi niy wa cl ttetl Ca the mark, lu' N ncy Hanks was cot content with this t ot knoeked a wbi!e second off Sunol record, beat: ng her own previous reword ! v near y two secowde. The efT.rt wa- r . v TJ fewtUM to the grand ti tle hw nebeetei ! :'.:. eMMJliJ r tefor. last, ar ! ttie r snlt r'preaents tlie diffrfWMM in the MtMliftioa of tne tracks, not t'nsr tf . Us i ngSnn rark track it the hel- for the r- o-r.- is tr ie, r t the ' j.erm tr-d the !attr to t-e piace.1 1 tier cond tun than the -oft footing Nari'-v wa compelled to go at ..rand l;sp:d. But though the f the Weefcingtoa park . wa fa.r y g 1 - t waa noi v ane n ean- ter'ect, so if sheonlv r pf sent form ur til ehe MfifcM i per eel track, like tuat M Iridepend e . f r Wheri tfie last.--:rf4'-,. is (s'rlT polished, the great daughter of Happy M'diam might be e,t tn trot .reai as tb:-t i e r omance waa, it has an equal in Hal r er'i m i n I an.i e?en this not a mss'nr" of his capacity if is - w lh whic ho Q liabed may t-e laker foronrth ng. i"ers never lifted MM w'rp nor opened his mouth dnr.ng Hie ent.re mile, and the wonderful gi I ng swcMcd to go jut fait enong'i to heat the r inner whicn Frang trr .Ir t. to fine 'lie pace, !if wh.cb never got eloper tn:in the wheel. r.lnter' W.li Cl-e. .r . The pr' ' -i MMMd was ft Pnmter'r colore! grotni, who went into MMfcM M w- n the v rinng osjt fair irM "M uih Kddy , 1 . . A tn m PT , , Pw that "'at I - greates' etbr thtnf must b allowed for l I . het:er iff , .1ir the M ami ketlee sn y nra ' r t drawing a l ; ky. w-gfi rg "tie used tii loirt herse'f I 's - in stirpoea I al dem sole tnd proper pro- li - Teoipie hei laateet mile waa Fr n. s , Ke ,r nrr n two eu aulsj laMe two ."onset ufciva itay, bj wn ch sne .icU nr ownr iv tu tuna ot f -U ia 1 Uclomli'd the (mm poo i 1 trotter ot thr Hactvk .op i -lie risui Jrawn a vutgy truia I h Csgo to ian Kram:.aco. Atter Owing re tocaed to Mi V n v a u e lsirnnn -Q was raced aga.nst ttie 1 r of tne turf, defeating Kiora Temple a rac of two mile heats, t ut ia I Og sperd ki beat her great rvraJ at ho.i. r ! t . s. Prmoeaa was or d to Hait'bietoniau, tne product 4 Happy MeU.um. sire ot Nancy Hank, ilextor, -' was by Hamoie stMMa, Vhilt bM nam, the Hawlt.ua mare, wis a danghter of eetey' American Star. Ibclatof is a tamer o i'ext-r. He- s. red Ja, Kye-He I 10, and MM MM dam of Nancy Hank. 1'iia grand dam ol Nancy Hanas was optne, ly fcdwm Forrest. ?ue not only produced the dam of the MM. nut a BOt hef daugtiter s the Uam of MTke Wilkes, fclftf, Ira Wilkes, 1 ti . all pacers. ThMJ it w.tl ta aeon that Nancy MMM Uoueatly by her Msd : ful powers. M vKk. SUMMER RESORT FOR DOGS. 4 Bowrtl OsaM Fuur llUrs m sfsayth th l ' . Is Kept by Wuiusa. F'vu on Lonjr Iiaiid ia u summer n ort for doga. It Us large, old-faah-i- iie.1 farm-h mat , where a few summer U urdera are taken to supplement the . O 1 he :. -stt-aM Ls ;i woman of fane ily, but not of fortune, a lover of doga. The doga knw their friend, ami. a cordiny to Uie New V rk Sun, WMMMM cm a up to town after a year of a!-aeiii-e they make tho MOM extraordinary manifest MMM of atfeeri-n, and will .i ti Um :.. sg doting MiatMMM after a wiuter of devotion U go with her. She ht uow alnnit twelve dog hoarder. I hey are chiefly big dog, kept wit:i.ut '.he range of the dwelling house. The parlor Ik rder ia a fox terrier, who does not allow any other do to set f't on the piaKxa. The exjK'nae of blMlding a small MSJOMI of towu ia four dollars a moutrx. This is clear gain, and, with a au flic ient number of dogs, produces a ifod income on scarcely auy iutlay, aa the dog-s, being allowed to run at large, are MMM MM fast IcU us in the choStSSol ! than in twn. Their care ia scarcely in-re of aexMMBMMlMB, They find their own diversion, take their con stitutional all day b oiw'. do their own bathing, and. if ill. tLnd their own nied-l.