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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, July 07, 1903, Image 6

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|S, ifcaximum Temperature To-day 89
? - | Degrees a Year Ago 85 Degrees.
C First Vacation In Ten YearsMrs.
- Mary Woodburn, matron of the oounty
jail, returned to-day from a short vaca
tion. This is the first time in ten years
.~ that Mrs. Wfcodburn has taken such a
* trip.
Where Is Florence Brown.Florence
Brown, -who came to Minneapolis a few
weeks ago, Is missing and her friends
fear some evil has befallen her. She was
a stranger in the city and stayed at 1116
Harmon place. She said nothing about
leaving and as she did not take her cloth
ing her friends have called upon the po
lice to find her.
Treated It as a Joke.Smith Burns,
colored, was in police court this morning
charged with drunkeness. Patrolman J.
H. Thompson testified that he found
Burns lying drunk in an alley near
Eleventh avenue S and Washington yes
terday afternoon. Judge Holt fined him
$10. Burns treated the officer's statement
that ho was too drunk to walk as a huge
A Fatal Coughing ParoxysmNathan
Fuld, aged 49 years, died suddenly of
heart disease this morning at his resi
dence, 127 E Grant street. He is survived
by a wife and several children. Fuld was
about the house as usual this morning
when he was seized with a fit of cough
ing. Suddenly he fell to the floor un
conscious and died before medical aid
could reach him. It is said that he had
been troubled with heart disease for four
AH amateur flower growers are in
vited to take part in the open compe
tion afforded by The Journal's Sweet
Pea Show to be held onl the second
floor of the Dayton Building, 710 Nic
ollet avenue, Aug. 5, 6 and 7. The
Journal and the leading florists
and seedsmen of the city offer $864 to
be given as premiums in the various
classes of exhibits, which include be
side sweet peas, asters, dahlias, nas
turtiums (tall and dwarf), carnations,
margueries, verbenas, gladioli, dian
thi (Chinese pinks), and general gar
den flowers. All vases or receptacles
for flowers will be furnished by the
management and no collection of flow
ers will be too modest to receive con
The objedt of this show is to pro
mote the growing of flowers in the
homes and to assist the Minneapolis
Outing association in a ribble work.
The beauty of the exhibits as an at -
traction will be supplemented during
the three days with music by The
Journal Newsboys' Band and re
freshments will be served by the
Christian Endeavor society of the
Park Avenue Congregational church.
Entries are free and entry blanks
should be filled out and forwarded as
soon as possible, to H. L. Pathey,
manager the Journal Sweet Pe a show.
All entries must be in by 10 a, m
Monday, Axig. 8.
The Minneapolis Journal, out
6f 6,052 residences canvassed, had
Jf,92U subscribers the Evening
Tribune 1,251 the Morning Trib
une 771.
The Minneapolis Journal in 81
apartment and flat buildings can
vassed had 1,250 subscribersthe
Evening Tribune 185 and the
Morning Tribune 178.
To-day's Canvass.
Emerson Ave.
Oswald Flats
8 Journals.
18 residences
9 Journals
IE. Trlbs.
0 M. Triba.
A E. Tribs.
1 M. Tribs.
Remains of Active Church Worker Laid to
Rest In the Lakewood Ceme-
The remains of Mrs. D. M. Gllmore
were laid away yesterday afternoon in
Lakewood beside those of her husband,
the late Captain Gilmore. The services
were held from the family residence
and were largely attended both by the
arly settlers and by friends. They
were conducted by Rev. John C. Farles,
a long-time friend of the family.
Mrs. Gllmore was a native of Penn
sylvania and came to Minneapolis as a
bride In 1867. For years she had been
a prominent member of Westminster
church and greatly interested in charitable
Work. Three children and a wide clr
'cle of friends mourn her death. The
' children still living are J. Kyle Gilmore,
treasurer of Gllmore, Rollins company,
and Misses Elizabeth and Alice Gilmore.
died yesterday at the Swedish hospital.
Funeral from parents' residence, 816
Thirteenth avenue S, to-morrow at 2 p. m.
and from the Norwegian Methodist
Episcopal church. Ninth street and Thir
teenth avenue S, at 2:30. Interment at
Layman's cemetery." Mr. Walbom was a
member of Winner Glee club.
