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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 7, 1887)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE.
SEVENTEENTH YEAK. OMAHA , WEDNESDAY MOKN1NG. 8EPTEMBEB 7. 1887. NUMBEE 81. '
The Reunion and Fair Promises Marvels
on All Sides.
TRAIN LOADS OF VISITORS.
Tenta Rapidly Pilling Up For To-Day
GENERAL FAIRCHILD SPEAKS.
Fifteen Thousand People on the Fair
THE DISPLAY UNPRECEDENTED.
A Great Variety of Every Product in the
Font Trotting , With Kxcnllcnt Homes ,
Kxuitlnic Chnrlot Hnccs anil a
Host of Other Interest-
Second Dny of the Kcnnlon.
Yesterday morning ttic thoughts of the occu
pants of Camp John A. Lo'an seemed hope
ful of a pleasant day. They were not disap
pointed in so fur as thu absence or Indication
of rain was concerned. liut the sun shone
with ( treat intensity , and if it had not been
for a pleasant brcu/.u Iroin thu wust the heat
would have beun oppressive. ( ! r ; at us It was ,
It intencred with neither man , woman or
child In the performance of business or pur
suit of pleasure1. Quartermaster Clarkson
worked as If the temperature was not the
subject of the general consideration ; the
commander and his aides busied them
selves with their wonted devotion ,
and the fakirs , hucksters and shopmen lost
no opportunity to make an advantcgeous
In the tents the heat was experienced most ,
nnd those In them lost no time In raisin * thu
walls to admit Of all the friendly breeze
which came their war. Many ot the veter
ans were reminded by the heat of the scorchIng -
Ing suns of thu south nnd there wuru but few
of them who were wlllln- admit that they
felt annoyed by thu unexpected visitation.
Among those who sulTured most were the of
ficers of thu state organisations , who yes
terday in the various state headquarters
opened thulr book by way of preparation tor
the roster of ttio present year.
The tents In which they held
their levees wcru crowded with
veterans the greater part of the day and the
atmosphere , as aconsequcncu , was at times
almost stilling. Hands without number
paraded the stieets or stood In the immedi
ate vicinity ol thulr headquarters and played
by thu hour to thu delectation of sweltering
circles of comrades , who between tunes eavu
expression to commendation of the muscular
and long-winded performers.
About 4 o'clock in thu afternoon , the breeze
became cooler. Dark clouds formed In thu
uoith , and Increased In darkness as they
slowly moved inward the camp. The
wind veered to the east and thu
clouds were wafted toward thu west ,
where they piled In dense masses threatening
to burst into oceans of rain. Thu sun , tor a
time , was obscured , and when at length It re
asserted ItSilf , the black clouds spud toward
thu city , leaving a sunset splendor which was
admired by thousands of the occupants of
the cairp. It wns thoiuht that a fall of rain
had been avoided , but whim the floating
masses readied thu city thu storm hroku with
considerable violence. Thu wind asserted
Itself for about ten minutes and swept the
streets with torrents of rain. At the camp
thu severity of the storm was not
felt , although .the rain and wind
weio lor n short time , the
masters ot the situation. They soon ex
pended their force , and the inmates of the
camp , under thu light of a brilliant moon ,
Immediately iravu themselves up to all kinds
of legitimate pleasme. To-day thn grounds
will bu In good condition and everybody
feels that tha short-lived tempestuous visita
tion was ptodiictne of thu bunellclul cll'ect of
cooling thu heated atmosphere.