-ines in the gTten things that grow. The MMM of a dosj in SOWB is a con sideration. A pound of dog biscuit will n-t last a fox b'rrier over three days. Thli must be well pounded and moist ened with gravy. Twice a week it must have liver prperly prepared. Once certainly, and BMSiUj twice a week, it is bathed, it must have medicinal SOape, and the tyranny which its eare in the matter of exercise exacts makes one sigh to estimate. In return for thh v itioa the ttoff is much happier in the country, where it has none. AN ELECTRIC TRICYCLE. I s v. Tbe It Is I '. t - the l.enlna W an I ullanlan i Is simple. An enterpri.incr electrician in Indiana lately eosjatrucMd an electrical tricjele, the deatrlpttoM of which brought let t r-. of LMuirj from all parts of the -. try. The machine was worked by storage batteries under the seat, and which gave en. .u'h current for an eight hours' run. Whether the machine turned out to M IMIIM MltirahsC in the. form then alopted, or w hether its b ventor hMttaMd t undertake ita ct.m mercial exploitation, is not recorded, tut the public, at all events, has heard BOMMMOJ the Indiana machine. An other invnbr, however, is ambitious to 1h the first b claim the invention of coinmereially pra-tieable electric tri . ve!e, un l has pabmted a machine relies for motive power also on the storaeM lottery. The sintrular point in its construc tion, however, is that the storage bat Mriee are earri.sl around the -ircum-ference of the wheel, preferab'y close to the tire, and there can be my num MsT "f cells, accordiug to the power rc ubJmA It is claimed that in this way the weight of the MMfl batteries is 'lore e-iiially liNri'utd, and in such a manner as to raiise the minimum in terference with the efficient running f the machine, while at the same time r r.'.ing' a simple an-1 easy m -th d of MMMfiiw ttoe The eelle mm eooneeMd t.y win s to laatllaMi sleeves that carry th. OUT MM t a MOMff in the axle of the wheel, which gives the motive power to the mayrhine. THE FINDING OF A LOST RIVER. Kem-trk il.le liU-"fr Mude l.y CtalSW lluillT. I:i the MSMa Terrlf ..rr. A party which has recently returned to Faris. Te.. fnra the i heyenne and Arapah.- cuntry rep..rt a remarkable Mtml I n'.- My that has been disvv tred in th mountains in the extreme Weett m i-art of the t rri In the p -essr...f -.v'!d it ' ahn- -t inaccessible range of mountains ia a valley of considerate magnitude, in Which there is a lake which is fed by numerous stream?; that fl .w inb it Man the mountains arotitil it. It has but r.e outlet, whi. h is a stream -f I uweiiei tlll size. Th's stream flw s toward a larj?e mountain on the ent. This dMMWI i v MM MMM M a BOWatlJ wnteh haa until ret-ently been explored DM i. 'tie. but in their s-ar 'h sWchsiMB a party entered the valley containinir the iike. '1 p"... iuter'stei1 them and MJ MJMM M Inspect it 8Mb;. They ft. Mowed the stream iowhaf from th.. ;-Ue t.' the mountain, where it dis appeared by entering a MM BBMs gr nnd It I n t de.-ren.s' gTivlually a tf eeeptaaj Into the g nsatid, bat 11 m l into the h..ii in a strong, b-dd stream. T'l s'ttr '-. d 1 g-v-l :r- V t':.: I where the -tream nga:-n ' ' nrfat'e. MM Mtjld find no further MMM Of ft It is hsdieved that the etreem f. ws lar inder t he unta:na and emptk int the CMtadMn r'rer at a point many mi lea swat of where it disappears, as a that pls-e the ar.alian HsaM MMt sjn lonble its propoetlctns Nt Uiat pint erttJh Wt any apparent cawse. Tonight' Tf you srs t- 'ubietl w th :Vh;ng. v 1 ng. bi nd or Pile Pomade, t'on. and tha :!. t; THE C 0 N FALL HiONS! The inclination shown last spring in favor of plain fabrics has assumed position and become the distinguishing feature in th R fabrics for the coming Fall and Winter season. By plain we mean an absence of the highly colored and large plaids and polka spot rather than smooth and solid colars, although, with the exception of small patterns and changeablcs, multi colors as well ,t very rou fabrics are entirely absent from the great varieties of beautiful fabrics to be worn the coming season. In a word prondunt I d patti : in Dress Goods are entirely dropped and supplanted by delicate solid colors on distinct patterns and fan y weaves. The st binations and the bold, strong colored Jacquards are laid upon the shelf. With these leading features of las' year's fashions i nticely in abeyance, we shall have a season of