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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, September 02, 1903, Image 10

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10 THURSDA Y EVEOTNG , *J_ ' THE MINNEAPOLIS
SCHOO L SHOE S
~J-
i Si
'* s
THE KIND THAT WEAR WELL
Knoblauc h s
NE W SHOE
HOUSE...
517 Nicollet Av.
Syndicate Block
Sole Agents for Land Schob
ert's Misses' and Children's
School Shoes.
L
Boys' fine box calf school shoes,
splendid shoes to wear. CJ^
per pair paW
Brennan & White's steel shod
box calf lace, best d? *J *\f\
oak soles, per pair.
Boys' and youth's satin calf, solid
serviceable school, ^ 1 f\f%
per pair %p m */VJ
i 4tt ^L ^C^\ Our New ^ ^ ^sf\
J p ^ # J^/Gopher Shoe ^ *J^\J
THE FAKIR AND THE FAKED
"Qwt weighed! get weighed!" cries the swarthy man standing near the side-
walk beside a tripod of. steel rods, from which is suspended a big butcher's scale,
terminating In a wooden armchair. "Get weighed! get weighed!" he repeats "and
gif me a guess, mein frents." This proposal is explained by a placard topping the
tripod"Your weight free, if I fall to guess It within three pounds."
A customer comes within reach. The weigher grabs the man and squeezes
his upper arm eagerly yet tenderly, pats him upon the back and nips critically
the calf of his legas a Fiji chief or chef might strive to determine if the latest
"catch" would be better stewed than roasted. "I mek you one hundret tlrty-flve
pounds," declares the expert in gravitation. The customer seats himself in the
swaying chair and lifts his feet from the grass. The expert, standing close, re-
gards the twitching hand upon the broad nickel dial of the scale. "Hundret tirty -
tree, tirty-flve, tirtyyes, tirty-seven! You owe me a nickel."
"Come onl come on!" the invitation is renewed. "Get weighed letties and
gentium! A' right, letty, don't pe afrait! Don't do it! You see, I guesses de
letties by opserwation!"
'x Reassured, a sunburned lady In a lavender jacket submits with downcast eye
to "observation" and is told that she is worth to her "yunk man" about "one
hundret tirty pounds of golt!" "But I am married," she retorts, not really angry,
"and besides, I weighShe is in the chair and swinging while the "opserwer,"
standing afar off, cries out: "Oh, bat luck, fery bat! Only one hundret dwenty-
two! You go-free, yes, free!" as if the innocent one, trembling in the balance, had
been "accused" of avoirdupois.
Now that the "house" has lost, and so gallantly, players gather more thickly
around the game.
Four men in succession are "guessed" within two or three pounds of the final
weight recorded by the scales. Yet a spectator who watches the apparatus in-
tently is asked, in petulant accent: "Do you vant to py der sgales, gaptain?" and
ho the man does not answer, a youth that has taken lessons on the street, retorts:
"Bay, mister, cant' you keep yer hands off while she's weighin'?"
In the way of marvelsand this fair, says Secretary Randall, Is a mint of
marvels,nothing is more marvelous than coincidences. Many authorities could be
quoiSft' upon coincidences, the least of which are generally accepted as "curious."
Several of them were detected at the fair grounds yesterday. There were, for ex-
ample, the rival pearls, and again, there were the inspired 'managers."
One of the pearls was sold inside the main building, the other upon the side-
walk. Vlose To the women's building. The inside gem, brilliantly set in rings,
brooches, necklaces, was announced as "The Famous Parrios Pearl " The outside
treasure, presented also in media to satisfy an empress, was heralded as "The
Celebrated Perrios Pearl." A resemblance this, yet hardly a coincidence. Both
bargains, however, were "guaranteed" to be the "genuine imitation." 'If not
strictly genuine," insisted one concern, in an access of sincerity, "we stand ready
to pay $100 for every gem found spurious.' Scenting a coincidence/ an observer
made inquiry and was verbally assured: "Yes, sir, we guarantee our goods to keep
their lustre as long as you live, and your children, too, and if they don't, just
bring 'em baok and we'll refund the money." and yet the rival concern, perhaps
wotild make bold to promise more. The necessary question was soon put. "Read
this guarantee," replied a clerk. "Our pearls can be worn for ages and still re-
tain their beauty besides, I want to point out the fact that all our settings are
of solid, filled gold the genuine imitation pearl, you see, in solid filled gold! W e
sell no other.
Now this, at least, was curious.
Ir
And those managerswell, first, oven in the dairy bunding, a young man pale
of brow, literary of diction, gentle of manner, besought passers-by to invest In
solid tin fountain pens, guaranteed to exude ink at the right end. 't he regular
price, I assure you, ladies and gentlemen," urged the unknown Stevenson, "the reg-
ular price is o-n-e dol-lar, o-n-e dol-lar! But this being a special bargain day, our
manager has instructed me to say that one quarter of a dollar, twen-ty-nve oents,
five nickels, will procure you one of our veritable "
But later, near a door of the main building, a tanned and vehement youth,
epeafctng the dialect of the farm, was heard announcing the merits of a solid steel,
oil-tempered instrument that would cut, pare, shave, trim, gouge and dissect seven
sorts of vegetables simultaneously, or thereabout. "The regular price of this
|here tool you all need," he continued, "yes, yo uall need it, boys and girls, pa and
l ma, grandma, the kids and. the hired man-the regular price is twenty-five cents
but this beta' a special bargain day, our manager has Instructed me to "
Again that manager! Of what? Why, undoubtedly of some vast autocratic
i corporation, licensed by the state of N ew Jersey, to control the manufacture and
ale of all our potato parers, all our fountain pens.
