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The Fargo forum and daily republican. [volume] (Fargo, N.D.) 1894-1957, July 27, 1906, Image 3

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of North Dakota

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042224/1906-07-27/ed-1/seq-3/

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ested women, giving \so little time
Jnade It Impossible to prepare exhibits
{nent.year62,
n Class culinary department, but
text will see a great Improver
s
Cake, sponge, Swedish wedding
-ake, required the work of three la
lies and four hours time to make it.
-First prize, Mrs. L. Howard, Fargo.
Cake, angel, made by girl—First,
Telen Webster, Fargo.
Cake, nut—First, Verna Cooper,
aged 14 years.
Krokoner, half dozen—First, Mrs
John Bowman.
Bread, white—Mrs. M. Cresbrick
second, Mrs. John Harshsnider.
Buns, plain—First, Mrs. C. Peterson,
Moor head.
Correction.
In class 13—Registered Herefords
cow, thfree years old and over, iot 137
First and fourth prizes were transpos
ed in first report of Awards. The item
should have read—First, F. Cronk's
May Bellriqger second. F. Cronk's
Bright Duchess third, J. B. Streeter's
Lady Briton 31st fourth, J.
Streeter's Lady Briton 30th fifth, N,
D. A. C„ January. Sweepstakes—Cow,
F. Cronk's Miss Pearl. Young herd,
F. Cronk aged herd, F. Cronk.
Class 50—Fabrics.
French embroidery, special. First
and second, Sacred Heart academy.
Reticule, or fancy bags, silk, lot
702. First, Mrs. M.-A. Hanson sec
ond, Mrs. Johnson.
Baskets, all raffia, lot 717. Miss E,
Steel, Fargo (no competition.)
Class 51—Art.
China, hand painted, sugar and
cream. First, J. Ashley second, Miss
Roach.
Hand painted china VMe. First and
second, Miss Ashley.
Hand painted china plate* First,
Mrs. Skelton second, Miss Berg.
Hand painted china tray, (special.)
First, Maud Roney second, Miss Berg.
China jars. First, Miss Roach
second, Miss Ashley.
Cross stitch, in colors. First, Miss
A. Schweitzer Miss Harriett A. Dunn,
Devils Lake.
Crocheted couch covers (special.)
First, Mrs. N. Osteress, Fargo second
Miss Gilmer.
Crocheted bootees. First, Miss H.
A. Dunn second, Mrs. F. W. Thomas.
Crocheted sacques. First, Mrs. F.
W. Thomas second, Mrs. M. A. Han
son.
Cushion pin, besA. first, Mrs. a. N.
Hoffaker, Fargo.
Corset covers, hand made. First,
Miss Emma Olson second, Miss K.
Van Horn.
Corset cover handkerchief. First,
Mrs. Bingham second, Mrs. F. W.
Thomas.
Doll, best dressed. First, Harriet
I Hunt second, Miss Webster.
Drawn work, lunch cloth* First,
Mrs. Fred Bowers second, Miss Dor
mod y.
Drawn work, center piece. First,
Mrs. John Bowman second, Rose
Dehn, Moorhead.
Drawn work,. center piece. First,
Miss K. Rea second, /Miss Gertrude
Flaten.
Best collection of eyelet embroidery
work (special.) First, Mrs. Eliza Put
man.
Lace, Battenbefrg. First, Mrs. Web
ster second, Mrs. J. M. Hoffaker,
(special.)
Embroidered Hardanger, doylie, girl
under 14. First, Verna Cooper.
Embroidered lunch cloth. First,
Emrta Olson.
Embroidered initials. First,' Mrs.
M. A. Hanson second, Miss' H. A.
Dunn.
Embroidered shirtwaist. First, Miss
T. Nichols second, Mrs. W. Thomp
son.
Embroidered Mount Melllc, lunch
First, Miss H. A. Dunn.
Embroidered Mount Mellic,,- center
piece. First, Mrs. N. G. Eggen sec
j#id, Miss H. A. Dunn.
