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Daily globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1878-1884, August 29, 1883, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025287/1883-08-29/ed-1/seq-1/

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The Second Day of the Northwestern
Exposition at Minneapolis.
The Record of the Races in the After
What There is to See and Where It is to
be Found.
The weather yesterday was anything but
agreeable. It was cold and damp, and to
that reason is ascribed the fact of the
astonishingly small attendance at the fair
grounds. It was folly 9 o'clock before
the people began to arrive, and then in
small squads of a half dozen each. It
was expected that the military tournamant
would prove a big drawing card, bat the
conclusion was an error. The track sports
also failed proving very attractive to the
masses. The various buildings, neverthe
less, were well thronged by midday by
admirers of the elaborate displays.
The awarding committees began their
work of putting up the ribbons. They
went nearly through the stables occupied
by the Norman horses and those of the
Hereford cattle. To-day the work will be
continued as rapidly as possible
The balloon, ail inflated,on its way from
the gas works to the grounds in the
morning attracted considerable attentior.
But with good weather to-day the grounds
will be visited by thousands. The exhibits
are so extensive and of such a magnificent
character that they must win widespread
notoriety and attract the people.
Ihe Machinery Exit ibit.
A Globe representative consumed a
couple of pleasant hours yesterday in go
ing through mechanical hall and .noticed
a vast improvement in the arrangement
of exhibits and found numerous displays
of various articles that he had not wit
nessed the day before. Everything was in
proper order and thenoisa and confusion
of the preceding dry, consequent upon
fixing up temporary stands was |oonspicn
ously absent.
The Pray Manufactaring company have
a double circular siw mill on exhibition
which is attracting much attention from
those interested in the lumber business.
One point of excellence in this machine
and which is not embodied in other mills
is that the saw boxes are rigid, while the
frame is adjustable and allows the whole,
frame to be carried up to or away from
the carriage, as may bo desired. In low
ering the top saw both ends ara raised to
gether equally and simultaneously, bat
either end car, be raised as desired to ad
just tin arbois nline. After tho adjust
ment is once made, in raising or lowering
the arbor for different sized saws it is al
ways retained. . Thf ?awa can be adjusted !
in line while nina; to place them verti
cally or in l;Le with the cut. The saw
£u:d:-- are easily adjustable without dan
ger t ) the sawyer, and either the inside or
outside guir!e c.-a be moved at
will, or both together if necessary,
the guides for top arid bottom saws being
constructed on the same principle. An
other point of superiority is that the bot
tom aroor can be removed at any time
without disturbing a bolt of the top saw
rig. The frame for tho top saw is only on
the front end of the husk, thus leaving the
rear end entirely clear for the removal of
the lower arbor, and no part of it is en
dangered by wide and heavy, sidings or
slabs falling upon it. The husk is solid
casting, planed on both top and bottom,
and only requires to be laid on timbers
prepared for it, when it is ready for work.
The top saw can be started or
stopped at any time by a
lever on the frame and within
easy reach of the sawyer. The boxes on
the arbors are self oiling and the linings
are interchangeable. It is an invention
which well deserves the inspection of all
interested in this branch of industry.
I {Forrest's portable house and automatic
car soapier are attracting a large share of
attention. The latter invention is an in
genious contrivance which is awaiting
capital to introduce it.
The light-running ''Domestic" Sewing
Machine Co. ha? a grand exhibit which at
tracted a multitude of ladies who eagerly i
watch the operating of the machine. Tho
tinder braiding nod the vibrating presser
foot used in the "Domestic" allow a range !
of work to be done by any person. Every
part of it is made of steel and case hard
*£,The gas stoves exhibited in the gallery
by Chas. Stierle, of St. Poal, are much ex- j
amined. By means of this utensil, atmos- I
pheric gas is made to do family cooking. [
Heciaini3 that gas will be the fuel of the |
future and that there will be 1833 danger I
from conflagration originating in chim- j
ney? and defective as at the present I
The Acme fire kindlers are also on ex
hibition, one kindier which costs bat a
penny being suficient to start three fires.
They are made of sawdust and some res
inou i substance mixed together.
The Cooley creamers, manufactured in
sixteen different sizes for dairy or factory
use, are exhibited by the manufacturers,
Whittier & Ensign, of Northfield, Minn.