.5 ?
,*
Remember
k
A Large Stock of Stove Repairs Always on Hand.
Great* Western Stove Sh Repair Co
312 HENNEPIN AVE. Both Phones, 161.
BUDWEISER
bottles of original Budweiser.
Accept no imitations of the
King of Bottled Beers."
it
Misses' vici kid school
patent tips,
per pair.
We have a most complete assortment of Coal
and Wood Stoves, both new and second-hand.
To guard against
imitation the
word
Eudtoeiser
is branded on *
the corks of all
Orders promptly filled by *
jAgp^QlANKLSJ^,JgftQflger Anhensex-Bnsch Branch, Minneapolis^-
STATE FAIR PREMIUMS AWARDED
Hereford Cattle Which Draw FrizesWork of Judging at the Fair Is
a Big TaskMinnesota Shorthorns in a New ClassAwards Made
Thus Far,
Herefords of all age and degrees were
led out before the judges yesterday to be
deorated with red, blue and white rib
bons indicative of their ranks in the
Hereford peerage. The judges were W.
A. McHenry, Dennison, Iowa, and D. Y.
Robertseon, Ravenna, Ohio. The awards
were as follows:
Section OneBull, 8 Tears Old or Orer.
FirstBeau Donald, 6th, 86142. exhibited by
0. Harris, Harris, Mo.
SecondPrince Lad, 1088U exhibited by W.
S. Van Natta & Son, Fowler, Ind.
Thli aBeaumont, 184751 exhibited by Stewart
& Hutoheon, Greenwood, Mo.
FouithGem's Keep On. 10345T exhibited by
C. A. Stannard, Emporia, Kan.
FifthLord Saxon, 89S12 exhibited by 0. A.
Stannard, Emporia, Kan.
Sixth-Columbus, 2Jth. 100911 exhibited by
C. T. Webb, Mt. Moviah, Mo.
SeventhConductor, 111811 exhibited by B.
W. Hendrickson, Grant, Minn.
Seotion TwoBull, 2 Years Old and Under 8.
FirstOnward, 4th, 12S694 exhibited by
James A. Funkhouser, Plattsburg, Mo.
SecondPerfection, 3d. 110860, exhibited by 3.
C. Adams Moweaqua. 111.
ThirdDuke of Woodland, 116848 exhibited
by J. C. Adams. Moweaqua, 111.
Seotion ThreeSenior Yearling: Bull.
FirstKeep On, 26th. 136177 exhibited by 0.
A.. Standard, Emporia, Kan.
SecondRoderick, 169459 exhibited by Steel
Bros., Belvolr, Kan.
Seotion FourJunior Yearling Bull.
FirstDefender, 140087 exhibited by 0. 3
Comstock, Albany, Mo.
SecondHealod, 95th, 140987 exhibited by
James A. Funkhouser, Plattsburg, Mo.
ThirdBenjamin Wilton, 4th, 140761 exhibited
by O. Harris, Harris, Mo.
FourthHenry Irving, 137720 exhibited by
W S Van Natta & Son, Fowler, Ind.
FifthBeau Don, 152378 exhibited by Steward
& Hutchson, Greenwood, Mo.
SixthDonald March On, 187710 exhibited by
O. Harris. Harris, Mo.
SeventhPrincipal*, 159467 exhibited by Steel
Bros., Belvolr, Kan.
EighthPuritan, 159778 exhibited by Walter
B. Waddell, Lexington, Mo.
Seotion FiveSenior Bull Oalf.
First28Benjamin Wilton 10th, 156708 ex
hibited by O. Harris, Harris, Mo.
Second37Onward 18th, 151572 exhibited by
James A. Funkhouber, Plattsburg, Mo.
Third83Leader, 160541 exhibited by
Steward & Hutchson, Greenwood, Mo.
Fourth31Keep On 40th. 148331 exhibited
by C A. Stannard, Emporia, Kan.
Fifth36Admiral, 160848 exhibited by W.
S. Van Natta & Son.
Sivth40Princeps 8th, 168745 exhibited by
Steele Bros., Belvoir, Kan.
Seventh34Magician, 160542 exhibited by
Steward & Hutchson, Greenwood, Mo.
Eighth29Chi istopher, 156710 exhibited by
O. Harris, Harris, Mo.
Section SixJunio* Bull Oalf.
First42Benjamin Wilton 16th, 159988 ex
hibited by 0. Harris, Harris, Mo.
Second47Onwaid 23d. 162594 exhibited by
James A. Funkhouser, Plattsburg, Mo
Third51Happv Dale, 160769 exhibited by
J. C. Adams, Moweaqua, 111.
Fourth43Amulet, 159716 exhibited by O..
A. Stannard. Emporia, Kan.
ifth46Pontiff, 167502 exhibited by Steward
& Hutchson.
Sixthi9FEarl, 168816 exhibited by E. W.
llendrlek&on.
Seotion SevenCow 8 Years Old or Over.
First53Iva 2d, 97455 exhibited by O. Har
ris, Harris, Mo.
Second57Lady Ellen, 96527 exhibited by
W. S. Van Natta & Son, Fowler, Ind.
Third55Blanche 2d, 107788 exhibited by
C. A. Stannard.
Fourth56Lorna Doone, 94479 exhibited by
W S Van Natta & Son, Fowler. Ind
Tifth52Russet, 73664 exhibited by O. Har
ris, Harris, Mo
Sixth58Lady Columbus 18th, 100924 ex
hibited by James A. Funkhouser.