change in the styles of fabrics as complete and pleasing as an ol reo at .. indeed, are plentiful enough to suit the most ardent desire for select and striking pieces. Alligateurs, Crepons, Cheveroas, and Sul -limes will furnish these, and they are as Striking as they are beautiful. WOOL POPLINS. The great importations of this beautiful material clearly indicate that it will be the leadiut; fabric amoug the fashionable materials of the coming nason. l'oplins have sea rely been spoken of for a great many years, and wdh the vast strides made in improved machinery they come to u? agaiu not as the popline of the past, but as a fabric absolutely different. They are made only of the finest and softest of wool, with finely rounded cords running across the cloth. Smoothness in texture and their elastic qualities add greatiy to their elegance in draping, in changeable effect and solid colors in all the desirable shades for street aud evening wear. This fabric is forty two inches wide, is the strong favorite in I'aris and London, and already is seeling freely in New York and is being eudoreed by fashion journals. Velour de Rusae is another new fabric and one quite likely to have a strong run amonc the leading fashionable materials. Very large stocks of this cloth have been brought out, and early sales are reported as good in New York and lloston. The cloth is a corded fabric of extremely soft and rich texture. Change able effects are espec:ally promiuent among them, from its peculiar softness; the cloth has a velvety touch and drapes very gracefully. The cords run in straight lines across tne fabric. Tans, browns, grays, myrtle- and blarks are the shades, with a large assortment of changeable-, as already mentioned. Bedford Cords yield none of their great popularity to these new fabrics. Indeed, it would be a difficult matter at the present time to say whether the Poplins, Velours or Redford Cords shall decisively occupy the premier posi tions, but certain it is that these three beautiful fabrics will be the great lead ers in the world of fashion tor the coming seaon. Bedford Cords of fall and winter weight are greatly supeior in appearance to the lifbt-weigbJ summer cloths bearing the name. They are much heavier, smoother, deeper in tho cords, and drape with that full peculiar roundness of tho folds that add greatly to their beauty and popularity. They come in all the popular shades of the season. We are p eased to notice a remarkable promise of popularity for broad cloths. This fabric gives such entire satisfaction in wear, and in the French make- they pooMM a perfectly smooth and velvet-like surface and may M had in qualities as fine as the finest Lanadowne. So serviceable and popular has this cloth proved that it has tcarcolv been allowed to rest in the shade of fashion for a single year. It cjmes with new attractions and w.ll be heartily welcomed as one of the most beautiful fabrics of tne present season. MOIRE JACQUARDS Is a baatftitu! fabric qnite new in t'nnt they have a moire pattern branch ing in all Um ocean-wave effects anion); the rual patterns of the cloth. The texture ot this beautiful material is like that of a haratnea clotb, being finer tnan the creporis, quite heavy and v ry eUt c. earning t1 to drape beautifully. This is one of tne most elciMtit of fashionable French fabrics. All eolid colors. CHANGEABLE CR E PONS. Xbie it a Crapon fabric, tbe ground being of the most fashionable shades. The tufts, wh:ch are much larger than last Maeon, are gradually shaded frrn the ground color until it ends M a crest of a delicate harmonizing shade. The effed li exlrrutely rich. In order to be very exclusive, these good are brought out iu short piece lengths and will be one ot the leadtng noveities of the season. CHANGEABLE ALLIGATEUR. The full mea of the Changeable Crepon is carried with enhancing :' ct to this fal-r . The alligator pattern being lerger, sufficient grouud color is displayed to enrich the effect of the raised portions of the cloth. This fabrx is at once striking and beautiful. These also are brought out in denu-pseoea. VELOURS PHOSPHORESCENT Is a fabric of silk and wool, changeable effects, of broken pile surface, and in the new rich shades is a cloth of unusual elegant-. 