They appear to possess superior merit and
attract the attention of rural
visitors. They have also rectangular
churns holding from nine to sixty gallons,
the largest being adapted for use in cream
eries and large dairies, They are fitted
/with crank 3at both ends, and so arranged
that a pulley can be attached for connect
ing with power. They range from $G to
$20 in price.
Howry & Wilson, of Minneapolis, have a
large display consisting of j:igß, butter
jars, churns, milk pans, fruit jar-, flower
pots, va.-is, eic.
n Mrs and PIPJCS.
M. A. Cloy, of Minneapolis, ex;.iL.iU
pumps, pipes and strainer;, and occupies
h largo space.
Jacob Hies, of Shakopee, has a fine dis
play of carbonated and fermented bever
age*, among them being sparkling cliam
pagne, pear cider and "nectarine" a new
temperance liquid which is agree
able to the palate and
medicinal in its properties.
The St. Paul Knitting works have a fine
display of knit goods, comprising leg
gings, double and ' single mittens, under
shirts and drawers, all of exquisite finish
and of first class material.
ChaH. D. Whitall & Co., 125 Kicolltt
avenue, occupy a space on the upper floor,
where can be seen b3autif al views of Min
neapolis, Minnotonka, St. Paul, Fargo,
Dalles of the Wisconsin and Devil's Lake,
Yellowstone park, etc., etc.
S. F. Heath displays bicycles, tricycles,
and wheel goods of various kinds and
11. Giles' leather preservative deserves
mention. This is the first exhibition of
his polish, which is put up in two sized cans.
He claims that nothing on the market can
approach it for harness, carriage tops, and
The Continental Oil company nake a
grand display. Among the articles on
exhibit is a metal lined barrel which came
out of an East ride fire uninjured save the
wood casing which was burned almost en
tirely through in several places, but the oil
did not ignite.
The floral dieylaya of the Mendenbail
\ green houses and also of C. A. Smith de
serve more than a passing notice. They
look magnificent and add considerably to
the attractiveness of the hall. The vege
table display of C. A. Smith is a fine one.
There are six bunches of Scotch
kale which are extremely
fine, Ihe largest meaßuriug six feet in cir
The unusually elaborate and interesting
exhibit of this popular institution is one
of the marked features of the fair. The
display consists of the greatest variety of
penwork, from plain writing to the most
artistic engrossing and pen-drawing. This
college has. in its course everything needed
to prepare young people for business. Its
several departments are for instruction in
the following branches: Bookkeeping,
penmanship, arithmetic, commercial law.
short-hand writing, correspondence and
There was a much larger display in this
department yesterday than on the day be
fore. J. R. Bryßon, an artist, late of Chi
cago, has a crayon portrait of President
Arthur, suspended in a conspicuous posi
tion and it immediately arrests the eye of
the spectator. He has also on exhibit two
sketches from nature, one of Minnehaha
Falls and the other a view on Like I>linne
tonka. They are well executed.
Miss Clara Ho wells, the artist in the
Boston block, has three fine paintings on
exhibit which evince her skill as an artist
of no mean merit.
Miss Ellen Houle, of Liadley avenue,
Minneapolis, exhibits a gem in water
*■■-- A. C. Thayer, music dealer, St. i
Paul, has a fine exhibit of Sohmer pianos
in the gallery, as well as the Baby grand
and the Smith American organ.
The machinery.
The display of machinery and agricul
tural implement?, while, perhaps, scarcely
equal to those of a year ago, are of a grand
magnitude. The building is down on the
lower grounds. The power for running
the machinery in this building is furnished
by an Atlas engine from Indiana.
The exhibits were still incomplete yes
terday, the management expecting to re
ceive a large number of machines this
Buckeye harvesters and binders, Canton
reapers and mowers and the new Model
threshing machine, with a straw burning
engine, on exhibition by Altman & Co.,
Drills, seeders, scrapers, rakes, wagons,
and in fact all kinds of farming imple
ments are exhibited by the Monitor Plow
works, Minneapolis. It is an extensive
Johnson & Fields, of Racine, have on
exhibition a dustless grain separator for
use in large elevators. A large lot of fan
ning mills and other grain implements ar
rived to-day.
C. H. Baker, Dubuque, la., las on exhi
bition the Clipper Press grain drill.