Thuuaily tialns , and indeed these up to
noon , brought a number of Grand Army
posts , all ot whom wuro quartered without
delay and dllllciilty. Allan accounts these
arrivals Included the following posts , bands
nnd Jowa delegations :
Carrington. ArlingtonGarrisonFletcher : ;
Illx , Blair : Granger , Deeatur ; Chase. Madi
son ; Kendall , button ; Finnlcum , Wisnur ;
Crawloid , West 1'omt ; Elder , Chapman ;
Fremont , Nellgh : Hansom , Scotia ; .Smith ,
Donlphan : Washburne , liroken How ; KUDO ,
1'lum Creek ; Douglas , North 1'ltitte ; Stunner ,
Sldnuy : Mitchell , Waverly ; Kit C.irson , Al
bion ; Cedar Mountain , Kaveim ; Monitor ,
Cortland ; General O'Neill , O'Nodl : Wads-
vorth. Sjr.icusu ; Win. Baumer , Nebraska
City ; William F. Barry , Llbnrty ; John Ing-
ham. 1'awneu City ; Hecketliorne , Tccumseh ;
Uarker , Wilbur ; Mulligan , Western ; Win
chester , Utlca ; Crntt , Brainard ; John
lirown , Exeter ; Ellott , Davenport ; Beadle ,
Hardy ; Richard , Harvard ; Collins , Glen-
villo ; I'utimin , Marquette ; 1 Baldwin 1 , St. Jou ;
Williams , Axtull ; Kleven , Culbertson ; Col1-
cuel Wood , Valentine ; ; Croclcer. Oxford.
The following arrivals wcrn recofclod from
Iowa : 1'ostsTi , : u , i : . yoy , : s , 414 , 123. 374 ,
101 , ! fJl , nnd 0. There were besides delega
tions trom Hurhin , Yatcs. Allison , Mills
county , \Mllisra , lioyd and Council Hlutls ,
from which 3UO members of Abu Lincoln post
The following bands were among the ar
rivals today : Northwestern. Franklin ,
Weber , Pawnee , Kails City , Clark's Chap
man , and Vuma , Colorado.
Guncral l < 'alroliiltl.
At three o'clock there was a public meet
ing in thu MHiaro in front of headquarters ,
which , notwithstanding the Intense heat , was
largely attended. It was occasioned by the
appointment of Governor Faiichlld to make
a speech. Commander ItusseH called the
assumblagu to order and bald.
Comrades and Fellow Citizens : Wo are
hero this afternoon to meet ttio Commander
In Chief , ( imiur.il Falrchlld. It Is very
warm and 1 will taku none of your time in
lutioduclug the general.
T1IK ( IKXKIIAU
As General Falrchlld made his appearance ,
hu was received with applause. Attcr an
entertaining Introductory , thu general spoke
ns follows upon thu subject of soldiers' re
The work of the ( i. A. It. Is outside of fun
and trolle. Wu bind ourselves by a solemn
oath that no comrade shall want for bread ;
no comrade's wife or widow shall want tor
bread : no comrade's orphan child shall want
tor bread : and please ( ! od , we have almost
literally kept that bond that wo made with
our comrades and with one another ; to-day ,
comrades and yon have been compelled
every year of j our life , to put your hands
In jour pockets for sweet charlt > 's sake.
Last year the posts of the Grand Army of
thu Republic expended over 820ooo for
charity and about an equal sum was ex
pended in private llfu without the order and
thu woman's relief over SM.OOO , making over
half a million dollars expended tor the relief
of our disabled comrades. 1 want to ask
you , Is not that a good record for us ?
( Voices , Yes , yes ) . Wo am not asking thu
government of the United States for
iliikt which wo will not do our
selves. We simply us ) : the govern
ment of the United States , for which
\ > e fought , to stand between us and our com
rades that are so far disabled as to bo Inca
pacitated for labor , and we have for years
ml years asked congress to grant this one
thing for the disabled men. Kvery man , so
far disabled as to bo Incapacitated for manual
labor , shall be given a small pittance of 8114
- * . per year , § W per month to keep him out of
> ( he poor house. For that , comrades nnd
commander , we have been charged that dur
ing these last few months by people ot tins
Kuutry With being treasury raiders. It has
bcon publicly stated and publicly printed
that thu sooner this prcal ( irand Army ot the
Hupuhllc dies the better thu pcoulu will like
It and the burden will bo removed from them.