1 m l. rcsaos the fabric has great promise, -i EXCLUSIVE PATTERNS Cover a range of fabrics entirely different from that of eeaeons past. No extravaeaut patterns or strong color are shown. Fnplla gjal TlMOf ifftctl are mostly the thing, with a wide range of tbe changeable fabrics and harmonizing stripes and pattern effects generally. These patterns are pui up from the very choicest fashionable fabrics and are additionally atlract.ve iu. that they are absolutely " exclusive.'' SERGES, STORM SERG&, Whipcords, PruneJiM and Flannels are all as strong as ev '.and sperw lally is this true of serges. They lose none of their reat popularity as V.. r excellent wearing qualities become the better known, snd this bemg aaoiid color season these fabi cs sTiU all be popular, and with adfol as a e mm g will be eecn at their busL OF VELVETS We are pleased to note a rtrong feeling in their favor as Mtu c B the new dress fabrics. Nearly all the French cuts show velvet as Cm tnm ming, aud with the solid colors and changeable effects no tx: aiming can be more effective. Velveteens also have been largely imported, and mannfa turers rejk.rt a strong feeling in their fav, r. In Manchester, Kngland. a new VelMjMM brougnt out. The back is twilled and closely woven with the fa e pile as ban and close as the finest silk velvet. The manufacturers have informed, us that all dress-makers of this city will receive cards describing it qtiahtiee and advantages over other makes. These cards should be m tho;r ha.xis early m Beptember. SILKS. SILKS. The return to solid and changeable colors m MM M has (or e much to bring alout a strong interest in silks. Very high n ports come to us iecaril ng the increasing sales ami strong demands end .1 is p:. led I v the aianu Hirers aud mill agents that as the MM idvaDOeS nlkl will ag.. . u generally worn :. COvOTC and ! h k. No great obaoge is made this season in the weave of silks, bnt the n sj shades aud di ep i icl I changeable . :', MM of tbe faU colors add great r to 1 i i beauty. Surahs, Failles, Florentines and BangalmM Mil be eapaoiallj potM lar in colors while black! will cover the ent.ie i ange o! ; . p GLOAKS. i LOANS. The Costs, Jackets and Capes r.f the .x-tnu g se- . R t,0 pov, . , , cover an immense variety of most evquisile designs, short to tbree-ouarter Fnglish walking length, plaui backs, strapped ta- ki a 1 o1ese-fitt:ug plain l-eaver cloths, lined full? of changeable s .k, facrd f for or fan. v braida. Extrama aoaaltiM are Made of a oanvaedika worsted d mn pattern 9 icti lull English waikiiiK lengtlis. These atO HsYad sntt ft tSttoagbaat, exj,0silk: a full cloth facne and iianiis o! faacy braid at Mai collar and full enfe. A special novelty in coats W.ll be fur-liued t .i BftsOUt. I The season will ocn with good prospects for FURS. In HOSIER Y blacks with some favor to l estend 4 GLOVES, Suedes arc the correct thine;. LARGE BUTTONS will be worn on outdoor garn) nts. SPECIAL NOTICE! We arc making extensive preparoits for a nsA opening of YM V.)Wk- Cloaks and Millinery. Full particulars will appear in next Sun papi ri ICS. The opening sale will commence on Monday, August 20, an 1 continue for one week. Our importations in I j s and Silk Fabrii s, ery and in select lines of Cloaks will be one of the most attractive feature and should be seen by all Indies. A ial opening s,ilr f New Fabrks will be offered for the week. L.idies from every Section of Michigan should viit Grand Kapids and secthi- fv-nTsg of New Goods, which will not be equalled in the St.itc. tar NEW FALL OPENIEG COMMENCES MONDAY, AUGUST 20. 1802. EVERYTHING STRICTLY AS REPRESENTED. I wwnag ts world's rewda Whe,. " rntber tra.-ic, tm ishsMe end su ikisw two aiinutsie w M beaten at both gait. t).Hl-( yt an T''"" war ;- m- -rv ml a v!i rh s nr..t 4 If .f ppi ca- ried v w i a sen package led ftMi Try it to- THE T T R.j x for TB VMvL A. .1 kMISO A o 1 BANK LAe .IAMIl s( g Os bv R. A. Williams, If (e atree'. and Fck I n a g thai :9 M The Ret If srtoe 4 s. Wr t