The Kennedy brick machine, which
presses brick out of dry clay, is exhib
[ ited by J. A. Boyd, of Minneapolis. The
machine is made by the North Star Iron
The Marsh <£ Whitney platiorm binder,
in the main hall, is shown by E. M. Dan
ny. The machine is made in Sycamore,
The grand Detour Plow Co., with a fall
line of farming implements,occupy a large
tent near Machinery hall.
A new twine binder, iron frame, which
has been in the market only this season, is
exhibited by Walter A Wood.
The St. Paul Harvester works is repre
sented by C. B. Thurston. Their machin
ery has not yet all arrived. Triumph
seeders and drills and the Tiger, Hollings
worth and Favorite plows, hay rakes and
bob sleds are the principal exhibits.
Deere & Co., of Minneapolis, present one
of the most extensive displays on the
grounds, consisting of plows, sulky plows,
rakes, cultivators, bay rakes, seeders,
wagons, oorn planters, buggies, sleighs,
cutters, cane mills, feed cutters, etc.
The Moline Plow company, of Illinois,
makes a special exhibit for the first time
this season. ' The display of plows is
very large, and in cultivators they offer
the Ruby Tongueless, i New West
ern Walking, Imperial and Pearl Rid
ing. .Buggies and wagons are also dis
played .
O. H. Johnson, St. Paul, exhibits a full
line of implements manufactured at Rock
ford, 111.
T. B. Ludwig, Minneapolis, representing
John Dodds & Co , Dayton, Ohio, has a
fine display of hay rakes. One of them
which was on exhibition at the Centennial
exhibition is a gold mounted affair, and
cost $500.
The Norwegian Plow company, a large
exhibit of standard implements.
The J. I. Case Plo* company's exhibit
is very ex'ensivf, consisting of plow.-,
| Mitchell waijoM, Ft-eler*, drills, rakes, etc.
Fur.st & Dradly hare a large aad elegant
i baitdiofr,, m which their display is stored.
j A full line of farming implements is pre
i rented.
1 The Jackson Wagon company has erect-
Ed a large building at the further end of
the gronr cl. and display a large variety of
wagons. They have a band of minstrels,
by mears of which they attract the
The Stoneman Plow company has a fine
The Henney Bnggy company, of Free
port, 111., have a large tent near the main
hall, containing a fine display of buggies,
oarri .ges and spring wagons.
The Cattle.
This department of the exposition con
tains the great feature of the fair. Yes
terday every oue at the grounds went
through the stables, and spent hours look
ing over th 6 fine animals, varying from
the little calf of a few weeks to the mam
moth bull weighing fully 3,000 pounds
Among the admirers were many ladies
The Clydesdale Horse Breeding and
Exporting company have a fine exhibit of
Polled Angus cattle,composed of five bulls
ap follows :
Stanley, Tommy Kirt, Competition
King of Soots, and Paris Fifth. ,
Trie Brownsdale herd, exhibited by H. F.
Brown, comprises thirteen short horns, as
Wild Eye, four y ;sr old bull which won
first j.rize at the xN'orihweatern exposition
iv 1882.
Lady Fairy, a four year old cow, took
first pr.z3 at exhibition in Canada.
Lady Chesterfield, three year old cow,
won second prize in Canada.
Lad;.' Finnigar, ihrco year old cow, first
prize* at ;-tt. Louis exposition 1882.
Lad./ May, two year old heifer, took
first prize as yearling at St. Loais last
fall. "
Bright Eyes Duches?, fifth,yearling.
Constancy, eight months calf.
Mi Wiley, nine months calf.
Oxford Wild Eyes, eight month? calf.
Jersey bull, threa years old.
W. C. McGarock, of Franklin, Mo., ex
hibits a first class.berd of Herefords, com
prising eight head. Many of them are
prizewinners, as will be seen below. This
exhibit is as follows: Gypsy Boy, three
year-old bull, weight 2,000 pounds, bred
by J. B. Sutler, Rookhampton. Eng..
Spinster 3<?, four-year-o'd cow; Perfection,
eight-years-old; Noria, • three-years-ola,
bred by A. Y. Turner, England. .
Actress, three-year-old heifer; Prairie
Lass, imported calf; Lizzie Leason, two
year-old heifer, imported; Pauline, year
ling, imported.
Thomas B. Wales, Jr., of Brookbank
farm, in addition to those published yes
yesterday exhibits the following Holsteins:
Jaap 4th, eleven months old, bred by
owner, weight 1,200 pounds, an exception
ally fine animal.