What would you do with a man that uttered
such sentences as those ? ( Voices : "Uane
him ! " ) ' You hang a decent yellow dog. I
would not honor him that mucn. ( Ap
plause. ) 1 would not dishonor n do ;
by putting such a man up beside him.
( Laughter , ) 1 have some respect for a de
cent yello.v doi : , but no respect for a man
that talks that sort of thing. That is all wo
have asked for twenty years , and what wo
will continue to ask until the government of
the United States will do It , and not men
only who aru disabled In the service In the
army , but men that have become disabled
since. Wo say , and I think wu say no moro
than the truth , that the government of the
people of the united States of America can
not and should not let a man that served two
months or more In the Union army be an
Inmate of a common pau ) > ur bouse and re
lieved by public charity. ( Applause. ) It Is
a shame and a disgrace to tnls nation if they
allow that to continue , 1 think the govern
ment of the United States ought to tike care
of all the soldiers that are to
e taken care of. You have soldiers'
ml orphans' homes In every state ,
'hoy ought to bo turned over to the govern-
ncntofthe United States. You did not
ight for Nebraska , you did not light for WIs-
lousln , Ohio or New York. You fought for
ho government of the United States and the
great noi th west. You fought tor the whole
country without regard to statu line' , and
that brings mo to thu oath , gentlemen , In our
jreed. Hecauso wu fought for the whole
union , wu believed our allegiance was to the
ivholu union and not to any state , and wo
; each loyalty to the union to our children
and they In turn to their children that our
loyalty is not to Nebraska , Ohio or Pennsyl
vania , or any other state , but to the union ,
and they shall never , by any means , turn
thulr backs upon the Hag of the union at the
command of the state authoiltles. It makes
us cltl/ens of the United States of America ,
and citizens ot thusUtn of Nebraska , but of
the United States llrst and last IncludlngNc-
braska. ( Applause..That ) Is thu loyalty , com
rades , that wu teach to our children and we
aru teaching this in capital letters fif-
'cen feet long and every man can read
hem. ( Applause. ) There is no qiiallllcatlon ;
t Is slmolv loyalty to thn United States of
America. 1 know thuy tell us that all people
are loyal , but 1 doubt it a little. ( Apulause. )
lint tills lesson of loyalty should be taiuht teach
ach of our children. No man was ever too
patriotic In this country ot ours. There are
nen that teacli loyalty to the state bf their
) lrth or adoption , and men who say that
state-rights doctrines are right and that the
south had a right to secede. That is simply
scotched in this man. Our children arc to
take our places , and I want them taught the
same doctrines and keep It scotched. I want
the sons of veterans to follow us and teach
their children to sing the same songs of loy
alty throughout all generations. ( Applause. )
You have heard from some of these men
what the United States government could
do. Wo USK nothing for patriotism. The
man would bo a low-born
scoundrel that would ask pav
for his patriot.sm. Every man Is above
that. Wo simply ask that the contract made
by the government of the United States with
the armv when you entered service , shall bo
kept. Thuy told us that no man that en
tered the union army should ever want or be
come a public trust as n pnuper. if misfortune
fell to him. Von remember that and 1 re
member It. Nor that ho should ever bo the
nmate of a poor house , and no orphan child
should bo thd Inmate of a poor house. I
want the contract kept ( A voice , that's
right. ) 1 heard but a few days ago that thu
contract had been more than kept. 1 declare
.t . has not and thu same article read in this
iv.w. 1 cannot quotu thu language if you
will excuse me. ( Hero the speaker took off
ills necktie and him , ' It on the railing , and
then took oil' tils collar. ) There Is not as
much starch In that collar as there was In ono
of those fellows that went to Canada in 1801
( Loud applause. ) ( Hero the speaker took
oil ills coat ) I I bog your pardon 1 couldn't
help it. ( That's all right , eo on. )
Everything that my coat him ? on Is
butter than money. The man that will make
that answer Is a man whose heart was not In
accoid with the cause for which you fought.