Embroidered Hardanger, lunch
$Moih. First, Mrs. O. Martinson,
Sloorhead second, Miss Aurora Lun
fited.
S Embroidered Hardanger, eenter
toorhead,
ece. First, Mrs. C. J. Hawkeley,
second, Mrs, N. L. Redmon,
JPargo.
^Embroidery, eyelet, best specimen.
ifPrst, Mary Baroney second, Mrs. B.
|Bart.
.^Hemstitching, best specimen. First,
Ho matter whetheryoo live in a
big town or a little town--or a farm
or ranch—you can have a success
ful and econonwtMfa it»a
Hoi W Bii or iilciiiii
PVC
Plant
Wliile in Fargo let us shififW
you how to do it and the cost.
I'* t' .'
Fargo Plumbing
Co.
12 Broadway, Fargo.
1
Tllf
er
BAY SPOILED BY THE YOUNG FLOOD AT
SATURDAY WILL BE THE BffifiFST
Mrs. J. M. Huflfaker second Miss H.
A. Dunn.
Infant s dress, Mrs. N Osteress, (no
competition.)
Lace
point, best
specimen.
Colored map, North Dakota, lot 814.
First, Lottie RatzlalT, district 35,
Barnes county second, Albert Thil
many, of the same school.
Best collection, ten baskets, or
•pieces all raffla juvenile?!work, iot 812.
Central school, Fargo second, Haw
thorn school, Fargo.
Best single rug, lot 82S. First, sec?
ond grade, Longfellow school second
the second grade Central school, Far
go.
Crazy quilt. First, Mrs. Dennis sec
ond, name missing.
Log cabin, silk. First, Mrs. Myhra,
Davenport second Mrs. Seihn.
Quilt, woolen. First, Mrs. Mrs. A.
O. Fonkalsrud (no competition).
Quilt, block, silk. First, Mrs. Bow
man second, Mrs. N. Chisholm, Tow
er City.
Quilt, block, woolen. First, Mrs.
Chisholm, Tower City second, Mrs.
Swift.
Quilt, cotton p&tchwork. First, Mrs.
second, Mrs. Dormody.
Raffia, embroidered centerpiece.
Diploma, Mrs. M. A. Hanson.
Rug, hand mad6. Diploma, Mrs.
Swift.
Slumber robes, special. First, Mrs.
Schoninger second, Mrs. —.
Baby afghan, special. Diploma, Miss
Schweitzer.
Shawl, crocheted. Diploma, Mrs.
Schweitzer.
Slippers, knit. Diploma, Mrs* H: A.
Dunn.
Spreads, crocheted. Diploma, Mrs,
Sunsted, Moorhead second. Rose
Dehn.
Spread, knitted. Mrs. Eliza Putman.
Tatting. First, Mrs. Breudenmuhle,
Moorhead second, Mrs. Curtis Shep
pard.
Table Covers (special). First, Mrs.
Christ Sydness second, Miss H. A.
Dunn.
AWARDS MADE AT FAIR
Judges Have Been Busy in AJJ De
partments—Some of the Later
Awards.
8ection 1—-Light Horses.
Registered American" trotters, mare,
years old with suckling foal at her
side to be considered, lot 5—First, G.
W. Mclntyre, Grafton.
Mare, 2 years old and under 3, lot
-First, G. W. Mclntyre, Grafton
second, B. H. Harrold, Wheatland.
Champion mare or Ally, any age, lot
10—First, G. W. Mclntyre, Grafton
second, (name missing.).
Class 5-—Pony, Shetland#, Welsh, Ex
moor.
Stallion, lot 38—First, L. W. White's
Teddy second, L. H. White's Foxy
third, E. H. McFarland.
Mare, lot 39—First and second, E. H.
TWICE TOLD TESTIMONY.
FARGO PEOPLE ARE DOING
ALL THEY CAN FOR FELIX)W
SUFFERERS.