QMohammed 3c 5 , yearling, bred by owner,
very large.
Mercedes 3d — calf.
Lady of Jelsum 3d. six months.
A. H. Bull Winnebago City, has an ex
hibit of fifteen Herefords, as follows:
Pompey, a two year old bull weighing
1.G50, bred by T. L. Miller, ot Beecher,
None Such, a yearling bull.
Ben Harrison and Jason, yearling bulls.
Lady, a three year old cow.
Honesty, Pretty Jane and Pinafore, bred
by George Childa, England.
Minnie, a yearling heifer.
Grand Atkinson.
Emperor, a yearling bull, bred by T. E.
Miller, weighing 1,400.
Verbena, an eight year old cow ; brel by
Stone, Canada.
Rosebnd, six year old cow, imported.
Two i:»e heifer calves, EOt registered.
Strawther & Gircns, Abingdon, Knox
county, 111., shows a herd of riiaDurhaiiiS,
as follows:
Barrirgton, Duke of Hills? al 3, a year
ling ball, weight 1,3C0.
Rose, Duchess of Maple Gro^e, a year
ling heifer. t
Lydia 2d, oc Maple Grove: a yearling
Young Morey of Rosedale, a two-year
old heifer; weight I,GGO.
Vinnie 4th, a two-year old heifer.
Lady Melvina, yearling heifer.
Lady Mi6letoe 2d, three-year old heifer;
weight 1,850.
Baron Boles, bull eight year« old, weight
2,630; bred by Ezra Crandall, New York.
The above were raised at Maple Grove
N. P. Clark, proprietor cf Meadow
l.iwn farm, at St. Cloud, has a large ex
hibit of slick short horns.
Constance Wild Eyes is an eight months
bull calf, weighing 850 pounds.
Constance Oxford is an eleven months
bull calf.
Congrore is a ten months ball calf.
Lady Lee is a two-year-old heifer, and
has taken first premium in Canadian expo
Lady Graceful, a three-year-old heifer,
also a Candian prize winner.
Lady Anne, a four-year-old cow, and
Canadian prize winner; weight 1,900
Duches3 of Goodness,twenty-third, eight
months heifer calf.
Myrtle, a month's calf.
Fourth Maid of Honor, seven months
calf; Canadian born.
Barn Guynne, a four-year-old bull. Ken
tucky prize winner; bred by Patterson, of
Brandwell, weight 2,700 pounds.
Fi-igits Hellhurst, yearling bull.
Duchess of Clarence, twenty-third, ei^ht
months heifer calf.
Bronca, of Mt. Lawn, yearling.
Hillhurst Laura, yearling.
Lady Farragut, nine mouths calf.
Ole Pray, of the Shingle Creek farm
exhibits the following short horns:
Lord Wild Eyes, of Erie, a yearling
Bright Eyes, of Oak Wood, eighth, Bth,
eired by W. S. King, Minneapolis; seven
year old oow.
Lem, yearling, from last above .
Flora, two year old heifer.
Lrdy Thursby, yearling heifer.
Yesterday the premiums were awarded
to exhibits of Herefords as follows:
Bulls — first prize of $30 — awarded to C.
McGavock, of Franklin, Mo. The animal
which won was the famous 1,900 pound
bull, Gypsey Boy, and was in the class for
bulls three years old and over.
Cows — Ist prize $30 — Spinster, also
owned by McGavock, took the first prize
for cows over four jears old. The sec
! ond prize, $20, was won
!by perfection, and Novice, also
iaoluded iv his exhibiT, took second in the
class of cows three jeara old and undir.
la the class of heifers two years old and
UDiJcr, his Lizzie Lison earned of the sec
ond prizo or §'_'().
Iv the class for heifer cilvea under one
year old, hia Praina Lass took first prize
of $10.
First premium of $25 for bulls of 2 years
t f age anduuder,*as ttwaided to A. H.
BaHis, of Wince City, Pompsy bjiu^
tte animal. Mr. Bullis took further prizea
as follows:
first prize of $15 for bull one year old
and under two, to Nonesuch.
Second prize of $10 foi bull calves, to
Ben Harrison and Jason respectively.
First prize of $75 for cows three years
old and under four, to Lady .