JAMES T. CASTLE, a son of Captain
Henry a Castle, formerly of St. Paul, but
now auditor for the postoffice department
at Washington, died In Tucson, Ariz., Sun
day. He had been in ill health for several
years and his death was expected. He
was'21 years of age.
NATHAN FULD, aged 50, 127 B Grant
street, died this morning. Funeral from
the residence Thursday at 2:30 p. m.
City's Laborers Reported Discharged
for Asking for Them.
Alderman Fred M. Powers charges
that certain sewer foremen, in order to
restrict the "time-check' 'habit, have
gone so far as to discharge applicants
for time checks. City Engineer Rinker,
to whom the complaint was made, says
the measure was never even sanctioned by
the department. An-4nvestigation will be
Nevertheless, City Engineer Rinker
and his assistants strongly urge that the
plan suggested by the labor unions for
semi-monthly pay days be adopted.
Some men had made a practice of asking
for checks every week. In one extreme
case a man asked for checks twice in a
week. When the second request was re
fused he grew abusive and quit his Job.
There is little doubt but that the council
will establish a fortnightly pay day.
: "Who owns thiChicago s building , demand
ed the angry tenant.
"My dear, sir," replied the landlord, concilia
tortly, '"that Is the very question thjt some
times bothers,xot. I pur th taxes, but the
JsaBlinc rules*' '
Chief Conroy Wants Neat, Hand
some Men for Down-Town
Polioe Squad.
Brisk Demand forWhisk Brooms and
Mme. Yale's Remedies
"A Few Hints on Personal Appearance,
or How a Well Groomed Policeman Should
Dress," is the subject of a few remarks
to be made by Superintendent of Police
Ed J. Conroy at the annual inspection of
the force July 16. Orders were Issued to
the various precinct captains this morn
ing to hold their men in readiness for in
spection at that time, and it was hinted
that the mayor and Chief Conroy expected
to find everything in apple pie order ubout
the stations. -
Now that the mayor has announced that
no further changes will be made, except
for cause, the chief will order all officers
not already provided with good untforms.
to secure them at once and to see that
they are kept neat and clean.
"I know that the personal appearance of
the police force has much to do' with the
opinion a stranger forms of the city," said
Chief Conroy to-day, "and I shall'try to
Improve the looks of the Minneapolis force.
I can see no excuse for an officer's ap -
pearance on his beat with a dusty uni
form or unpolished shoes. I do not in
tend to Impose any hardship upon the men,
but I do want thm to make a better ap
pearance. With this end in view, I will
try to do away with the ill-looking coon
skin overcoat that has been in use here
and substitute the blue fur-lined coatnot
to-day, however."
With the idea of improving the appear
ance of the force Chief Conroy will make
such a shift of beats that the larger and
handsomer men will walk down-town
Minneapolis First Choice of Gideons
for Their Next National
Invitation Extended by Minneapolis
Delegates at Indianapolis Was
Accepted Eagerly.
That Minneapolis holds a high place^ in
the regard of the Gideons, that now fa
mous organization of Christian traveling
men, is shown by the ready choice-of
Minneapolis as the next national-conven
tion xjlty of the association. G'. W. But
ters, one of the delegates who.returned
this morning from the Indianapolis con-, '
vention of last Friday, Saturday and Sun-,
day, says that Minneapolis was' agreed
upon practically without opposition. The
Minneapolis delegation went to Indian
apolis fortified with reasons and argu
ments for the association's coming -to the
flour city next year. With characteristic
energy they began to button-hole other
delegates as soon as they arrived on "the
ground. What was their surprise and
pleasure to learn that such *work was
superfluous nearly all of the delegates In
anticipation of an invitation from the
hospitable metropolis of the North S^tar
state, had made up their minds to aocept,
tho invitations were forthcoming front
St. Louis and other cities of numerous
attractions. About 300 delegates attended
the Indianapolis convention and fully that'
number, and probably many more, will be
here about Oct. 1, 1904.
The Gideons work thru the churches
by conducting the regular Sunday or mid
week services. Last Sunday they con
ducted the regular morning services In
seventy churches in Indianapolis.
Minneapolis delegates were honored in
the choice of officers for the next year
by the election of Dugal Cree as national
secretary. C. F. Louthain, another Min
neapolis delegate, led the singing at the
Indiana capital. Other Minneapolitans at
the convention were: J. B. Harker, state,
president M. E. Bryant and wife,. J. T.