Fargo testimony 4ias been published
to prove the merit of Doan's Kidney
Pills to others in Fargo who suffer
from bad backs and kidney ills. Lest
any sufferer doubt that the cures made
by Doan's Kidney Pills are thorough
uid lasting, we produce confirmed
proof—statements
from Fargo people
saying that the cures they told of
years ago were permanent Here's a
I'irgo case:
Mrs. W. C. Sherman, of 23 Front
street, Fargo, N, D„ says:, "The local
pipers have published from time to
tune shlce i8rj8 a testimonial that I
L'Hve at that time recommending Doan's
Kidney Pills. I have had no reason dur
ing the past six years to retract or al
i that statement. Before I got my
in st box of Doan's Kidney Pills at
Wilser's drug store I suffered from
!ain in the back almost continually
I and the action of the kidneys was much
disordered. I never found anything
I that brought such relief as Dan's Kid
ney Pills. A short treatment with this
remedy regulated the kidneys and. ban
ished all the annoying symptoms of my
disorder."
For sale by all dealers. Price 50
:*ts.
Foster-Milbturn Co., Buffalo,
New York,- sole agents for the United
States.
Remember
the
take
T.••
name—Doan's—and
no other. 1
Ml
Virst
Miss Schweitzer second, Mrs. Q. E.
Fox, Fargo.
Lace, honiton. First, Miss Clara
Olson. ,s
Pillow, sofa fancy. First, Mrs, T.
Nanson second, Mrs. Pabst.
s
Pillow, infant's. First, Mrs. Dofc
mody second, Mrs. G. J. McEcker.
Division L—Schools.
The judging was proceded .With
Thursday ofternoon with C. W. Mar
tindale as judge and Mrs. Gravelle
as clerk. The awards were made as
follows:
Water Color Designing.
Pen and ink, best collection ten
pieces. Diploma, Dakota Business col
legs, Fargo.
Best industrial exhibit from any
school in Fargo, lot 804. Lincoln
school s*iConl^Central school.
Best industrial exhibit from any
district In North Dakota, lot 807.
First, District No. 40., Barnes county,
"twenty-one piece needle work third,
Fargo high school, twenty-one pieces
of hammered brass.
Penmanship, largest and best school
collection not less than twenty differ
ent pupils, lot 808. Dakota Business
college.
Geography, relief map, lot 812. First
Maggie Sauer, district Barnes coun
ty second, Edward Sauer, district 26,
Barnes county.
THE FARGO FOBUM AND DAILY REPUBLICAN', FRIDAY EVENTNO, JULY %7t 1908.
McFarland third. L. H. White.
Foal, lot 40—First, J. W. Green
Glyndon second and third, I*
White.
Stallion and five mares, lot 41—First
and second, L. H. White, Cogswell
Pair over twelve and under four
teen hands in harness driven by a boy
under 12 years of age, lot 42—First, L.
H. White.
Pony under twelve handtC under
jsaddle ridden by a boy under twelve
years—First, L. H. White second E,
H. McFarland third L. H. White.
Pony over twelve and under four
teen hands, under saddle, ridden by
boy under twelve years—First, L.
White.
Best pair twelve ^hands and under,
fn harness driven by girl under 15
•J'ears—First, L. H. White, Cogswell
second E. H. McFarland.
Best pony under twelve hands and
in harness driven by girl under 15
years—First. L. H. White.
Class 16-—Grade Beef Cattle.
In this class the rules demanded
that the sires of competing animals
must have been recorded in the Ainer
lean Shorthorn, Hereford, etc. asso
ciation herd books. The judge was
Leslie Smith of St. Cloud, Minn.
Cow, 3 years old and over, lot 173
First, Helendale stock farm.
Heifers, 2 years old to calf under
year, lots 174, 175, 176, there was no
competition and awards were given to
the Helendale stock farm.
Class 17—Fat Cattle.
Steer, spayed or Martin heifer,
years old and under 3, lot 177—First
N. D. A. C. second and third, Helen
dale stock farm.
Steer (same) 1 year old and under
3, lot 178—First and second, Helendale
stock farm third, N. D. A. C-
Steer (same) under 1 year fld
First and second, N. D. A. C
Sweepstakes.