( A voice. That's right ; ono is In the presi
dential chair now ; if anybody wanted to
shoot him ho would go a-lishlng. ) Let mo
make this caution to you. comrades , never
opan your moths at any'time or place where
any man can by any possibility found the
charge or possible charito that you have
spoken disrespectfully of the piesident of thu
United States. ( Voices , Good , good. ) When
it is the propur timu to talk , and there are
seasons when every man has a right to open
his mouth , then open them and lot all the
woila kilo * what you think. ( Loud ap
plause. ) liut when wu meet as Grand Army
mon in reunion aa we are , a portion of tills
L'ruat on-'anl/.atlon , let us keep our mouths
.sealed. ( Anplauso.
Governor Thayer and General Mandorson
made short speeches which were well re-
Yesterday , for thn first time , the veterans
met , to hold their annual statu meetings.
Thesu were held In tents spacially marked to
distinguish the states represented by mem
bership at this reunion.
The lirst of thesu visited by thu UEE re-
poiter was that of Iowa. It was pretty well
patronUud , although the number of names
could not be determined. The names were
written In small books , each of thu latter
being Intended for the names of the survivors
at thu reunion of the n'clments'which left
that statu. It was thought , however , .that
about 250 names had been entered.
In the Illinois registration were found 203 '
names , but It Is thought that these i
will bo Increased before Friday night to morn i
than : ) , UOO. Last year there were 3,000 on the )
Ohio veterans to the number of 303 had in
scribed their names at their headquarters , and
their number will be Increased before tr.a
close of the week.
Michigan was represented only by five
men , the last of whom a feeble old gentle
man , wrote Ills name in the presence of the
HKK reporter with a trembling and almost
palsied hand , which made the signature all
the moro Important.
The Hadgor state , Wisconsin , had eighty-
four renrt'scntativus. as nynlnst a total regis
tration last year of 400.
Thu Kansas hoadinarters were deserted ,
although it seamed linprobiblo that
in all thu posts present a Kansas nun could
not bu found.
The ex-soldiers of Nebraska had a little
picnic In their hcadqnaiters , tumbling In thu
( raw like c'lddMti. ' Of thow. thlrtv-thruu
had gotten tosethor. Some of these went out
with the First Nebraska and others with the
Second and others still represented tha Hlack
Horse battalion when the First was merged
Into it In 1S05 , when it was assigned for bor
In front of another tent floated a small
silk American Hair , on ono side of which
were the arms of Kentucky and on the other
these of Tennessee. The representatives
of these states had joined hands with Min
nesota In a three-fold association. Kentuck-
tans to the number of live and Minnesotans
to thu same number had recorded , but no
body had called to speak tor Tennessee.
Last year's total registration for Kentucky
and Tennessee was twunty-nine and Min
nesota had the same number.
In the cavalry headquarters the reporter for
the HKK found a loiter from Commissioner
Hlark , of the interior department , asKing tor
thu address and regiment and rank of vet
eran cavalrymen , to be added to a list of
about seven hundred thousand now In thu
department. Sixteen of these bad regis
West Virginia was represented by six vet
Indiana was represented by 100 soldiers ,
wliile last year's showing was 331. ,
The Nebraska batalllou of Nuw York vet
erans , with a biuutitul banner in front of Its
tent entrance , had an enrollment of sixty
All Now England was remesentod by but t
twenty vetoraus , and Missouri had none to
do her honor. ,
Pennsylvania , which was prided In by
Captain Wood , had secured 150 names and
expects about r > 00.
Registration will bo continued to-day and 1
to-morrow , and this afternoon thd various
statu organizations will elect officers who
will make out the roster of survivors trom
these lists. '
Military Kvolntton * .