Seventh54Real's Minnie, 6S580 exhibited
by C. A. Stannard.
Eighth60Betty 2d. 76S06 exhibited by J.
C. Adams, Moweaqua, 111.
HEREFORD SALE
Colonel R. A. Wilkinson of Crookston
started in yesterday to purchase all the
high grade Herefords which were on the
market. He bid on every animal offered
by Colonel F. M. Wood, the prince of cat
tle auctioneers, and secured about a dozen
of the finest. Two of his cows cost him
$300.. each. B. F. Martin, of Clear Lake,
also purchased a number of fine "white
faces." Forty-six animals were sold alto
gether*, the average price being $142.50.
Some of yesterday's sales were as follows:
Lot 60, cow, Novena 8th, 144670. owned by
Qndgill & Simpson, sold at R. A\ Wilkinbon,
Crookston, $240
Lot 21, cow, Miss March of Wayside 138269,
owned by Albert Hill, sold to B. F. Neartln,
Clear Lake, $133.
Lot 4, cow. Lady Mc 136186, owned by C. A.
Srnnnari, sold to J. A. Newell, St. Paul, $135.
Ix 53, cow, Belle 138621, owned by Charles
W. Aimour, sold to B. F. Martin, Clear Lake,
$230.
Lot 47, cow, Annette 1594448, owned by Steele
Brothers, sold to G. A. MoCrea, Drayton, S. D.,
$155.
Lot 11, cow, Artie 180185, owned by Mrs. K.
W. Cross, sold to Gcorgo McEathron, Huron, S.
D., $190.
Lot 88, cow, Purity 3d 80151, owned by W. B.
Waddell, sold to B. F. Martin, Clear Lake, $190.
Lot 78, cow, Luoile Hayes 126228, owned by
F Rockefeller, sold to J. N. Carnon, Royalton,
$115.
Lot 75, -cow, Oarine 145167, owned by Mlnler
Brothers, sold to Adolph Coska, Albany, $135.
Lot 61, cow. Miss Giandee 139605. owned by
Stanton Breeding Farm company, sold to C. A.
McCrea, Drayton, S D., $155.
Lot 23, cow, Eleanor 97214, owned by George
F. Smith, sold to J N. Carnes, Royalton, $120.
Lot 36, bull, Grazier 163952, owned by Gudgill
& Simpson, sold to S. E. Wilkinson, Crookston,
$110.
Lot 64, cow, Lucille 149398, owned by O. W.
Webb, sold to G. A. McCrea, $100.
Lot 36, cow, Phoebe 142510, owned by O. A.
Stannard, sold to R. B. Wilkinson, $200.
Lot 19, cow, Nightmare 138233, owned by
Charles W. Armoun, sold to R. E. Wilkinson,
$300.
Lot 6, cow, Cleopatia 127651, owned by Stew
ard & Hutchson, sold to A. Ceaba, Albany.
$115.
Lot 98, bull, Earl of Carlemont 9th 184786,
owned by Staunton Breeding Farm company, sold
to P.. F. Neartln, $100.
Lot 12, bull, Senator 159461, owned by Steel
Brothers, sold to Cosgrove company, Le Sueur,
$85.
Lot 58, bull, Puritan 159773, owned by W. B.
Weddell, sold to G. A. Putnam, Tlnton, $130.
Lot 54, cow, Nynab 105959, owned by Mlnler
Brothers, sold to B. F. Neartln, $95.
Lot 46, cow, Theresa 151764, owned by A.
Hill, sold to Mark Live Stock company, Prince
ton, Minn., $110.
Lot 26, cow, Bo Peep 132634, owned by Gudgill
&- Simpson, sold to George Leigh, Aurora, 111.,
$125.
Lot 41, cow, Nattie III. 142509, owned by C.
A. Stannard, sold to O. H. Healy, Mapleton,
shoes,
$1.50
Misses' fine vici kid lace,
year welt, excellent shoes
for wear, per pair
Good- $2
Misses' box calf tf* 1 CT/\
school shoes, pair... p 1 iJv
. For fall wear all styles
and all leathers for La
dies and Gentlemen.
WIHMHMWIW
,
That Winter will
soon be here. Call
and examine our
line of Heaters.
Lot 22, cow, Etta 122852, owned by Staunton
Breeding Farm Company,osol.d to George Leigh,-
Lot 51. cowl.t Mercury 136564, owned by
G ^"?.1A
Sm hLadyl
Andrew Boss of the Minnesota school, yes
terday began the judging of the Shorthorn
cattle, commencing with southern Minne
sota class.
D. B . Searle, St. doud W. H . Dun
woody, Minneapolis, and T. H. Canfleld,
Lake Park, captured blue ribbons. The
Bhow is bigger than last year, and the
judges say the individual average is much
higher.
Yesterday's winners were:
s
eo
Bull, Three Years Old or Orer.
First454D. B. Searle, St. Cloud, Minn.
Second458Thomas Canfleld, Lake Park,
Minn.
Third467F. L. Erkell, Le Sueur, Minn.
Fourth466John A. Nelson, Minneapolis.
Bull, Two Years Old and Under Three.
First459William H. Dunwoody, Minneap
olis, Minn.
Second462^John Cooper, St. Cloud, Minn.
Third465L. S. Hall & Son, Fairmont, Minn.
Fourth461J. J. Furlong, Austin, Minn.
Fifth460W. 0. Mera, Montlcello, Minn.
Bull, One Year and Under Two.
First472William H. Dunwoody.
Second466Thomas H. Canfleld.
Third467Thomas H. Canfleld.
Fourth473L. S, Hall & Son.
