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Lewiston daily teller. (Lewiston, Idaho) 1900-1901, October 18, 1900, Image 4

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89055114/1900-10-18/ed-1/seq-4/

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Coming and Coing
a
W. VV. Wright, of fieeman, is in the
city.
Mrs. B. Bergiuder, of Colfax, is taking
in the fair.
C. K. Miller, of Beetuan, is in the city
taking in the lair.
Win. Nixon and family are taking in
the fair this week.
Miss Myrtle Plummer and mother, of
Juliaetta are in the city.
Fisky Barnett and wife, of Spokane,
arc.in the city attending the fair.
Miss Maud Warren came in the city
yesterday from Pullman to take in the
fair.
D. Stussi, the well known Buffalo
Hump mine operator, is in the city at
tending the fair.
The Lewiston Furniture & Undertak
ing Company received yesterday two car
loads of furniture.
Aaron Kuhn and Herman Kaminsky,
well known business meu of Colfax, are
in the city visiting the fair.
Miss Mae Cooper, who has been to
Spokane for the past two weeks visiting
friends, returned yesserday.
G. L. Nottingham, a well known mer
chant and politician of Oakesdale, ar
rived in the city yesterday to witness the
fair.
Fred Wassen, of Rosetta, is in the city
this week oh business, lie reports crops
good in his section and grain all taken
care of.
Fred Davidson, of the general mer
chandise firm of Alexander & Davidson,
of Oakesdale, is in the city viewing the
fair.
Miss Edith Miller, of Colton, is in the
city taking in the fair. She is accompa
nied by her friend, Miss Peyton, of Spo
kane.
Supt. Gilbert, of the N. P., accompa
nied by his wife, arrived in the city yes
terday and took in the fair. They left
this morning on a trip up the Clearwater
returning again this evening.
Pete Brockman, Frank J. Reid and
wife, D. S. E. Bibby and yvife, Mill loties
and wife, Will Ingraham and wife, Ham
Jones and wife and William Hogan, all
E. H. Warren
VETERINARY
DENTIST......
WILL HE LOCATED at
MALLORY & LYDON'S
LIVERY BARN............
ALL
NEXT
WEEK
DRIVING HORSES A
SPECIALTY. EX
Aminations free...
4_
*
w*
CANTON
Gang-*
Plows
Acki»wW«dU»supeH°ror»U»al.«.. TtMeasl
•si handled, light«! draft, «oat durable and turn tha
»■>il perfectly. Can be miQueicd to work on side hill».
Hi And
where «her» feil. Have dual proof hub tends -
many P^nU of »uperiority over all other». Made It. ...
»11« with STEEL « CHILLED betten: s-< mu—
Attachment. Compare them with «her* and sw them
wmlt and you will buy n Canton. Manufactured by
MUIN A QKNDOtff OIL CANTON. ILLINOIS
CALLonUs
j 1 Before Pur
11 chasing and
I Get PRICES
i
A Car Load 1
Just Arrived ]
' ......~ <
CANTON DISC & HARROW.
Is all »teal which mak« it very itrong and durable.
It it ttmpk in conatnKlKm and has less parts to wear
than any Due made The chilled journal hearing» are
entirely dust-proof and can be cully oiled. lTmte is
absolutely no end thnut to wear on the bearings,
-■.i?*.«»"«» V* » «ranged that they canirnt raise
•*ïï d ,n lh « «»«er. but easily adjust them
•elves to dead furrows « low plac« in rough ground.
an USl ManXc, n u^hy ,bil "* C ' m °" " '■ rUhoU '
PAULIN & ORENDORFF CO.. CANTON, ILLINOIk
MMftftjmaa
,he CASH HARDWARE STORE
«
of Orangeville, are in the city atteudin g
tlit' fuir.
Fair Chalf.
The grand stand audience did not yes
terday display their enthusiasm until the
last race wheu the Indians made their
two mile race. Visitors shouldn't be
afraid to use their voices.
Pool selling was slight yesterday al
though Patlimark brought out some
mone.y also Pat Tucker.
Don't forget to patronize the Ladies
Guild for candy at the grounds. It is
there for a good cause.
The trick bicycle riding at the track is
one of the popular features.
Vice President Geo. W. Fletcher is an
active worker at the grounds.
The quarter stretch yesterday was a
mass of vehicles. Lewiston can make a
turn-out when she wants to.
4450—A grand attendance yesterday.
Miss Lulu Kirby, the goddess of plenty
at the Spokane Industrial Exposition, oc
cupied a position in the grand stand yes
terday.
Look out for the baby show Friday.
Entries close at 10 o'clock on that day.
"The military band is excellent" So
spoke the crowd in their applause.
Steamboat Bill, in the fourth race,
came in twenty lengths behind whistling
like a fog horn.
Louis Roos is one of the weighers at
the judge's stand.
ParagrapMcally Cold
The big Midway tent blew down today,
but no damage done, more than a good
wetting.