Davis and sister, C. H. Gould, Oscar F.
Symons and Frank E. Stocking and. wife.
Fremont Ave.
The Minneapolis Exhibit Is Received
with Thanks by British
Dr. C. M. Jordan received a letter this
morning from Dr. Michael Sadler of the
London public schools announcing the
receipt of the fine collection of basketry
and drawings by the pupils of the Minne
apolis schools, and expressing his thanks
for the interesting gift, which will form
part of the -permanent school exhibit in
Frank McDonald, Dr. Geo. E. Bicker
and Geo. Barton Receive City
Board of Charities and Corrections
Meets to Make Important
Mayor Haynes' new board of oharitles
and cqrrections met this afternoon to re
tire three republican officials and replace
them with democrats, and to pave the
way for a straight staff of democrats In
the workhouse, poor department and city
The superintendency of the workhouse,
held by Al F. McDonald for two years,
goes to Frank R. McDonald, private sec-
BelleMarried next week? Why, you told us
you were booked for a personally conducted tour
with a small, select party.
MarionYes, dear. But George is the person
al conductor, and I'm the small, select party.
As Greta In "Hensel und Gretel."
Fru Anna Hellstrom, prima donna so -
prano, at the Royal Swedish opera at
Stockholm, is the public favorite not
only by reason of her artistic talents, but
also thru" her winning manners .and stage
presence. She has had exceptional
vantages In preparing for. .the operatic
stage, for as a child she Was a' member
of the corps du ballet. A t that time she v -
New Member of the Charities and-. Cor
rections Board
Photo by Dorge.
retary to the mayor. Dt. George E. Ricker
succeeds Dr. Henry S. Nelson, as city phy
sician and head of the city hospital, while
George Barton succeeds William H. John
son as superintendent of poor and secre
tary of the board.
In addition there are to be appointed
two assistant city phsicians and a big
hospital staff, an assistant superintend
ent of the workhouse and a corps of
guards and two assistants in the poor
department. For some inexplicable rea
son there has been very little clamor for
these places among the democrats, and on
New City Physician.
Photo by Opsahl. '
that account several republicans expect to
hold over. - ,-
- It has been learned that one of the
strongest candidates for the- workhouse
job was Harvey L. Haynes, brother of
the mayor. H e secured the good will of
the democrats by the hard fight he gave
"Mike" Nash for . county commissioner
three years ago, and had good backing
for the place. Mayor Haynes doubtless
gave the matter much, consideration.
Frank McDonald, who landed the place,
was not a candidate and the office was
tendered to him as an .easy .way of.set
tling a three-cornered fight in which John
A. Hagman . and W. H. Williams, were
playing hard for place. It is'. believed
that the new McDonald will make as good
a record at the workhouse as the old one.
State Bankers Counseled to Provide
Against Want in Plenteous
' Times. . . -
Tfceir State Convention at St. Paul
Attended by Distinguished
Go right to work and put your bouse carefully
in order, Good ..times do not last forever.J.
W. Lusk.' of St. Paul. *
In this period of prosperity prepare for the pe
riod ot depression which is to come as surely as
night follows the day^~J. w . Wheeler, of
Chicago News.
"How did the. prisoner 'get off so easily?
asked the new arrival in Eagle Bye. -
"Well, pnrd." drawled Amber Pete, "he sorter
winked at the jury." .
"Ah, he winked for mercy?"
"No he winked for them to come out and
have a drink."
" A s Anna " VDer Frelschutz." ""
was Anna Thulin. Later it was found
that she"had a voice", and then she fol
lowed i nthe footsteps of Jenny- Llnd,
Christina Nillson and Sigrid Arndldsson
and other Swedish nightingales,. going to
the self same school, .-.*: **:.6?-.^, ,r,--.-.,.
r ad-
Fru Hellstrom Is now on her way to
Minneapolis, having finished a shQjrt.enr Grondahl, Joaephson andPeterson-l
- _~ l
These strong keynotes of caution mark
edly similar in tone,' were struck at the
fourteenth annual convention of the Min
nesota Bankers' association this morn
ing in St. Paul in the welcoming address
by the president of the St. Paul clearing
house and in the annual address by the
president of the association. Both urged
strongly that the bankers of the state
use extreme watchfulness in these pros
perous times. ''
Attention was called' to the fact that
the balances in the " * country banks had
'decreased greatly and that a great many
bankers, carried away,with prosperity,
had made investments and speculations
which they wish now they had not.