Best steer, any age. lot 180—First,
N. D. A. C., for the great animal
"Bob," which was bred on the Helen
dale stock farm. Bob is to be entered
for the international show at Chicago
next winter.
Division M—Art,
Class 55—Photography, (amateurs
only.) Collection of "twelve town
views, open air, lot 855—First, C. D,
Holly, Fargo second, O. C. Churchill,
Fargo.
Class 56—Paintings, Etc.
An original, oil, life study, lot 857
First, Mrs. Geo. Darmody second,
Mrs. M. J. Roach.
Oil landscape, lot 856—first
and
second, Mrs. Harris.
Oil, animal, lot 860—First, Mrs.
F. Paul Gross second, Mrs. M. jf.
Roach.
Oil, flowers and fruit, lot 861—First,
Mrs. M. S. Bergh second, Mrs. AA«
toine Ulsaker.
Oivision C—8heep.
'ftaptr "Itobt. Watt Tower City/ indgfc
Prof. H. G. Skinner, Brookings, S,
Class 23—Rambouillet.
Ram, two years, lot 241. First it
D. A. C.., the only exhibitors and was
awarded first premiums in lots 242,
243, 244, 245 and 246. I
Class 27—Shropshire DoWn
Ram, two years and over, iot 280.
First, N. D. A. C.
Ram, one year old, lot 281 First,
N. D. A. C. second, C. E. Stdwers
Ram, lamb, lot 282. First, C. ll
Stowers second, N. D. A. C. third C.
ijv Stowers.
Ewe, two years, Jot 2$3. First, C.
E. Stowers second, N. D. A. C. third,
C. E. Stowers.
Ewe, one year, lot 284. First, sec
ond and third, C. E. Stowers, Wheat
land.
Ewe lamb, lot 285. First, N. D. A.
C. second and third C. £3. Stowers.
Flock.
Lot 286, open class. First, N. D.
A. C. second, e. E. Stowers.
Sweepstakes.
1ne ram any age, lot 287. First
N. D. A. C.
One ewe, any age, lot 288. First, N.
D. A. C. second, C. E. Stowers.
Best flock American bred, lot 289,
First, C. E. Stowers second, C. E.
Stowers. These premiums offered by
American Shropshire Registry asso
ciation.
Class 28—SmithdoWn.
Ewe, two years old and owiav lot
293. First and second, N. D. A. C.
Class 29—Fat Sheep.
Wether, one year and under two, lot
299. First and second, N. D. A. C.
Ewe, one year, lot 300. First and
second, N. D. A. C.
Wether lamb, under one year, lot
301. First and second, N. D. A. C.
Ewe lamb, under one year, lot 302.
First and second, N. D. A. C..
Pen of three lambs, under one year
old, lot 303. First, N. D. A. C.
Goats.
Flock of Angora goats, special prize,
I-.
&
White, Cogswell.
iW,
USDiffifS AT RACIS
Something Doing Between Heats to
Keep the Crowd Good
v Natured.
In front of the grand stand between
the heats of the different races a ser
ies of interesting and in pome respects
remarkable free exhibitions are being
given every afternoon. They not only
serve to amuse the big crowd between
acts thuwr amelorating many a tedious
wait but they are proving highly di
verting.
The Bishop Bros., who appear in
four different performances are one of
the features of the programme. In
their comic trapeze act they not only
furnish much amusement to ti# audi
ence but do several very creditable
acrobatic stunts but it Js In their
swinging ladder act that they appear
to the best advantage. They keep the
audience.,In. an uproar most of the
time and in addition do some very
good balancing. Their tumbling,is al
so very clever, particularly their team
work and they appear to good advant
age on the trapeze.
Lady Olga, the contortionist, is
truly a wonder for she seems able to
twist her body into almost any shape
and then disentangle herself with the
greatest ease. Perhaps her most re
markable feat is putting her head
through the rungs of an overturned
chair and then doubling herself in a
knot, afterwards slipping through be
tween the rungs.