For the second time In the camp the In
fantry companies took part Ina dress
northeast ot the reunion
grounds , and were witnessed by a largo
number ot spectators. Commenting on the
drill , a German military gentleman said to a
BBB reporter : " 1 know what good drilling
13 , and I must say that these soldiers are an
excellent body of men. They really drill
very well In fact almost aa well as some of
our best Gecman soldiers. "
In the afternoon , at throe o'clock , Colonel
Porter's Hunt battery entertained the specta
tors with about an hour's exhibition of their
skill In artillery movements. Some of these
were executed at command by the sword ,
others by the voice , and others still by the
bugle. These consisted In forming action
front and tnovlnz by the right left and Hank
Into the same. The evolutions were made
with great rapidity , and formed a feature so
full ot Interest to many who had never seen
them before , that an immense crowd will
desire to witness them again on Thursday
To-Day' * 1'arndo.
Thn following orders were yesterday issued
by Commander Uussoll :
CAMP Jon.v A. LOOAX , Sept. 6. General
Order No. 1 :
I. Comrade C. E. Burmester , of Post 110 ,
Is hereby appointed adjutant general of
camp John A. Logan , and wll ( DO obeyed
and respected accordingly.
II. Lieutenant Edgar S. Dudley , United
States Army , aide do camp , Is hereby ap
pointed assistant general to thu commander
of the camp.
III. Comrade.I. D. Miles Is placed In charge
ot the band. [ Signed. ] II. C. HUSSKI.I , ,
Commander of the Camp.
OF.xnnAf , OIIDKII an. 2.
Colonel J. 11. Culver Is hurubv assigned to
the command of the First division and
Colonel E. K. Valentino to the command of
the Second division.
They will bo obeyed and respected accord
By command of II. C. HUSHKI.L ,
Commander of thu Camp.
OKN'FUAI , OIIOCll NO3. .
I. For thu purpose of parade through
Omaha , the United States troops , veterans
and Sons of Vetnrans to-morrow , Wednes
day , atU a. in. Tne procession will move In
the following order at 10 a. m.
1. Department commander , II. C. Hussoll.
2. Department and camp staff.
3. General Frank Wheaton. commanding
United States troops and staff.
4. Second United States Infantry band.
5. Battalion of four companies , Eighth
United States Infantry , Captain Porter com
0. Eighth United States Infantry band.
7 , Battalion four companies Eighth
United States infantry , Captain Porter
8. Second United States Infantry band.
0. Battalion four companies Twentv-tlrst
United States infantry. Captain W. 11. Boyle
10. Light battery Second United States
artillery , Captain C. N. Woodruff command
rnisT DIVISION , o. A. n. ,
Colonel J. II. Culver , commanding.
West Virginia Veterans.
RKroNi ) nivisiov. a. A. n. .
Colonel E. K. Valentine , commanding.
New York Veterans.
Now England Veterans.
New Jersey Veterans.
Prisoners of War.
Regulars Who Served During the War.
Tiiuin wvisiox ,
Colonel M. P. O'Brien , commanding.
SONt OF VKTKIIANS.
1. The procession will march on the fol
lowing streets :
South on Sixteenth to Douglas , thence to
Tenth , to Farnam , to Sixteenth , wheeling
into Sixteenth under the arch. As soon as
the arch Is passed the precession will bo dis
III. All mounted comrades will report to
the department commander for assignment.
IV. All bands will report at 0:10 : a. m. to
Comrade J. D. Miles for assignment
V. The column will be reviewed at .feller
son square by his Excellency Governor
Tliayer , accompanied by his honor , Mayor
llroatch , to whom a marching salute will be
tendered. Bands will not turn out of the
linn at the receiving stand ,
' VI. The first division of the G. A. H. will
form on thu west sldn of the avenue in trout
of the headquarters. The right resting on 1
street. The second division vyill form
on the left of the first , right resting on M
street The United States trjops will form
under the direction of Genera' Wheaton at
their camp and move to Sixteenth street , fol
lowed by the G. A. H. divisions.