The convention was opened in Rauden
bush hall by President J. W. Wheeler
of Crookston." A t least 200 bankers were
present to hear the addresses of welcome
by City Controller Louis Betz, represent
ing Mayor Robert A. Smith, and the an
nual address by J. W. Lusk, president of
the clearing house association.
Reports were received from Secretary
Joseph Chapman, Jr., Treasurer George
H. Prince, and Chairman A. A. Crane of
the executive council. The papers of the
morning were read by Q. H. Havill, presi
dent of the Merchants' National bank of
St. Cloud, and J. M. Haven, president
of the Sherburne County State bank of
Big Lake. The subject- was "Bank
Money Orders," and each speaker made a
strong plea for. the , system, and Mr|
Haven for a uniform charge for cashing
postoffice and express money orders from
towns which have banking-facilities.
The principal address of the afternoon
was made by Chartes - N. Fowler of Ne w
Jersey, chairman -of the national house
committee on banking- and currency and
author of the asset currency bill. His
subject was "Necessary Financial and
Currency Legislation." Other speakers
were A. L^.Ward, president of the Martin
County National bank 'of Fairmont, on
"Bank Credit to Customers," and Charles
Bradford, cashier of the Citizens' State
bank of Monticello, on "Bank Burglary
Insurance." A report of the St. Paul
chapter of the American Bank Clerks'
institute was mad* by President O. M.
Nelson. -.-,--
This evening a reception will be /iven
at the Commercial club for the men and
women of the convention. The conven
tion concludes to-morrow'.
Report'Of. Secretary Ohaoman Shows Sub
stantial Growth.
Secretary Joseph Chapman, Jr., in his
report, after a genera), review of the sit
uation in the state, made particular refer
ence to the new system of bank money
orders and to the use of the red sh'.cid-
label, byr.Ahe: Minnesota and the- Texas
assocHat-ions.- The association has sent-out
5,000- posters' advertising* the^ orders - and
has furnistted-200,000 applications to-job-
, bers and others,, ^Letters - sap- - being re -
cedved---co.ncerntng}tirT%y8fc*m all over- ir.e
country**.It was reepmra^nded.in
port, thaj ,^u committee,1
The association, accora'n^c to the sec -
retary, had been instrumental in ferreting
,out ,and. detaining criminals who sought,
to "do" the members of the state asso
ciation. It had been inst.umental in ths
conviction of George W- Kniss, and in
the, arrest of.the Wilder an I Vesta bank
robbers. ...
Mr. Chapman said in part*
It-has been"our endeavor to start this campaign
in as business-like and practical a manner as
possible, and the fact,that the manager of an
express company doing* the largest money order
business stated, that he had given orders to his
agents in- Minnesota to report every week
whether or not they noticed a falling off in the
sale of their express orders is sufficient to justify
us In believing that our methods are up to date
and will' bring results.' '
At the Winona convention, June 19, 1900, I
reported that there -were 538 banks and banking
institutions in the state and that our member
ship represented a banking capital of $23,928,000,
while there was employed in all the banks In
Minnesota $32,655,000. The deposits repre
sented by. our members amounted to $97,440,00),
while those of all the banks in the state amount
ed to $110,843,000.
At present there are 705 banks in the state of
Minnesota. The capital employed by our mem
bers, is $33,174,000, against, a total capital cm
ployed in the state of $36,688,000. Deposits rep
resented by our members amount to $160,214,000,
while those.of all the banks in the state amount
to $168,605,000.
Our association is in' an active, flourishing
condition. We have the machinery for increas
ing our prestige and protecting ourselves against
unjust legislation, forgers, criminals and the
invasion of our rights by the postoffice and ex
press companies. It is up to the association
whether or not we shall continue to forge ahead
and be a .power. -
As Greta In "Hensel und Gretel."
gagement at Copenhagen. She will appear
at both the grand concerts given under
the auspices of the American Union of
Swedish singers at the expopsition build
ing July 22 and 23. She will sing selec
tions from "The B"arber~6f Seville" and
f 'The
: Daughter 'o f the". Regiment. " and
from "the compositions-of Grieg, Backer-
Defective Page
yournaPs Popular Excursion No. 49Friday^ jfuly io.