First prize of $20 for heifers of one
year old and under two years, to Pina
Second prize of $15 in last above class,
to Pretty Jane.
Frank Alkinson, or Winnebago City took
prizes as follows:
Second prize of $10 in clas3 for bulls of
one year old and under two years, with
Second prize of $5 in class of bulls of
one year old and under two.
Second prize of $5 in the class for heifer
calves, with Hyacinth .
To-day other premiums will be awarded
by the committee.
Tlie Horses.
Next to ihe cattle, the horses form a
great feature of the fair. Minnesota, be
yond question, takes more real interest and
more genuine pride in fine horse?, and in
breeding the same, than any other branch
appertaining to the farm. Stock farms
are now located in every section of tho
state. Special attention in this connection
is paid to imported animals, and as a re
sult there are not only thousands of fast
trotters and thoroughbred running horses,
but a -large number of the heaviest breeds
of draught animals, owned and being bred
in Minnesota. The fair management ap
preciated this fact, and taking advantage
of the popularity of such animals, made
the greatest effort to secure the magnifi
cent exhibition which astonished the pat
rons of the grounds. The stables at the ex
treme southeast portions of the grounds are
favored with the trotters and the thorough
bred?. It needs bat a visit to these ani
mals to satisfy any one that Minnesota is
rapidly taking a front rank in the breed
ing of horses. A more detailed :-aention
of the horse exhibit will be made to-mor
The display of swine is not very exten
, sive, but are said to be of excellent breeds.
The entries are:
.-. . CLASS B.
Henry F. Brown exhibits a pen of Poland
Chinas- — nine boars 'and sows, varying in
age from six months to two years old, and
representing all sizes. . :
William Barnstein, of Richfield, exhibits
a pen of eight Poland Chinas, varying
from one to two years of age — sows and
boars — which ' are attracting considerable
attention from breeders.
The exhibit in classes C. and D. is also
limited. These are devoted to the display
of the Essex and small white varieties.
The entries are:
William Bernstein enters a pen of eight
boars and cows.
John W. Morse & Son, of Verona, Wis.,
enters two pens — two boars acd two sows.
Henry F. Brown also has a pen, consist
ing of one boar, and three pigs under six
months old, sired by the boar; also a large
sow ■vriib three pigs.
The display of phej jk is net as extensive
rs might be expoofcd.'ir ci ti:e nmngemeiit
expect the arrival of several Hue flocks
from abroad this morning. The entries as
shown yesterday were:
Abel Wilsoa, of Richfield, enters eight
ilocks of sheep.
H. Roger?, of Sparta, 'Wis., enters a
large collection of rr-.rns and ewea.
George Baker & Sod, of Hartford, Vv'i?.,
has an exhibition of two rams two years
old, eight yearling rams, together with
fonr pens of older sheep.
Abner Strawn exhibits a collection of
long-wooled sheep, divided int© two flocks
of one ram and nine ewes each, besides fif
teen of their yet.
classes c. & d.
Clasa C. is that of Sonth Downs.
Phores Klickner Davis, a celebrated
breeder of Stephenson county, Illinois,
exhibits a flock of nine ewes and one ram,
besides a large number of their get.
James A. Boel, of Edina, Hennepin
oonnty, has a very fine flock of nine ewes
and one ram, besides one pen of three
yearlings and rams, and two pens of ewes.
Henry F. Brown, of Meadow Lawn farm,
Browasdale, exhibits a pen of ewe lambs.
31. 8. O. Prize Drill.
The first of the advertised attractions of
the day was the prize drill by four compa
nies of the First regiment of the M. S.
National Guards, for a prize of $1,000,
divided $400, $300, $200 and $100. The
companies competing were all from Min
neapolis and St. Paul, viz: Co. "A," Capt.
Harrison and Lieuts. Barnard and Hatch,
Minneapolis; Co. "B," Capt. Wielch and
Lieuts. Brown aLd Williams; Co. "C,"
Capt. Wright and Lieuts. Sibley and
Becker, St. Paul; Co. '"D," Capt. Bean and
Lieuts. Peteh and Mitsch. The compa
nies each presented twenty-five men, ex
cept Co. "D," Capt. Bean, which appeared
with thirty-two file?. The judges*
were regular army officers a3 follows:
Lieut. Glenn, 251h infantry, Lieut. Rucker,
2d cavalry, and Lieut. Ahem 25th infantry
Bat little interest was shown by the gener
al public in the drill, not more than two
hundred persons being among the specta
tors in carraiges and in the grand stand.