A tied and Infirm comrades will join the
column before , it readies the reviewing stand.
It is especially enjoined upon all veterans
to appear in the parado.
By order of H. C. Hussoll.
CiiAni.ns E. BumiKSTEK ,
Youthful Durmmorn ,
The attention of the campers until yester
day was divided among the host of adult
musicians who throng the grounds. They
then found now objects , however , to intcres
them In a trio ot youthful drummers , who In
some respects mar bn considered remark
able. They are the sons of voter
ans and coma trom Pawnee City ,
Thu eldest Is scarcely seven years and their
names are Jake Bole , Lehman and Hob
ert Albright , son of John Albright , of the
place mentioned. Lehman Is a slight little
iellow. seemingly weighing but little moro
than his drum , while Hobbln Albrleht Is nose
so tall though a handsome little fellow and
compactly formed. Each of these
Is itDout four years ot ace. Of the
three , Hobble Is thu moro competent , hand
ling his sticks In a manner to surprise and
evoke the admiration of the crowd. Ho
drums , too , with a sense of timing thn music ,
displaying a talent quite unusual. The other
two little fellows do well also , and the trio
form a combination which Is not the least
among thu attractions of the grounds.
The morning breezes that came gently stroll
ing from the upper realms yesterday morning
had to kiss the profusion of Hags , bunting ,
wreaths and welcoming and patriotic decora
tions of all kinds. The city is indeed in red ,
whitu and blue attire , and , saving a demo
cratic patcli or two , thu garment of thu union
Is as intact and as now as when the veterans
who are hero to-day handed It over to the
people. Yet the work of decorating Is not
nnlshcd , and It Is hard to toll where any more
little and Dig Hags can come from. One
thing Is noticeable the postollico remains
without "patriotic frill or furbelow" with the
exception ot two tiny Hags stirKln ? out of
thu United Status marshal's oflico and three
from the United States court clerk's room.
Evidently It the postmaster had written
to Grover asking an appropriation to
ornament the bulldinir , Dan would
have replied , "Let 'er go Gallagher. "
Both of tnu railway headquarters are also
devoid of anv welcoming emblems , which is
also noticeable , especially when occasions of
this kind are financial harvests for them.
Otherwise thu citizens ot Omaha are to be
congratulated on their display and U will
undoubtedly bo remembered.
The gospel ark did not arouse much devo
There aru about 2,000 Iowa people In the
General Fairchlld left last night for Wis
The Hanscomo Park M. E. dining hall Is
doing an excellent business.
Mrs. Clara Bewick Colby was on the
grounds yesterday , and tacxcd up a copy of
her "Woman's Journal" to the outer support
of one of the dally newspaper tents.
General Manderson yesterday presented
General George Crook camp , Sons of Vet
erans with a beautiful procession Ha ? , which
was received by Colonel O'Brien. Captains
Munn , of Omaha , and Chantry , of Malvcrn ,
la. , and Lieutenant Newman. The formal
presentat'on ' will take place after the re
The following special policemen were yes-
tcrday sworn In as deputy sheriffs by D. B.
Houck. Warrants will be Issued tor thu ur-
test of the parties selling liquor east ot the
( amp and served by tue newly created otu-
cors : A. Sillier , Wm. Norton. S. J. Burk , D.
D. Jones , P. II , Heron , Jno. D. Murphy , Jas.
Doyle , P. II. Sullivan , 0. 11. Fitch , C. U.
Westenfahl , Frank Morton. '
The Salvation Army yesterday sent an am
bulance through the camp In the shape of a
farmer wagon with Dlack.sjdes , on ono ot
which was chalked : "God so loved the
world that Ho gave Ilia only beloved Son
that these who would Dcficvo would bo
granted everlasting life. " On tha other was
the legend : "The wages ot sin Is death , but
the gift of God la eternal life. " The horses
were caparisoned In linen , which was cm-
blazoned with the words , "Holiness unto
The U. A. R. Dally ProgrAtnme.