Down the Mississippi
to Camp Lake view
There will be more than plenty
of room on - the J. J. Hill
and Journal special train, and
the ticket sale will be limited, so there
will be no crowding and everybody can
move about and enjoy the scenery from all
Interesting Program. Presented Yes-
. "_. terday at the Horse Show .
at Hamline.
Automobile Races Are a Feature
Charles Joy of St. Paul
Wins Both Events.
After many posponements and false
starts, the Minneapolis Riding and Driv
ing club's horse show was resumed at
Hamline yesterday afternoon. The card
was fully up to the standard set- Derby
day, and the spectators manifested their
approval by frequent bursts of applause.
The automobile races were one of the
most interesting features of yesterday's
program. Nine machines started - in the
two-mile dash for machines costing $800
or less. The race was run in two heats,
and the awards were made according to
JUL Y 1 0
through peerless Lake PepinA Splendid Military Program at Camp
Lakeviewand Return on Fast Special TrainRound Trip for only..
Friday, July 10, The Journal will
give its Popular Excursion No. 49, which
is full of attractions.
It will include a rail trip from Minne
apolis to Red Wing, where the steamer
J. J. Hill will take the party down the
heautiful Mississippi and Into! Lake
Pepin, touching at Camp Lakeview. , ..
At picturesque Camp Lakeview the
party will . see encamped the First
regiment, N. G. S.' M. (.formerly the
Thirteenth Minnesota volunteers). Here
will,be. found one of the liveliest military
scenes imaginable, and a special program
will be presented by the regiment for
The Journal's, party, including a
mock dress parade, guard mount and
a concert by the First Regiment
band. The trip back to Minneap
olis will be made by boat to Red
Wing and then on a fast special train to
Minneapolis. The whole day's program is
one that will appeal to the best class of
people, and the accomodations provided
will be the best possible in every way.
Sheridan, Wyo., Champion Rough Rider
of the World, With the Goulding Rough
Riders and Ropers, at the Horse Show
This Week.
the time of each machine. Tn the first
heat Charles P. Joy drove a Rambler C.
E. Brdwn a Cadillac entered by H. E
Pence Ed Clark a Jeffrey entered by L.
H. Fawkes, and W. E. Wheeler a Wal
tham. Joy got away in the lead, and was
never headed. He finished the first mile
in 1:49%, with Clark a good second and
Brown third. .Wheeler was a poor fourth.
On the second mile Brown pulled up on
Clark and got second place by fully seven
ty-five feet. Joy was first by nearly as
large a margin. The time was 3:36^.
The second heat was run in slow time.
Five men started. They were Northern,
A. C. Bennett Rambler, Claude Lackey\
Rambler, L. H. Fawkes: Jeffrey, W. Y.
Bennett won, with Lackey second and
Chute third. First prize was given to Joy,
second to" Pence's machine - and third to
Bennett. The time for the second heat
was 4:02.
Seven started in the three-mile dash.
They were Rambler, Charles P. Joy Cahead
dillac, H. E.' Pence Rambler, Claude
Lackey Waltham, George Dorr Jeffrey,
W. Y. Chute Northern, A. C. Bennett^
Jeffrey, L. H. 'Fawkes'(Ed Clark.),"'.'
Joy took the lead in the second mile
and kept it to the finish. He covered the
IftsaBfe^aas mmm. '
The Going Trip. '
Leave Minneapolis Great Western Station
9 a. m., on "Journal Special," .via.
Chicago Great Western Ry.
Arrive Red Wing 11:30 a. m.
Down Mississippi and Lake Pepin to Camp
Arrive Camp Lakeview...' 2:30 p. m.
Special Military Program.
Mock Parade 3:30 p. m.
Mock Guard Mount.. 1 4:15 p. m.
ConcertFirst Regt. Band..4:30 p. m.
First Regiment, .N. G. S. ,M..
(Formerly Thirteenth- Minnesota . Volun
teers.) . - -
Colonel C. McC- Reeve, Commanding. -
First Artillery, N. G. S. M.
Major George C. Lambert, Commanding.