Col. Bend, Lieut. Johnson, Surgeon Dav
enport and assistant Surgeon Fitzgerald,
"of the First regiment field officers, and
Col. Bobleter and Capt. Hunter of Fari
bault, and Lieuts. Hard and Clyde of
Little Falls, of the Second regiment were
present as interested spectators
of the different movements. In drawing for
order of drill company "C" of St. Paul,
was so unfortunate as to be first, followed
in order by "A," "D' and "B." The order
of drill was inspection, school of the sol
dier, manual of arms, school of the com
pany, firings and platoon movement, the
exercises concluding with battalion; dre3s
parade. Each company had forty minutes
in which to go through the different ' evo
lutions, though each company wa3 given
a few minutes additional time. The good
points made by the several companies
*ere applaaded though it was noticeable
/that company "A" had most friends
on the ground. The contest be
tween companies "A and "D" was
exceedingly close, spectators with a smat
tering knowledge of the different move
ments btiag very evenly divided in opin
ion as to which did th« best. Alter '"C"
and "A" hid gone through tha order of
drill, a recess of half mi hour was taken
for lunch, owing to which the- drill of the
last company was not concluded when the
hones were called up for the races. _
When the judges had made their analysis
of the stindiog of the several competi
fc^Q KSS wmxSSSSam m b4 -lS! ESfli - fid E€ Jr
InH Ksl E2J Pt3l fr?3 P*l I^3 Ka^^^
tors, the companies were paraded for
■jattalion dress pnrade, under command
of Col. Bend. As it proved the
battalion was formed, a3 they
ware awarded, Co. "D" having the right
with "A" second, "B" third and "C on the
left. After the parade and the officers had
drawn up in front of Col. Bend, that
officer stepped up and shook handa with
Capt. Bean, Capt. Harrison, Capt. Welch
and Capt. Wright, that being the signal
that they had been awarded prizes in that
order. It is understood that Co. "D" was
viator over Co. "A" by five points, though
only the general standing was announced,
"B" having 16 7-10; "A" 16 6-10; "B"
14 5 10 and "C" 14 1 10 out of a possible
18. The parade dismiss6d,Capt. Bean was
warmly congratulated, while his com
pany was heartily cheered by
the other companies, Co. "A" not
being a whit behind the others in hearti
ness, though feeling their defeat most
keenly, they, as well as company "D,"
having worked most faithfully to fit them
selves for the contest.
The Racf-s.
The racing programme for the after
noon had only three events, trotting in the
2:50 and 2:28 classes, and running, mile
dash. The horses were called at 2p. in., at
■which time there were less than a thousand
persons in the grand stand, as many more
probably being scattered about the
grounds, lining the fence?, and in car
riages. The day •was dark and dreary, sky
overcast with clouds, and a cold, raw wind
from the north, while the track was slow,
there being several soft places in it. The
judges were Mr. T. Grattan, of Preston,
starter; Gapt. Tno?. B. Marrett, St.
Paul, and Win. 11. Ensign, of Minneapolis,
and B. D. Woodmansee and F. C. rills
bury as timers, and Frank Hessler secre
tary of the course. The rulings were
strict in all cases, and by some thought
severe in the two instances — that when the
heat was taken from Hancock and decided
a dead with the mare Catharine, and when,
a dead heat was declared between Nettie G.
and Lulu Judd. In both these cases the
drivers that made the complaints resulting
in the decisions were among the loudest
to complain before the respective
races were concluded, the own
er of Catharine because his
man got a record thereby, and the latter
because he was afterward* removed trooi
his sulky. We well remember that on the
first day of the state fair at Rochester last
year, when Mr. Grattan was starting judge,
very similar proceedings were indulged in
by some of the drivers, and similar severe
measures were employed by him. The
result was that the races for the remainder
of the week moved along smoothly, each
driver making a good show of trying to
win, and refraining from making protests
for mere buncombe. And so it will be
here. Fooling and . trickery won't pay
with Grattan in the stand.
The first race was trotting in the 2:28
class, for which the entries J. A. Lovejoy,
b. g. Gen'l Hancock, Dr. E. A. Dunsmocr,
b. g. Charlie Champ, W. B. Moshier, c. m.