Fifth471J. J. Furlong.
Bull Oalf, Under On* Year and Over Tour
Months,
First474William H. Dunwoody.
Second482Thomas H. Canfleld.
Third483W. H. Dunwoody.
Fourth479J. J. Furlong. *
Fifth481D. B. Searle.
Oow. Three Years Old or Ovw.
First484Thomas H. Canfleld.
Second494L. S. Hall & Son.
Third4^6J. A. Nelson.
Fourth402W. O. Merz.
Fifth490-^John Cooper.
Heifer, Two Years Old and Under Three,
First504Thomas H. Canfleld.
Second600J. A. Nelson.
Third601D. B. Searle.
Fourth497J. J. Furlong.
Fifth498John Cooper.
HKfer, One Year Old and Under Two.
First609D. B. Searle.
Second518L. S. Hall.
Third505Thomas H. Canfleld.
Fom-th507Thomas H. Canfleld.
Fifth606Thomas H. Canfleld.
Heifer Oalf? Under One Year and Over Four
Months.
First529Thomas H. Canfleld.
Second525John Cooper.
Third520-^. ^A, Nelson.
Fourth519J. 1 . Nelson.
Fifth528D. B. Searle.
Minnesota Shorthorns, Get of One Sire Animals
of Either Sex,
First631^John Cooper.
SecondJohn Cooper.
Third534J. J. Furlong.
Produce of One Cow.
First536John Cooper.
SecondJ. J. Furlong.
ThirdF. S. Erkell.
Herd.
FirstB40Thomas H. Canfleld.
Second541D. B. Searle.
Third543John Cooper.
^Fourth538J. A. Nelson.
Fifth589W. O. Merz.
d
THE SWINE PAVILION
Great Place for Aristocratic Money Mak
ing Porkers.
In the fine new swine pavilion the
members of the hog family are housed in
a palace, and for the first time in forty
four years are shown that respect .to which
their money-making: qualities entitle them.
The new pavilion is one of the finest of its
kind in the country. It is roomy, well
lighted, properly arranged and every pig
on exhibition can be seen to the very best
advantage. The judges who began their
work yesterday have made the following
partial report:
r
Flw!fcrJ?e
t
dolph, $80.
Lot 84. cow, Mable 149399, owned by C. T.
Webb, sold to August Hardacker. $105.
Lot 38, cow, Kuna Kma 1S8283, owned by
Charles W. Armoun, sold to R. A. Wilkinson,
Lot 70, cow. Java XIV. 148828, owned by 0.
A. Stannard, sold to R N. Wilkinson, $125Mrs.
Lot 45 cow. 151376. owned by Minier
Bros., sold to B. F. Martin, $100.
,r
&
1 ?L_
buU '
BPuss J
al l
LOA,37'.
.
w '
B
m
w
W fc^
e \ isoldtk ?
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k1
e
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36881
?L!a
r 154399. owned by
5o '
122848.
Eathrong
liso*
48 ^
cow x'
C 2,
.
a
149389,
L
oto
- Q
p -
Special Coupon Stamp
Second, 655 r6 , sire Fritzbush
Lee, 47947 dam, Stell Le
rE.
iLeeJ?a ^
r
l
B- Clough, Amherst . 0.
ThirdRoyal Premer. 67488 bred N. H.
Gentry, Sedalla, Mo. owned by
61883
1
M
Martin . $10
IA^L
33' *h p
,dle
r Cree k Archibal t 7t h
WsoDnTn
$115
b
y
P-
Rc
*
' to . A
Bro soi d^ GlorgrLefgWilIowned
116
ty . No - Freedom
r^U i
26
w -
A
^prJ?g
3
n^
ree
*
Lot 84, bull, Rosa's Mercur'v 147223 owned
by George F. Smith, solhd to F. Martin *65
Lot 16, bull, Martinc 160548. ownedkby Steward
"*185 '
b
U T
P #
r &
147JB.
86
Bros', sold to J. M. Carnes6,3898 Royalton, $95.
W. B. Waddell, sold to A. Ceska. $255
~,b* I
4
,
bul1
gill & Simpson o A. Wilkinson, $110.
r wiKHUl1
k
owned by MM. 3. Le
ANGORA GOATS
Buck. Two Years Old or Over.
First1117Jean Du Luth Company, Duluth,
Minn
Second1118Jean Du Luth Company.
Buck, One Year Old.
First1121Jean Du Luth Company.
Second1122Jean Du Luth Company.
Third1123Jean Du Luth Company.
Buok Kid.
First1124Jean Du Luth Company.
Second1125Jean Du Luth Company.
Third1126Jean Du Luth CompanjL
Doe, Two Years Old or Over.
First1129Jean Du Luth Company.
Second1130Jean Du Luth Company.
Third^.131Jean Du Luth Company.
Doe, One Year Old." *- -
First1134Jean Du Luth Companyl
Second1135Jean Du Luth Company.
Third1136Jean Du Luth Company.
Doe Kid.
First1138Jean Du Luth Company.
Second1139Jean Du Luth Company.
Third1140Jean Du Luth Company.
COTSWOLDRam, Two Years Old or Over.
First981F. W. Harding, Waukesha, Wis.
Second982F. W. Harding.
Third983F. W. Harding.
Ram, One Year Old.
First984F. W. Harding.
Second985F. W. Harding.
Third986F. W. Harding.
Ram Lamb. ,
First987F. W. Harding. Waukesha, WW.
Second988F W Harding
Third989F. W. Harding.
Ewe 2 Years Old.
First990F. W. Harding.
Second991F. W. Harding.