Wednesday , Sept. 7 0 a. m. rovoillc ; 7
a. m. , breakinst'call ; S a. in. , sick call ;
0 a. in. , grand uanulo through the city of
all troops. ' Veterans by state associa
tions and sons of veterans ; 12 m. , dinner
call ; 2 p. m. , meeting ol prisoners of war
Association ; 5 p. ni , , Uress parade and
review of all the veterans ; 8 p. m. , grand
musical entertainment rendered uy a
chorus ot the best singers of the city , and
the regimental bands of the Second ,
Eighth anil Twenty-first infantry. Camp
lire : 10 p. m. , tattoo.
Thursday , Sept. 8. 0 a. m , rcvellfo ; 7
a. m. , breakfast call ; 8 a. m. , sluk call ; 8
a. in. , guard mount by U. S. regular
infantry : 10 a. in. , batallion drill by the
SecondEighth and Twenty-first infantry ;
11 a. m. reunion and election of ollicers
of prisoners of war association ; 12 m. ,
dinner ; ! 3 p. m. , battery drill by battery
F Second U. S. artillury ; 0 p. m. , dress
parade by U. S. regular infantry ; 8 p. m.
grand naval display on CutolV luke run
ning the hattcrlus at Vinksburg by the
Mississippi flotilla of union gunboats ;
10 p. m. , tattoo.
Friday , Sept. 0. 8'n. m.j reveille. 7 a.
m. , breakfast call ; 8 a. m. sick call9 ; a.
m. , guard mount by US. . regular Infan
try ; 10 a. m. , battery drill by battcrv 'F,1
U. S. artillery ; 12 m. , dinner call ; 2 p. m.
great sham battle in which all regular
troops and veterans .will take part ; 5 p.
m. , dress parade and review of all the
vutcrans ; 8 p. in. , camp lire ; 10 p. m. ,
Saturday , S-jpt. 10. 0 n. m. , reveille ; 7
a. m. breakfast call ; 0 a. m. , guard
mount by U. S. regular' infantry ; grand
farewell. Shako , boys. Wo will sou you
With the exception of Wednesday
morning and Friday afternoon there will
bo band contests daily at 10 a. m. , 8 p.
m. and 7 p. m.
Second Day of the Pnlr.
Yesterday was the ijreat fair day for the
children. Setting aside the attendance of
little folds which was l > ,73VUio ( display was
unprecedented. Every brangb of human In
dustry was represented. It. was not until
yesterday that the display was Id such shape
that an accurate estimate could bo formed of
Its Importance and magnitude. At 8:30 :
o'clock a. m. , the awards ref premium ? to
Clydesdale horses , shorthorns , line Berk
shire swine , grain and seeds , line arts and
textile fabrics were made. 'Tho vegetable
awards were deferred1 until tills morning.
The committees on canned goods , pre
served fruits and jollies , wore busy all day ,
and had not concluded their labors last
oxunlng. In the toxtllo fabric Aopartment ,
Mrs. B. T. Whittemore , superintendent Inlets
lots 1 and 3. Miss Ada Waloy , of Emerlck ,
Neb. , was given two premiums for handker
chiefs. Mrs. E. K.Fay , of Princeton ,
Ills. , was awarded a diploma for best display
of raw silk , Miss Kato Morris , of Omaha , ,
first premium , most handsome , white apron ;
the state industrial school , Hist general di
ploma for clothing and lancy needlework :
the Woman's Silk Culture association of
Philadelphia , first promlum for silk display :
Lois O. Maglnn , a ten-year-old girl , obtained
a diploma for best sample of rag carpet
D. W. Irwln , of Akron , Washington
county , Colorado , has a fine display ot
CKHKAI.S AND VKallTABTjUS.