Catharine, and H. Barns, b. s. Fearnau^ht,
bat the first three only oame for the word,
Fearnaught being drawn. The horses drew
position!?, with Hancock at the pole, Cath
arine in the middle and Champ outside.
In the pools Hancock sold at "> to 1 over
the field as favorite, They were sent off
for the first heat on the third effort. Cath
arine left herje-et immediately after ienv
ing the wire, and eight or ten lengths to
the rear, a position she held to the finish.
In going to the quarter Hancock opened
up a lead of three lengths of Champ. In
going, to the half Champ mado up this
distance, tod the two trotted head and
head to the distauee, from which he gained
very slowly and went under the wire, win
ning the heat by a neck. Time 2:31)^.
While Charlie Champ's performance in
the first heat was an unusually good one
for him under the circumstances, it was the
very general opinion that Hancock was con
veniently eased up on the back stretch and
that in fact while Hancock was not actually
held, he was not driven home as rapidly as
he could have been. This opinion wa3
sustained -by the pool betting, the know
ing ones continuing to make him the fav
orite at $5 to $4 for the field. Later it
became [evident that the driver of Hancock,
deliberately dropped the first heat to give
Champ second money, a scheme that was
spoiled by his swerve in the fourth heat.
The second heat was without particular
interest. Champ and Hancock went to
gether to the eighth with Catharine trail
ing. At the quarter Hancock had two
lengths the best of Champ, and from this
hour the race was a procession, though
Catharine made a good push for second
place on the home but failed by nearly a
length. Time, 2:32^.
For the third heat, one of the evenest
starts ever seen on a race track was se
cured . . Before the quarter was reached,
however, Hancock had pulled to the front
and the balance of the heat was a proces
sion so far as he was concerned. A little
interest was excited on the home stretch
by the struggle between Champ and Cath
arine for second place, both trotting level
and finishing on even times. Time —
la the fourth heat tho driver of Cathe
rine sent her for first place from the start,
but Hancock was too speedy and 0 itharine
losing her feet on the back stretch her
opportunity was gone, though she closed
up a, ; gap of six lengths on the home
stretch and was on nearly even terms at
that distance when she again left her feet
and started on a run, but was kept in con
trol by her driver. Champ just saved
his distance. As Hancock swerved
on the home stretch from the center of
the track to the outside, of which the driver
made complaint. The judges gave the
heat to Catharine, Hancock second. Time,
Hancock continued to Bell favorite in
the pools at 10 to 5. The horses were sent
off in the fifth heat, Cathrine
and Hancock going as a double team
to the first turn, when Hancock pulled to
the front, and at the quarter he had a
lead of three lengths. The driver of Cath
arine continued to send her along lively,
and though Hancock maintained his lead
to the finish he had no time to lose, the
heat being the fastest of the race. Champ
just saved his distance. Time, 2:27%;
For 2:28 class, purse $500,- divided into
four moneys:' "5
J A Lovejoy b g Gen Hancock, by
" Lightning, dam by Suley's
American Star 2 112 1
T7 G Moelrier, b m Catherine by Mc-
Donald's Mambrino,dam_by John
Kncis • 3 3 9 1 2
F A Dansmoor, b g Charlio Champ
byNedSntoa I 2 0 3 3
"Time: 2:32}^, 2:3l>£, 2:^l ;\', 2:27/£.
Thi3 race brought together six compar
atively gre:-n horses, several of them Lever
: having before started for purses, and
I though all wore driven to the front to get
I there if thsy coull, Nal.tie G. Lad too
Tlie Cheapest,
Most Popular
and. tlie Best
In this part of the Country, is the
'One Price' Mi House,
Cor. Third and Robert sts., St. JPanl.
It has won the confidence and support of the Merchant, Clerk,
Mechanic and' Laborer and in fact the people of all conditions.
There is no man or boy who will not find it to his advantage to
trade with them, they are content with small profits, believing that
11 quick sales are the life-blood of a successful business."
What they have left of Summer Goods they are selling at prices
which will soon clear them all out. Their Fall Stock is arriving
daily and promises to surpass anything ever before seen in St. Paul.
mm owrice" clotbig house,
Cm? TIM gut Rotei Street*, St. Fsnl. Mini!.
much, foot for the balance, and won with i
the groatest easa in threa straight heats, !
the only interest being iv the contests for !
second and third place. j
The starters were as follows, tii3 horses
going in the order named: Wm. H. Mat
thews, b m Prilia; John Archer bl m L>:la
Jadd; Isaac Staples, eh s Viator; H. Barts,
br m Orinda; G. P. Jackson, br s Volun
teer, Jr.; and E. A. Parker, b m Netty G.