Third992F. W. Harding.
Ewe 1 Year Old.
First998F. W. Harding.
Second997F. W. Harding.
Ewe Lamb.
First996F. W. Harding.
Second997F. W. Harding.
Ram 2 Years Old or OverFirst, 435. Boynton
& Welch, Dexter, Minn
Ram 1 Year OldFirst, 487, Boynton & Welch,
Dexter, Minn.
Ram LambFirst, 489, Boynton & Welch sec
ond, 498, Boynton & Welch
Ewe 2 Years Old or OverFirst. 441, Boynton
& Welch second, 444, Boynton & Welch
Ewe LambFirst, 445, Boynton & Welch sec
ond, 446, Boynton & Welch.
FlockFirst, 452, Boynton & Welch.
SweepstakesRam, any age, first, 451, Boynton
& Welch.
Ewe Any AgeFirst, 450, Boynton & Welch.
HAMPSHIRE.
Ram 2 YearB Old or OverFirst, 475, James
West, Montpellar, Ind. second, 1091, Robert
Tavlor, Abbott, Neb. third, 102, Robert Taylor,
Abbott, Neb.
Ram 1 Year OldFirst, 476, James West sec
ond, 1904, Robert Taylor third, 477, James
West.
Ram LambFirst, 479, James West, Mont
pellar, Ind. second, 1097, Robert Taylor, third,
480, James West.
Ewe 2 Years Old or OverFirst, 483, James
West second, 1100, Robert Taylor third, 1101,
Robert Taylor.
Ewe 1 Year oldFirst, 484, James West sec
ond, 1104, Robert Taylor third, 1105, Robert
Taylor.
BERKSHIRE.
Boaru Year Old or Over.
59318 bred by OT
W. Jessup, Rockville, Ind.,aowned by E . H . Dan -
cer. Gamonla, Iowa. ,
Second1105RoeklandvNorth
Gentry, 51027, sire.
Barond Fourth dam, Lee's Artful. Bred and
0W
W.anb.ydMcTav-d
D
ish, Ooggon, Iowa.
Boar 6 Months Old and Under 1 Year.
b/tSr^eSS*
MaJestlc
:
bre
d
d
owne
d
bre
d
b^svsrMa,estic
an
Boax Under 6 MonthsAge Considered.
First1182W. D. McTavlsh, Coggon, Iowa.
Second1183W. D. McTayish.
ThirdE. H. Dancer.
Breeding 8 Years OlddorbyOver.
Tpplrs.w18?7"^SoewS
arltne8,B
Lad y Second sire, Jesse
Clou h
DarknB
Lll y owne Kar l B.
^Bl^ ^?-a
119
8lre-
w5
Enterprise,
7f ' .
m -
B1ssom6,' 54863, bred by W. D.
McTavlsh, owned byd B. A. Imholt.
Breedin2g} Sow 1 Year Old and Under 2,
fi
rst "T
1
) ^r
0wne
by
w - O. McTavlsh.
B Clou h Majestic owned by Karl
B.
T ciough
12U ~
Bernlc
e Twelfth : owned by Kar l
Sow Pig 6 MonthasDarkneM aneds Under YearKarl .
B F1Clou~h222Lada
y
Drkns owne1 d by
by
S ^S
2 fo"u"gh
d
y
SCCOnd
Ka^l
owne
lr B
d rcST
? r
d
&rnIC
e
E*h
teent h: w* ^
Sow Pig Unde 6 MonthsAge Considered.
First1237W. . McTavlsD h
Third12t9W.
D- McTavlsh. McTavlsh.
Herd.
!!
rst T
12
0w .
ne
d
?
w
- McTaviBh.
mt15d~7i2i50"70wne(
1 V
Kftrl B. Clough
Third1251Ownedd by Karl Clough.
g
First1255Owned W
St(302d~7i2f'_^YounbyHerdo.D.B.McTavlsh.
0wne
by
Kar
l
B Clough..
Third1258OwneYde
by0 Karl B. Clough.
TAMWORTHS. , ,
v, * TT v50a
x
1
a
r
1
d
r Over.
FirstH. W. Ayers, Honey Creek, Wis.
SecondH. W. Ayers.
Boar Under 1 Year.
FirstH. W. Ayers.
SecondH. W. Ayers.
Breeding Sow 2
Yearsd Olddor OverTwo.
.
FirstH W. Ayers.
SecondH. W. Aveis.
feSf1^
s
w ?
ne~
Y Ol an Unde r
JrastH. W. Ayers.
SecondH. W. Ayers.
Sow Pig Under One Year.
FirstA, W. Ayers.
SecondH. W. Ayers.
Old Herd.
FirstH. W. Ayers.
Young Herd.
FirstH. W. Ayers.
Poland China.
Boar One Year Old or OverFirst. 1270 rv
lumbia Chief, and owned bVbtet y HarvevyalJohnsot1sWi,iR
Logan, Iowa second,lC 1262, Gold Bug Tecumseh
?ff
* Hardacker, Ran
6165
Minn.second,Yeare
Bv*ar1279nJe
if
ont
hFeeneyHarveSueur,
s Old, and Unde r On
foK*
^
ned
-
SDencer
b J " y Johnson
. L Roy!
Lot 28, cow, Laday Louise IV. 165741 owned
by Steel Bros .sold to George McEathson, Hu
ron, S D., $130.
T,
J?3if
0W .
d X
L
owned by Staunton
'J? - Martiny third, 1277, Royai
Chief, owned by George H. Heyl, Washington,
Boar UnderySix Months Old, Age Considered
Frist, 1^87. J)y_L..P._Martiny second,
Company '
sol
d
t
0 George Mc -
Lot 48, cow, Norra Archibald 126230, owned by
F. Rockefeller, so d to R. A. Wilkinson. $160.
r1?