Fred Gregg in his death cage holds
the attention of his audience and
sends a thrill through it when he
winds spiral like up the inside of a
huge wooden basket on his wheel.
Mac Gregg's performance in looping
the gap is realy a hair raiser.
The stscent is steep and the leap a
long one. Mac showed the quality of
his nerve Wednesday evening. His act
is the last one of the programme and
when he climbed the long ascent and
pushed the wheel in front of him the
storm which had put in an appearance
a short time before was just threat
ening to break. There was a high
wind and when he reached the top he
could scarcely maintain his jiositlon.
Nevertheless he prepared to make the
descent which Is an exceedingly dan
gerous one under the best conditions.
Starter Brown saw him from the
Judges' stand and called out:
"Watch that boy. The wind may
blow him way over into the grand
stand."
At this many of the audience be
came aroused to his danger and they
evidently did not care to run the risk
of witnessing a fatal accident for the
sake of the moment's thrill which it
might occasion. The crowd began to
call:
"Don't let him fp down. Stop him.
Cut it out."
Gregg stood there ready to make the
descent like a Roman gladiator per
fectly willing to sacrifice himself for
the amusement of the audience. There
were renewed demands from the
crowd to cut it all out and Starter
Brown shouted in a commanding tone:
"Don't kill that boy whatever you
do."
Then seeing that the exhibition
would be displeasiitg to the crowd,
Gregg gave up the idea.
The balloon asccn.sions occuring late
in the afternoon or early in the even
ing in front of the grand stand are
proving to be a particularly attract
ive feature. So iar all of them have
gone off without a hitch. The aeron
aut frequently goes up considerable
more than 600 feet and seems to enjoy
it for he frequently does acrobatic
stunts on the trapeze attachment
while hanging in mid air at a dizzy
height.
His descents have been very good
for the most part, though Wednesday
he had a narrow escape from death
when the parachute refused to open
until he was within 300.feet of the
ground. Sh
THUHSIIAY'S RACE CARD::
Another interesting series of races
was milled oflf on the fair grounds
Thursday afternoon and again ther
was a big enthusiastic crowd in at
tendance. The weather was all that
could have been asked for but tin
track was a little loose and dusty
making it several seconds slow. Sev
eral horsemen suggested that it might
have been improved by sprinkling.
The big grand stand presented
very gay and lively apiearance dur
ing the events. It was thronged with
women and men, the former in whit*
dresses and many of the latter garbed
in shirt waist atyle and dispensing
with their coats. It was again plainly
demonstrated that the grand stand is
far too small to accommodate all those
who wish to see the races for every
seat was taken before the races were
well In progress and it was necessary
to refuse admittance to many.
The feature of the day's events was
the performance of Kaltenach in the
third heat of the 2:20 pace. There
were too many entries in this race for
the track to accommodate convenient
ly and great difficulty was exper
ienced In starting the horses nearly a
dozen scorings being made before the
word was finally given. In the course
of one of the false starts Kitty Lomen
collided with Kaltenach while mak
ing the turn, unseating the latter's
driver and throwing him beneath the
wheels of the sulky. Kaltenach kept
on, however, in his proper place and
as the horses rushed past the grand
stand he was hitting it up at a lively
pace. As no one could stop him it was
thought he would probably run all the
way around the track.
But. they were mistaken. Kaltenach
has been on the track many times be
fore and when he heard the starter's
bell ring sharply he knew that it was
no race and came to a stop as prompt
ly as though his driver had control of
him. The crowd applauded vocifer
ously this extraordinary display of
horse sense."
The same race brought out t#ie only
really unpleasant feature of the en
tire secies of fair races. This was the
fining of the driver of Honest Abe
for disobeying^the starter's instruc
tions. Twice in succession Honest Abe
Whose position was in the second
rank of starters persisted in coming
down toward the wire ahead of the
entire bunch. Starter Brown warned
the driver se'/eral times. Then his
patience became exhausted and lie im
posed the fine.