The Return Trip.
Leave Camp Lakeview on
Steamer J. J. Hill 6:00 p. m.
Arrive Red Wing 8:45 p. m.
Leave Red Wing via Chicago,
Great Western Railway .. .9:00 p. m.
Arrive Minneapolis. 11:30 p. m.
A /Delightful Summer Day's Pleasure
Down a River of Historic Interest,
t Ue
- ia\ appointendr to
consider Submitted designs for,.the
nesoia^b^nk,money-orxier. Attention was
called to. the .fact .that many bankers
favoiv a uniform, charge for cashing, jpost
okice -and express orders. -r
t Min-
Limited Number Tickets will be on sale at
The Journal counter Monday, July 6th.
mile in 1:46%, Pence trailing fifty feet be
hind. The fight for third place between
Bennett and Clark at the finish was the
best thing in the race. Clark won by a
narrow margin. Joy's time for the three
miles was 5:17%.
In the exhibition class the sporting tan
dems eliciaed the most applause. Four
teams were entered, and the crowd cheered
heartily at the clever work of the drivers
in showing their teams. The local class
for pacing pairs,, roadsters, also aroused
much interest. M. -L. Rothschild's Elsie
Gambrel and Buff Wilson captured the
blue ribbon, Farley and Blakely's entry
getting second, and W. T. Smith's Or
nate and Sagamont third.
The exhibition of polo ponies was one
of the most interesting features. Ashbrook
of Kansas City was much in evidence in
this class, getting first with Foxy Quilier,
entered by himself, and Dean R. Low, and
third with Flyaway.
Louis A. Laramee was the only local
exhibitor to get a prize in an open class.
He took third in the runabout class with
Baby. The class for road four-in-hands
was confined, to the entries of A. E. Ash
brook and Jack Cudahy, "the former get
ting first, place.
Yesterday's Awards.
Road Four-ln-hand Teams (with appointments)
First, A. :"3. Ashbrook, Kansas City second,
Jack Cudahy, Kansas City.
Pair Roadsters (pacers)First Elsie Gamble
and Buff Wilson, M. L. Rothschild, Minneapolis
second, Minnie Wood and Johnnie Unknown,
Farley & Blakely, St. Paul third, Ornate and
Sagamont, W. T. Smith, Minneapolis.
Polo PoniesFirBt, Foxy Quilier, A. E. Ash
brook second. Chief of the jAlamo, Ralph A.
Knight, Kansas City Flyaway, A. E. Ashbrook.
Runabout ClassFirst, Mary Louise. Miss
Mary L. Ashbrook, Kansas City second, Creigh
ton, George Pepper, Toronto third, Baby, LouiB
Laramee, Minneapolis.
Gaited Saddle HorseRichmond Squirrel,
Thomas Bass, Mexico, Mo. Helen Walker, O.
J. Moore, Columbia, Mo. Bon Ton, A. E. Ash
brook, Kansas City, Mo.
Sporting TandemFirst, J. G. Peppard, Kan
sas City, Mo. second, George Pepper, Toronto
third. Jack Cudahy, Kansas City.
Potato RaceFirst, D. R. Low second, Ralph
A. Knight third, A. E. Ashbrook.
Victoria ClassSen Sen and Sensatfon, A
Ashbrook and W. A. Rule, Kansas City.
Anoka Man Will Bring a Mean Horse to
Hamline Wednesday.
J. Kellogg of Anoka, who owns a
vicious horse, purchased from a bunch of
western animals last summer,- stated to
Manager R. F. Jones of the Minneapolis
Horse Show association, yesterday, that
he did not believe there was any man in
the country who could ride his horse
without bit or bridle. Mr. Jones imme
diately offered to wager him $50 or $100,
the amount if won by him, to be donated
to any charitable organization of Minne
apolis that the mayor of the city might
name, that his men would ride this or any
other horse he might bring to the fair
grounds Wednesday afternoon. The
rider is to use only a halter and saddle,
and if the. rider "grabs leather" he loses
the wager.
Mr. Kellogg did not accept the wager,
but intimated he would have the horse on
hand Wednesday afternoon.
The cowboys are anxious to have a good
many local horses brought in for Wednes
day's exhibition. Just to see If there are
as many springs In blue glass fed stock
as in tlos from the sagebrush country.