The Odd Fellows Grand Lodge in ses
sion this week introduced an innovation
which might be followed by all similar
bodies in sessiQn everywhere. They ap
pointed from among their members an
official reporter. A. E. Gipson acted in
that capacity during the session and the
excellent reports of the proceedings given
by the press from day to day is due to the
"copy" furnished by Mr. Gipson. Wa
commend the practice to all grand lodge
bodies everywhere. The results are
highly satisfactory, both to the press and
the public.
RAIN
PREVENTS
Harness and Running
Races Postponed at the
Track until Tomorrow.
WAS ANOTHER
BIG DAY
Attendance Yesterday, 4450—Today
will Probably be as Large in
spite of the Heavy Rain.
Yesterday was even a greater success at
the big fair than the two previous days,
the attendance rolling up to 4,450 admis
sions. Again the weather was ideal and
Lewiston turned out en masse to view
the races in the afternoon and take in the
various sights on the fair grounds.
The Odd Fellows, who have been in
Grand Lodge session several days here,
came over to the grounds in a hotly to
witness the afternoon programme.
All the Lewiston business houses were
closed from oue o'clock to five to give
their employees a chance to take in the
fair.
The city was gaily decorated. Large
crowds swarmed at the Midway show and
the exposition pavilion during the after?
jtoon. The grand stand was fast becom
ittg filled and was one sea of faces when
the first heat was run in the 2:18 pace,
The Walla Walla Military Band enter
tained the audience with choice selec
tions of music at intervals during the af
ternoon, and to the appreciation of the
big audience.
After the big Gate City purse race of
$1000 in which Pathmark won the pace, a
special race was called for one mile trot,
best 3 in 5. Spot, Vinmont, Habe Chap
man and D. C. S. were entered and
started and won in three heats by D. C.
S. Babe Chapman took second money
and Vinmont took third motley, time:
2:24^4, 2:27 and 2:27. The next race
was a mixed trot for pace and roadsters
for a purse of (50. Nancy Wilkes, W. H.
Baugh ton 's horse; Laura W, owned by
Chas. Russell; Klondike, owned by Win.
Caldwell; Nancy Hanks, owned by W.
F. Kettenbacb; and Mollie Magure
owned by B. F. Morris, entered and
started. It was a spirited race. Molly
Maguire proved an easy winner in the
two heats run, Laura W second, and
Naucy Wilkes, third. Time: 3:05 in the
first heat, and 2:59 in the second.
The next race was % mile dash for
maidens, weight for age, purse $100.
Maid of the Mist, Molly Riley, Harpoon,
H. Johnson, Pauline, Mark Hanna and
Willowa started. The race was won by
Hiram Johnson, owned by Del Fountain;
Mark Hanna, second; Willowa, third.
Time: 51.
The fourth race was 1-4 mile running,
catch weights; purse 100. Alto, Populist,
Steamboat Bill, Miss Miller, Rosa B, and
Pat Tucker, started. Pat Tucker was a
favorite all through and at the bookmak
er's stall. He ended first, Miss Miller,
second;and Populist, third. Time: 23.
The next and last race was the i-mile
running and repeat, for Indians. This
was an interesting one. Six Indians
from the reservation showed up, riding
their horses bareback. The youngest
rider in the bunch was David High, an
Indian boy who rode his father's horse.
Every hotly in the grand stand arose to
their feet and the "little fellow," Dave
High, became the favorite, though at the
first quarter he was far behind the bunch.
The Indians rode on like wild fire, Sid
ney Rankcns riding his horse under the
wire for the first mile, fully six lengths
ahead. Again they started at the back
stretch. The "little fellow" could be seen
using his whip, and amid the steady
cheers from the grand ttand, he crawled
up slowly towards Rankins' horse, leav
ing the bunch to follow up, at the 1-2 mile
post it was neck and neck. Down the
home stretch they came for dear life.
The "little fellow" spurred on; the crowd
.shouted in their delight. Their favorite
came under the wire a full two lengths
ahead, Sidney Rankius' horse second,
and Fogarty'» horse third. This ended
the races for the day.
Today, the fourth one of the fair, bids
fair to be another big success, in spite of
the rain which came down at intervals.
Large crowds wended their way early
this morning to the grounds and by 10
o'clock, when the parade of prize stock j
on the grounds made their way down the j
track, thousands of people were there :
who witnessed it. The big exposition j
hall was crowded to its fullest capacity.!
Awards were made today in tlie womans
club exhibit, also the mining exhibit.
Prof H. T. French, of Pullman, today
completed tile awarding of prizes on the
live stock.
Soon after dinner the spacious grand
stand begun to get crowded and by the
time the first race was called from the
judge's stand, it was filled from top to
bottom. The enclosure back of tile
quarter stretch, iu spite of the rain, was
crowded with many handsome equipages.
The track was in fine shape, the slight
wetting it received being to its advantage.
The Walla Military- Band played the
following selections during the afternoon:
March, "American Cavalry," Holst.
Overture, "Lustseil," Kelar Bela.
Coon Schottische, "Parson Johnson's
Chicken Brigade," Lee Johnson.