Duen asserted that he eould not
hold in the big grey horse and the
general opinion of the crowd was that
the fine was unnecessary. The action
resulted in putting Honest Abe in the
light of a martyr and after that every
time the big horse passed the grand
stand there were cheers. Using the
megaphone Starter Brown explained
that he bad Imposed the fine because
Honest Abe's driver pulled the horse
off! his feet arid started him down the
course ahead of the others. This ex
planation did not seem ,to satlsfy and
for a time calls for a new starter were
loud and persistent, the delay in start
ing the race evidently having got
ten on the nerves of the crowd as well
•. S,y Vi .• a. JJ ,. •_
i
in reforesting Events—Gov­
ernor Sarles Saw Governor 8arles
Win a Good Race.
D.
Homesteads
AND
Cheap R. R. Lands
IIN
Hettinger County, N. O.
We own or control over six townships of good land, well adapted to
mixed farming and stock, raising and are selling them at low prices on
easy terms and low interest. We have some reul snaps in quartern, luilves,
sections, ranches and whole township, lots. Write us. Come and see our
l.mds. This land is selling at from $5.00 to $1!*.00 per acre, and we can
often furnish a free homestead location alongside of the land that you
buy. They are located in Northern Hettinger County, from 15 to 30
miles south of the main line of the N. P. R. R. Get off at Richardton,
Si ark County. Our home olike is in the bank building at Mott, but we
also have offices at 64 Broadway, in Fargo, N. D. room 4 In Dakota
National Bank building in Dickinson, N. D., and in the Hill block in
Iiichardton, N. t. Good rigs and safe drivers will always be available
for the use of our customers at the Riehardton office and you can spend
your first night out In the President's home on his ranch, eight miles north
of Mott.
There are 600 splendid families from Indiana, Illinois, Iowa, South
Dakota, Wisconsin, Minnesota and elsewhere, located within a radius of
ten miles of Mott. We have a good general store, hotel, blacksmith shop,
livery barn and newspaper. Also a Methodist Church, of which the presl
dent is present pastor and a good blind pig, (it Ik good because it has
j-oiie ^way never to return. Our good people helied the Governor and
Attorney General to convince the own«r that said blind pig was a common
nuisance.)
Homesteads
In the southern part of the county are a large number of good
homesteads open to settlement. After you go 50 miles south of the N. P.
It. 11. the land is all government land as the old N. P. grant extended only
that far. These free homesteads are equally as good as the land that is
now selling for $10 and $12 per acre around Mott. They are gently
rolling with good chocolate soil and clay subsoil, now covered with an
excellent coat of native grass and capable of yielding good crops of all
kinds grown in Iowa and Illinois, excepting large late corn. AVe excel in
wheat, oats, flax, barley and speltz. See the sod crops now ncarlng har
vest and you will be convinced. There is flax near M°tt that will yield
$15 per acre at last ycaj-'s prices. We have good water and plenty of
cheap coal and sunshine with abundant rain.
The Milwaukee R. R. has begun building west from Everest, S. |.,
on their coast line and their northern survey rung across the whole
south side of Hettinger County, and their southern survey to only 12 miles
over 01* the Grand River in South Dakota.
The N. P. will build southwest frotn Mandan and either go to Mott
or up the south branch of the Cannon Bull River.
We can locate you on a quarter section of land that cannot be more
than 10 or 12 miles from one of these roads. E. q. sec. 33, Iwp. 129, range
itl, is crossed by the northern survey of the Milwaukee Is only '12 miles •,
from their Grand River survey and only 7 miles from tho N. P. siurvey up
South Cannon Ball.
•,
We will drive homeseekers from Riehardton to the 8. D. line and back
for $20.00, to be deposited in the Riehardton Bank. If you find a. home
stead that suits you we will send one of our agents to the landoJIlee at
Dickinson with you and when your filing papers are all made out, you
can then pay us our locating fee of $30 in addition to the $20,000 already
deposited, and pay the government fees of $10.00 and your good Uncle
Samuel will do the rest. Call at any one of our offices. We will give
you a "square deal."