IFPA Tmid
bowned
w-
owned by C. T.
Webb, sold to O. W. Healy, $110.
Lot 68^ cow, Lucy Locket 162778,
Charles W.
- Waite. Whitewater, Wis.
third, 1288, ownedw
bydYear.
L.bP
Martlny.OverFirst.thirdWaiter.oCdOl
,J.tf
?ta8 : Sowd Tw o s
1.104, Miss Best on Earth, owned by L. P. Mar
tiny, bredFeby W. 0. Waite second, 1307, Valley
?2S
TT
owned0
bv
Armour?
b
d .
an
BPe.-rF.* Martin,R$250..
K w
*?#i
*L Shadelande Briton 159774, owned
by
on e y W . ,
ld05, Union Lass, owned by L. P. Martiny.
Breeding Sow One Year Old and2 Two
jurat, 1316, Uneeda Perfectiodn 177292, owned by
M. W. Reed, Whitewater. Wis, second, 1319,
Royal Lady^aSecond, 198294, owned by Harvey
SS
thIr
NleDle
-
13
r
Under . Princes s
on '
Lo
n' i
a
:
198296 , owned by Harvey Johnson.
tS^^&JP*-
b*
steel
e
Mont us Ol d and Under One Year
First,
1322byowned
by
L,.
P. Martiny
InSV FiS*'
, ^i* 1
AiJF
ti
second., owne d L. W . Orr Afton, Minn. third
1323, owned by L. P. Martiny fourth, 1331.
Miss Perfection, owned by GeorgConsidered e H. Heyl
Washington, 111 * *
^.^ ,p.JJFowned
k
Llv
r Stoc company ,
Unde
r
Sl
x Months , Ag e
Xi3G
owried by Gud-
? 5t h 149387 , owned by
C, r*#
: ^ebib,80,ldsoldlu,tSbuR.
.
to ,
R
A- Wilkinson. $100.
T
Lot 10, bull, Heugler 147222, owned bv Geor*e
F. Smith sold to R. A. k *
w ^ !' "P11
- * Soldie r Cree Archibal 6th owned
by F. RockefeUer, sold to R. A. Wilkinson, $110.
MINNESOTA SHORTHORNS
* .r-
Offer of Prizes for Minnesota Bred Cattle
Brings Out Good Show.
Much interest is beingr manifested in
the new cattle class opened by the state
fair ffla*!g*ment, the Minnesota Short
horns. I t is believed that the offering of
purses for Minnesota bred cattle will tend
to stimulate the Minnesota breeders to
give more attention to prize stock.
Professor C. F. Curtis of the Iowa agri
cultural college^at Am** and. Professor
second, 1358. owned by G. P. Martiny third.
1357, owned by W. E. Waite.
Young HerdFirst, 1862, owned by L. P
Martiny, second, 1372, owned by Harvey John
sin third, 1363, owned by L. P. Martiny.
Essex.
Boar One Year Old or OverFirst, owned by
C. H. Murphy, Caledonia, Minn. '
Breeding Sow Two Years Old or OverSecond,
owned by C. H. Murphy.
Breeding Sow One Year Old and Under Two
First, owned by O. H. Murphy second, owned
by C. H. Murphy.
Old HerdB'irst, owned by O. H. Murphy.
' v' SHEEP JUDGING .
Large ^timber of Wool Growers Keep
1 i Judges Busy.
Shefep are being judged this year by
W. H. Potts of Chicago, 111. His task is
( easy one for every, filass is full and, jtka I
EADER
FOR THURSDAY.
(GOOD ONLY WITH COUPON)
OUT OUT
JOURNAL OOUPOH.
Good For 4 For I trading Stamps,
Thursday, Sept. 3rd,
When presented at our Stamp
Counter with purchase slips.
"THE LEADER."
(Patent. Medicines Excepted.)
entries of a high grade. His first re
port is as follows:
Rama One Year Old or Over.
First1027Robert Taylor, Abbott, Neb.
Second1028William Young, Havanna, Minn.
Ram, One Year Old.
First1029Robert Taylor.
Second1031William Young.
Third1030Robert Taylor.
Ram Lamb.
First1032Robert Taylor.
Second1035William Young.
Ewe, Two Years Old or Over.
First1035Rober Taylor.
Second1037Robert Taylor.
Third1038William Young.
Bwo LambFirst, 486, James West second, I wagon
James West: third, 887. James West. nonndsa.
Flockfirst, 488, James West second, 1110,
Ew i
LEICESTEB.
4868. ,
Flock-
Robert Taylor.
SweepstakesOne Ram Any AgeFirst, James
West.
One Ewe Any AgeFirst, James West.
DORSET HORN.
Ram 2 Years Old or OverFirst, 426, Boynton
& Welch, Dexter, Minn.
Ram 1 Year OldFirst, 427, Boynton &
Welch.
Ham LambFirst, 428, Boynton &. Welch.
Ewe 2 Years or OverFirst, 453, Boynton &
Welch second, 454, Boynton & Welch third,
455, Boynton & Welch.
Ewe 1 Year Oldrirst, 456, Boynton & Welch
second, 457, Boynton & Welch.
Ewe LambFirst. 458, Boynton & Welch sec
ond, 459, Boynton & Welch third, 460, Boynton
& Welch.
FlockFirst, 461, Boynton & Welch.
SweepstakesRam Any AgeFirst, 462, Boyn
ton & Welch.