Waltz, "Danube Waves," Ivanovice.
"Corncracker Dance," Meacltatn.
March, "Great Western Band," Gruen
felder.
' Star Spangled Banner,"
-J. A. Gibson, Director.
At I o'clock today the sky cleared and
it looked as if the remainder of the day
would lx- clear, but at the end ot the sec
ond heat the rain poured down, and all
harness races were declared off until to
morrow. The first race a 2:20 trot, asso
ciation purse, best three in five, for purse
of ÿiooo, was called.
Nettie Ham, Road Boy, Sunrise, Phil
N, and Ovita started. The first heat
started off with Road Boy taking tlie lend
and at every pole held bis own. Sunrise
was a good second all round until the
home stretch was reached when Nettie
Ham overtook him. Road Boy came un
der the wire a good length ahead. Net
tie Ham, second; Sunrise, third, three
lengths behind; Ovita; fourth: Phil N,
fifth. Time, 2:1914.
Second heat—They all started together
with the exception of Phil N, who was a
length behind. Road Boy held tlie lead
all the way round again. But at
the stretch Nettie Ham came up up to
hitn and at the wire was a full wheel
ahead.
Result—Nettie Ham, first; Road Boy,
second; Ovita, third: Phil N, fourth, Sun
rise, fifth. Time 2:21.
One heat in the second race was run,
but owing to the heavy rain which was
falling all races were declared off until
tomorrow. The running races will take
place at 10«. m. and tlie harness races at
12:30 p. m.
TODAY'S RACK EVENTS.
Association purse for 2:20 trotters; mile
heats, three in five for $1000. Entries,
Nettie Ham, Road Boy, Sunrise, Phil N,
and Ovita.
2:25 pace, three in five; purse $250. En
tries, Electrophone, Santaan, Laureate
and Antrim.
Running, oue mile, selling race; top
selling price $800; weight for age; three
pounds allowed for each $ 100 down to
fooo; purse I200. Entries; None Such,
Selma, Aboriginie, II, Johnson, Jint
Bozeman.
Running, half mile, free for all; weight
for age; purse $100. Entries, Selma, Au
rora B, De Capo, General Stepitoe, Jiut
Brownell, Grace, \V, Senator Pettigrew.
STOCK AWARDS.
The prize stock awards, which were
completed today by Prof. H. T. French
of Moscow, are as follows:
In the short horn class Klentgard and
Metzgar's stall of Pullman carried of the
honors.
First prize on bull five years old.
First prize on bull two years old.
First and second prizes on cow two
years old and over.
First prize on bull one year old or over.
First prize on bull calf.
First prize on heifer calf.
First prize on best herd of short horns,
one bull an four cows.
In the sheep exhibition II. S. Hollings
worth, of Colfax, carried off the prizes as
follows:
First prize on French Merino buck.
First prize on best yearling lamb, the
above two are in the fine wool class.
First prize on Oxford down two years
old buck.
First prize on Oxford down yearling.
First prize on pair of lambs.
First prize on aged ewe two years old
or over. These are placed in the long
wool class. ,
The prizes on draft horses were as fol
lows:
First prize, Clydesdale stallion, owned
by Leonard Crawford of Pullman.
Second prize, Clydesdale stallion,
owned by C. J. Cowan of Clarkston.
First prize, Clydesdale mare, owned by
Leonord Crawford of Pullman.
First prize, sweepstakes for best stal
lion and three of his get, Leonard Craw
ford of Pullman,
First prize, percheron stallion, owtted
by S. A. Foster of Peck.
First prize, jersey bull won by Oonms
"Idaho Signal" owned by Lewiston
Jersey Co.
'S
Best Line of
*
4*
The Best
Store In
Lewiston
T T
UNDERWEAR
ON EARTH
FOR MEN,
WOMEN and
CHILDR'N
I I I I I..... I I : "
J. ALEXANDER
* DON'T FORGET THE PLACE
4k 4k 4k 4k A. A A 4k A A 4kA A A A A A A A A Aj
Rooms 25c and 50c
Neat and Clean
Meals 25c
BOLLINGER HOUSE
New Brick Building
^ D Street
t Between Third and Fourth
LEWISTON, IDAHO
l
LEWISTON MILLING CO., Ltd.
•^Largest Flour Mill in the Slate
Manufactures CENTURY 1900 PATENT,
CLEARWATER STRAIGHT; Graham and
Whole Wheat Flour made on burrs. Feed
of all kinds in stock. All orders promptly
filled.
FOUND
An Appetite....
4
,THE loser can be put into <}/>
—.....—. 1 A
possession of his property ^
by calling at the...... 4»
W-S RESTAURANT f
J. O. VASSAR, F. B. WILLIS,
Manager. Sec'y and Treasurer
LEWISTON
Furniture and Undertaking Co.
Wholesale and Retail
Coffins, Caskets,
Robes, Embalming
MOULDING, FRAMING and
MATTING arc made a spec
ially ...........
Odd Fellows* Building
Tw WW.WMWW NHMftNNW W." '<* WWW
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