In the pool selling on the ground before
the first race, Nettie G. and Viator sold for
$5 each, the field bringing $3 and $5
A very fair start was had ia the first
heat, Volunteer and Judd having a triiie
the best of it, with Orinda, Viator and
Nettie well up, Prilia up. On passing the
quarter Nettie made play for the lead, soon
passing Orinda and Volunteer, Jr., who
were on even terms, with Victor three
lengths back. Going down the back stretch
Nettie opened up a lead of six lengths, an
advantage she held to the distance, when
Parker pulled her to a jog, going under
the wire with a length the best of Volun
teer, Jr., who was a length ahead of Orinde,
who had abont the same advantage of
Viator, Prilia a bad fifth and Judd a still
worse sixth. The driver of Orinda made a
complaint that he was fouled by Volunteer,
Jr., on the back stretch, and evidence sus
taining the complaint, Orinda was given
second place, Time 2:37%.
After three trials the horses were sent off
to an excellent start. Nettie took the pole
at the turn, Orinda and Volunteer head
and head two lengths behind, Orinda on
the jump, Viator close up and Prilia four
lengths behind aud bobbing. At the
quarter Nettie had three lengths the
lead, positions of the others unchanged.
Just after passiDg the quarter Volunteer
broke and fell to the rear, and from this
point the race was a procession, Nettie G.
finishing in a jog four lengths ahead of
Orinda, who had a length the best of Via
tor, followed by Jadd, Volunteer and Pril
ia. A complaint was made that Orinda
gained on her run on the first stretch, but
the complaint was not sustained. Time,
Before the third heat was started the
judges called Mr. Archer, the driver of
Lulu Judd to the stand and proposed
putting John Palmer up behind her. Mr.
Archer protested that he was doing the
best he could with the mare, and that he
should win if he could, and upon this as
surance be was allowed to retain bis seat.
' The horses were away in the second
effort to an excellent start, Nettie G.
Onnda and Volunteer were on even terms
at the quarter with Judd right on their
wheels. Here Nettie broke and dropped
to fifth place, the others maintaining their
positions. Settling down Nettie was sent,
along very fast and had the lead at the half,
while Judd had worked into second place.
The rest of the race was a procession, the
finish being Nettie G, Lulu Judd, Orinda,
Volunteer, Jr., Viator and \ Prilia. Mr.
Archer, however, made complaint that
Nettie was pacing when she passed Judd,
and 'also that Volunteer fowled him on
the se oud turu. The j udges thinking the
evidence of the patrol judge and other
drivers sustained the complaint, declared
the heat dead between Nettie and Judi.
Time, 2:33J.£.
The decision of the judges as abova was
hailed with hearty applause by those still
remaicini: on tne ground.*, but much
greater satisfaction was ixi;ir>iffsted when
the horres called up for the fourth, the
driver of Lulu Judd win removed and
John Palmer, of L>i Cro-s?, put in th«
' ( T.'ie Foir En Hf Continued on lufth I'aijf.)
NO. 24.1.
Scliool for Dancing:
Saturday, at 10 a. in. & 2 p. m., S>pt. 15'
L. N. SCOTT, Manager.
For Fair Week!
Of the Beautiful and Talented Actress
Mile. Rhea,
Supported by
And a well selected company under the manage
ment of Arthur B. Chase.
TO-NIGHT, Much Mo ADont Mini.
Seats on sale at box office.
Special train via the C. M. & St. P. R. R.
leaves St. Paul for Minneapolis at 11 p. m., af
ter performance is over.
Steamboat Excursion, Firework, Bail
f Concert an! Pavilion Hop.
Trains at 4:50, 6:15 and 7:15 g>ing. Return
ing, leave the lake, 9:40 and 11:80.
{^"The new steamer with the capacity to car
ry 300 persons, will leave Cottage Park dock
upon the arrival of the 4:50 train, accompanied
by the Great Western band.
Gives Special Bargains in
dough & Warren Organs.
I 08 IS Third 3 re t. - - - St. Paul

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