Ewe, One Year Old.
First1041William Young.
SecondRobert Tarlor.
ThirdRobert Taylor.
Ewe Lamb.
First1042^Robert Taylor.
Second1045William Young.
Third1043Robert Taylor.
Flocks.
First1046Robert Taylor.
Second1048William Young.
SweepstakesOne Ram, Any Age. '
First1049Robert Taylor.
One Ewe, Any Age.
First1052William Young.
Cheviot Ram, One Year Old.
First1115William Young
PRIZES FOR BREAD
Awards Made for the Products of the
Kitchen.
Kitchen products receive their share of
attention and the judges are as busy there
as elsewhere. Their work began yester
day morning and by evening they had a
long string of prizes to award. The judges
are Mrs. L.. W. Gammons, Minneapolis,
Minn. Mrs. A. H. Felkey, Minneapolis,
Minn. Mrs. Leslie Parlin, St. Paul, Minn.
The awards are as follows:
Boston Brown BreadFirst, Mrs. Charles
Kerr, South Park, Minn., second, Mrs. R. A.
Cass, Minneapolis, Minn.
White BreadFirst, Mrs. P. Grady, St. Paul,
Minn. second, Mrs. Mary Robert, St. Paul,
Minn
Whole Wheat BreadFirst, Mrs. John Kenne
dy, St. Paul. Minn , second, Mrs. John James,
HU Paul, Minn.
Citron CakeFirst, Mrs. M. A. Vye, St. An
thony Park, Minn.
Cake Chocolate Sthred InFirst, Mrs. E. S.
Barrett, St. Paul. Minn. second, Mrs. M. Flegie,
Minneapolis, Minn
Cocoanut CakeFirst, Mrs. M Flegie second,
[iss Mary Moeser, St. Louis Park, Mf
Angel CakeFirst, Mrs. S
Moeser , St . Loui s Park , Minn .
...... _
BUTTER AND CHEESE
Awards MadeGreat Swiss Cheese on
Exhibition.
The cheese exhibit at the fair is 20
per cent larger than the largest of pre
vious years and is also superior in qual
ity. Among the many varieties shown are
the Twin. Young America, Limburger,
Gouda, Edam, Brick and Swiss. Th e
Swiss cheeses include one as big as a
NERVOUS,
FRETFUL, WEAK
CAREWORN
ETRVAN TABLETS-They positively i
tlood, Rheumatism, tudiiey and
le nerves and renew life cells Permanently restore strength Tone up the
hole system, and make you feel like a new person. Take a few Nervan Tablets
id note the wonderful effect Xcrvan Tablets give to all the power to think,
ork and act by supplying* the system with an abundance of the two great essentials of lifegood, rich blood and nerve force. Nervan n
ne greatest known nerve tonic and blood purlnar ever discovered They reach the essentials of life that have ben exhausted by high jlvla*. over
ork, Tvorry, brain fatigue, indigestion or the excessive use of tobacco, opium, or liquor. They .create solid flesh, muscle, and strength, eliar Ui
rain, and make the blood pure, and rich, and cause a general feeling of renewed life, and ev ery^art of the body is helped to regain Its norma
unctions. Nervan Tablets are as different from anything and everything else as Is day from night. Its effects differ from the eflacU of Othe
o-called nerve remedies, in that it is not a stimulant, but a blood, brain, and nerve builder. The testimony of thousands of met! Sttdwetn*
hom Nervan Tablets have lifted from the helpless condition of long suffering tells the tals of this great remedy more effectually than words eat
ortray No matter how'many other remedies you may have tried and found useless, remember the great modern remedy. Nervan Tablets, th
?er or all remedies.
by L. P Mai tiny second.
1337. owned by L p. Martiny third,. 1349
owned by Harvey Johnson, fourth, 1838, owned
by L. P. Martiny.
HerJd
~~E,
iJ'.st-
*359.
owned by Harvey Johnson
CjnpC. A LIBERAL TRIAL PACKAGE (ENOUGH TO DO YOU GOOD) WILL BE 3BN1
1 r^LI_ . TO ANY ONE UPON RECEIPT OP 10c TO COVER MAILING EXPENSES
\ ery $1. box sold with guarantee to refund your money should they.fail to do all we claim for them. Sold and recpmmtndedjnr '- .
'" x ' \
-__ -Jf-f , , , ,- , , V
The r^oegeli Bros/i)nig Co.,
OR SENT BY MAIL ON RECEIPT OP $1^JJ?
people and brain-workers should
take the great Nerve Tonic and
Blood Remedy,
nd flulckly curs all diseases of th
Bladder Troubles, Strengthen
Offer
4
I
FOR
po ""
d
wheel that weighs nearly 150
The highest award has been given for a
Minnesota cheesemade at Stantonas
against excellent cheeses from Minne
sota, Wisconsin and New York. The Stan
ton cheese gets a marking of 97% for su
periority in color, texture and flavor.
The cheese awards announced yester
day were:
Twin CheeseA. W. Parkin, Stanton 6 . O.
Kyser, Phelps, Wis. F. C. Hurzle, St. Thomas.
Young AmericaA. W. Parkin, J. Lehnher,
Cheney.
Brick CheeseW. J. Hogrefe. St. Paul K.
Stucky, West Concord, G. Andrlst, Berne.
Swiss CheeseG. Andrlst, J. J. Stocker, Man
torville.
Best DisplayG. Andrlst, Berne W. J. Hog
refe, St. Paul.
The butter awards for the day were:
, _ Score.