These homesteads are going rapidly,*"at an average of 200 per day at
the Dickinson iandofliw. In six months th» good ones will he gone.
Excursions
You cast always excursion rates from St. Paul or ftiiiher away,
on any\Tuesday.
Special Excursion
Our Mr. Abbey i,» now at the Slato i'air ground* in J. cu„» located in
the Agricultural College Green Grain Exhibit Tent, and he and the
Secretary and Vice President of the compa'ny will personally conduct
an excursion party that will leave argo on the N. P. No. 5, at 7:00 a. m..
Tuesday, July 31st, 1906. We expect to furnish half fare one way and
round trip tickets to all who report before noon Monday, either at the
A. C. tent or at our office at 64 Broadway, or to W. D. Hodgson's office,
,• corner Front and Broadway. Plenty of good rigs will be ready at Rich
ardton to take all of the party out at ontf God provision will'be made
for us at the half way hou»e», and everybody will have a good time and
get a $2,000 homestead.
P.
ABBEY
as the starter. After thirty-five min
utes of waiting the speeders finally
got away in what proved to be a very
pretty race.
Geography succeeded in carrying off
the palm in all three heats of the race
but he did no^turn the trick easily,
being hard pressed each time by Gay
osa who won second place. The third
and fourth moneys went in the race
to Kaltenach and Dr. Munn.
The horses crossed in the different
heats as follows:
Dr. Munn, T. B, Torgeraon,
Addison, N. D. (owner) .. 4 5 4
Kaltenach, B. B. Ward, Aber
deen, S. D. (owner) 3 3 3
Kitty Lomen, George C. Hart
lye, Utica, Mont., (owner) 7 7
Gayosa, M. J. O'Malley, Decor
ah, la. (owner) f-g 2
Oveta, C. P. Dye, Lewiston,
Ind. (owner) .. 8 7
Honest Abe, John Corkln,
(owner). ,.. a 10 & 6
Geography, B. B. Collins,
Cando (owner) .. .. .. .. 1 I 1
Miss Newman, Anton Meisen,
St. Paul (owner) .. 11 10 8
Sparkwced, T. J. Veum, Wal
halla, N. D. (owner) 12 12' 12
Byron W.. E. M._ Fay, Arnery,
Wis. (owner)- 9 $ 10
Dick W., Pierde & Yegellnd
fCH
k
H/S
FLIGHTS
AT
THE
PARK
Not an exhibition
Riehardton and Mott, N. D.
of
a
Mi* actual demonstration.
tioa« being favorable, from Twin City Wonderland,
JLJfe
4
CO.:
(owners) .... 7 6 9
Miss Idol, LilUe Bros, (own
er*) .. .. .. 4 &
The heats were run In 2:20j 2:17%
and 2:21^4, the time made in th sec
ond heat being remarkably good m
siderlng the condition of the tiacK.
The 2:40 pace and 2:35 trot was the
most hotly contested event of the af
.ternoon. Governor Sarles, ike the gen
tleman for whom lie was named 1 v~
isd to be a \viimer In the end but he
had to work hard to wrest the vit ry
vjfrom Pollie II. and Little Boy, both of
jwhom pressed him hard. Governor
Sarles was in the grand stand and
#»aw his namesake win. Pollie H.
|won tile first heat and it required four
Shcats to decide the race. They were
Fun in 2 21 2:19% and 2:22#.
The race resulted as follows:
•Pollie H^ John Hine (owner) 13 3 4*
Little Boy, L. H. Patten (own
4 12 2
Jim Swift, Parker, (own
«r
Crimson King, J. If. Bowers
'(owner) .. .. 3 4 6 3
governor Sarles, Dan Alleman
owner) ..
st
2 111
Kockwood, Df-.? jV £. Dugan
(owner) .. .. 6 6 6 5
••"f1 Pi -.
(Continued on Page Four)
,«1
to Aug.
6
Flights d„
Minneapolis and
Excursion Rates
Su
v
I#
I|J(
i.'"®

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