Attractive Features Listed by Horse-Show
The program for Wednesday is really
the most attractive of the entir* week,
including the greatest events in the auto
jnob'Ue classes, the largest entry list in'
the exhibition classes. The twenty-six
of wild western broncos will be rid
den and tamed by the score of chanipion
rough ridere.
N o extra fee .is charged for to-morrow,
the program fpflows:- ,.vf .
One-mile dash for automobiles.' Flyiis
Tsial for track record. Open to all machines.
@"An en-
chanting steam-
boat ride down
the beautiful
Mississippi clear
ROUND TRIP, $1.35.
An Orchestra Will Accompany the Ex-
cursion, anil Those Who Wish to Dance
Oan Do So Without Charge.
iST'On arrival at the Great Western depot, street cars will be in wait-
ing so that there will be no delay in getting home.
in storage and warehouse receipts, at one-half
the usual rates. Monthy Installment Loan
Co., 825 Guaranty Loan.
property Charges reasonable. 506 Globe bldg.
loans on furniture, pianos or any security.
Large loans a specialty. Terms to suit bor
rowers. Lowesc lates.
First price, trophy cup 6econd, silTer lorlng
cup third, sHrer cup.
1. Winton, 20 H. P. J. B. Gilflllan, Jr.
2. Jeffrey, 4 H. F. Charles P. Joy.
3. Peerless, 16 H. P. E. H. Moulton, Jr.
4. Peerless, 16 H. P. K. H. Moulton, Jr.
5. Wiuton, 20 H. P. G. W. Peavey.
6. Cadillac, 7 H. V. H. E. Pence.
Park Four-in-hand Teams, Class No. S. Foof*
in-hand teams. Shown to appropriate rehiclfc
Horses alone considered. First prize, $50 second,
$30 third, $20.
Tandems, Class No. 5. Best harness tandem.
Horses alone to be judged. First prize, $25 sec
ond, $15 third, $10. ,
Pair to Brougham, local. Class No. 13. Local
Iair 15.1 or over, to brougham. Horses to count
60 per cent, carriage 20, harness 10, livery 10.
First prize, $25 second, $15 third, $10.
Jumping Class, Class No. 34. Open to all. In
and out performance alone to count. First prize,
$50 second, $30 third. $20.
Park HorsesClass No. 12.Pair park horses.
14.-1, not exceeding 15.2: shown to appropriate
vehicle horsei alone considered. First prize,
$50. second $30, third $20.
Park HorseClass No. 17.Park horse. IB
hands or over and not exceeding 16, to tsultable
park vehicle: should have conformation, -stylj
allaround action and good pace horsp to COM
60 per cent, beside SO, harness 30. balance 10
First prize $50. second $30. third $20.
Combination ClassClass No. 25.Horse, mare
or gelding horse first shown in harness and then
under saddle at the five gaits each performance
to count 50 per cent. First price $50 second
$30. third $20.
Roadsters (trotters) LocalClass No. 22.
Best local single roadster trotter horses to
coun t60 per cent, vehicle 20, harness 10, bal
ance 10. First prize $25. second $15. third $10.
Class No. 43Egg and Spoon RaceFirst prise
$10, second $5.
Receiver of Defunct Association Will Dis
tribute $260,000.
Geogre P. Flannery, receiver for the
Tontine Savings association, which did
a flourishing business a few years ago,
announces that the estate is now prac
tically settled up. Nothing remains but
the proving up of claims and a distribu
tion of about $260,000 will be made about
the middle of August. The distribution
will mean about 25 per cent for contract
. i
Teacher: "Mrs.
Tpkenin bought
a cheap enam-
eled preserving
kettle Jor 20 cU.
The cook had it
30C tO $1.15
three months. Mrs. Y. De Wake
bought one of Imported Stransky
Steel Ware for SO cents. It was
m constant use 5 years. How
much ought the cheap kettle to
have cost to be really cheap?"
Girl at the Head: "2\ cents."
Teacher: "Can these celebrated
goods be bought in every store?"
GirlattheHead: "No: only from
HARDWARE, Cutlery, Mechanic's Tools,
' ' . Stoves, Kitchenware, Etc
Agents Shenoin- Williams Paints.
. .247-249.Nicollet Ave., Minneapolis..
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