Mrs. J. H. McRostie Owatonna 924
Bessie L. Billings, Detroit 02
Lucian A. Sweot, Fairmont 91
Alberta Winn, Redwood 90%
Mrs L p. Wehi-inj? PayncsvlUe 90%
F. Currier, Mantorville 89
Mrs W. J Kendrick, St. Cloud 88
M. L. Holmes, Owatonna 88
A Grand Opportunity.
The special excursion on the Northern
Pacific railway to the Yellowstone Na
tional Park will leave Minneapolis at 10:45
p. m on Sept. 3 The $86 ticket covers
all of the expense of the trip and gives
you nearly a week in the Yellowstone
Park. If you will call Monday or Tues
day at the Northern Pacific City Tioke*
Office, yon can yet secure good berths.
Home Visitors' Excursion Rates
Via the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul
railway. On sale Sept. 1, 8, 15, Oct. 6,
return limit 30 days. Louisville, Kv,
$21.36 Cincinnati, Ohio, $21.35 Columbus,
Ohio, $21.80 Sandusky, Ohio, $21.70. Other
Indiana and Ohio points in proportion.
Tickets 328 Nicollet av.
Q
Cobb g t pau^
second, Mrs. A. S. Palmer, Minneapolis,
Minn Minn.
Pound CakeFirst, Mrs. C W. Zonn, St. Paul,
Minn.
Fruit- CakeFirst, Mcs. 4 , T. French. Fre
jnont, Minn second, Mrs. Laura Washburn,
Monticello, Minn.
Cold akeI'lrst, Mrs P. O'Grady, St. Paul,
Minn second, Mrs. M. Flegie, Minneapolis,
Minn.
Sponge CakeFirst. Mrs W. A. Aldeh, St.
Paul, Minn second, Mrs. B. A. Robinson, Min
neapolis, Minn.
Marble CakeFirst. Mrs. George W. Keys,
St. raul, Minn. second, Elsie Campbell, St.
Paul, Minn.
Cake With Nuts Stirred InFirst, Mrs. John
Lux, St. Paul, Minn.', second, Mrs. P. O'Grady,
St Paul, Minn.
White CookiesFirst, Mrs George W. Rath
burn, Minneapolis, Minn. second, Mrs. Charles
Kerr, South Park, Minn.
HermitsFirst. Laura Washburn. Monticello,
Minn., second. Mrs. R. A. Cass, Minneapolis.
DoughnutsFirst, Mrs. E S Barret, St. Paul,
Minn,, isecond, Mrs. J. A. Thompson, Minneap
olis. Minn.
Tea RollsFirst, Mrs. Alice Merirt, Minne
apolis, Minn. second, Mrs. M. Flegie, Minne
apolis, Minn
Baking: Powder BiscuitsFirst, Mrs. E. S.
Barret, St Paul, Minn. second, Mrs. Charles
Kerr, South Park, Minn.
BlackberriesFirst, Mary Bohland St Paul,
Minn. second, Mrs. Charles Kerr, South Park.
Minn.
BlueberriesFirst, Miss Mary Moeser, St. Louis
Park second, Mrs. R. A. Cass, Minneapolis,
Minn.
CrabapplesFirst, Amanda Bohland, St. Paul,
Minn
GooseberriesFirst, Mrs E. C. Walters, Minne
apolis, Minn, second, Miss Mary Moeser, St.
Louis Park, Minn.
PeachesFirst, Miss Mary Moeser, St. Louis
Park, Minn. second, Mrs. B. Spates, Wayzata.
Minn.
PearsFirst, Miss Maiy Moesei, St. Louis
Park, Minn. second, Mrs C. W. Zonn. St. Paul.
Minn.
RaspberriesFirst, Mrs. C. Koernig, St. Paul,
Minn., second, Mrs. S. R. Spates, Wayzata,
Minn.
StrawberriesFirst Mrs Charles Kerr. South
Park, Minn., second, Mrs. S. R. Spates, Wayzata,
Minn.
Get the best for your money. More peo
ple with money to spend read The Journal
than any other newspaper in the north
west.
WHERE TO BUY . ,
J3u6usta
White Lilhla
TVatei*
The Purest Spring Water Known, and carry
ing only 4-5 grains to the imperial gallon and
no organic matter.
SOLD BY THE FOLbOWING DRUGGISTS:
VOECJELI BBOSH
Corner Washington and Hennepin Aves.
GAKBLC A LIJDWI6 COM
3d Street and Hennepin Avenue.
A . . THOMPSON DBUG CO..
Corner First Avenue South and 8d Street.
WJEKT H4THf, DBIIU STORI,
5th Street and Hennepin Avenue.
CHARLES rJEIGU,
Corner7th and Nicollet Avenue,
XV. J. HVttHEs.
800 Central avenue.
CHRIS HAVGAM,
Corner Lake Stret and Lyndale Avenue.
E. H. lVl\HOLD,
Corner 6th Street and Nicollet Avenue.
MARTIN AVNE,
1500 Hennepin Avenue.
IMPORTING GROCER*.
C. U. BBACRETT CO.,
24 South 5th Street
R. H . CHAPMAN,
Corner 7th Street and Nicollet Avenue.
E. H. WE IN HOLD
Druggist Distributing Ageat
tor Minneapolis
528 Hlcollmt Avo., cor. OlhStrmmt
Dr. T. T. FAUNTLBROY, Mgr.
IS B. Main St., Staunton, Vs.
Correspondence solicited.
TABLETS
i Tablets ar
_._.._ -_, ~
Cor. Hennepin and
Washington Aves.
vi NERVAN TABLET CO.. CHICAGO,ILL.
i

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