It consists of Indian corn , potatoes , oats ,
wheat , melons , onions , cucumbers , squashes ,
radishes , peanuts and other products ot the
soli. A very model collection In this lot Is
that of Georco W. Uoldrcge , eeneral man
ager of the B. & M. railroad. He has a tim
ber claim of twenty-eight acres on which ho
Is growing oats that are over three feet high
and very prolific. This Is on soil hitherto
considered barren andwhlch Is now all set
tled up. The Emerson' Seed company of
Douglas county , has 500 acres under
cultivation. They have not as
yet opened an olllcii in Omaha but will this
tall. They have an exhibit of10 varieties of
melons , -0 varieties white potatoes , IS sorts
of corn , U vaiieties of onions , 10 ot squash , ! >
of tomatoes , 10 of cucumbers and several
other kind of sends. Cheyenne county
makes a magnificent'display of grain , fruit ,
vegetable and granite productions. This is
a marvellous county. Iniwhlch 25,003 claims
have been located within the year jn t ended
and 100,000 moro open for entry. Cliailcs
J. Ryan , thu indefatigable superintendent of
thu Douglas county display , has his almost
Innumerable objects scheduled In his well-
drilled mind. .Ho has 100 varieties ot apples ,
G varieties of crab apples , 10 of grapes , 5 of
plums , 5 of pears , jellies and preserves. ; W
kinds ; about 100 sorts of pickles and other
preserved icoods , and 1'J sorts of dried fruits.
HPIO also is the display of Charles Jacobs of
millet and grain ; also the exhibits of
Jacob King , Huury Elcke , whoso millet
display beats thu world. Allen Uoot
Henry Walsun , Elijah Allen with his baled
hay and all good old reliable Douglas county
farmers , who take an active interest in the
county and state's progress , Fred Mahlono ,
of Douglas countv has on exhibition carrots ,
whltu radishes , enormous eirg-plants , butter
nuts , Rnuash , onions , beets , cabbages cucum
bers , Montreal nutmeg melons , kale , etc.
Elijah Allen has squash , potatoes , corn and
other grain and vegetables generally. No-
malm county has a very complete and credita
ble display consisting of trapes , fruit , grain
nnd other products which are put on exhibi
tion by the Ncmnha County Agricultura
Fair and Driving Park association ot Au
burn , Nob. Hultnlo county is under the
supet vision of Isaac Willard. Its display con
slsts of truits , ( lowers , farm products , grasses ,
whltu and red clover , ten vaiietios of apples ,
melons , various roots such as beets , turnips
carrots , etc. This county also shows a
grape vine two years old last sprint :
which has grown 20J feet In Its brief life
time ; also samples of various kinds of hay ,
and exhibits of the various sorts of timbei
growing in the county , which is a splendid
advertisement ot the county as a lumber
bearing district. G. W. Norton , the man
aager of Cass county's exhibit , of Weeping
Water , feels a pardonable.nud commendable
pride In thu exhibit he nas under his charge
Lrom that county. 'Ihe Weeping Water
hcaddiny students have 100 specimens o
painting , marine views , foliage , fruit ant
utlter fine pictures. One represents a tree
over the lachrymatory stream with a ropu depending
pending over thu wat r , trom which many o
tint old settlers , sllpped.sallor llko.into u cool
IIIK bath below. Tne old-timers recognize the
faithfulness of thn picture. Olio B. Craw
ford , a deaf girl , and , a member of
the Nebraska Institute , has a fine
fruit crayon. It Is a good show
of fruits , vegetables , ( train , etc. There are
In this county's display ko.hloradi , a species
of kale , or cabbage , jHirhaps the only sped
men there. Is on the ground.
The engine that furnishes motive power In
machinery hall was started yesteulay , and
the many reapers , harvesters and other me
chanlcal contrivances were In active move
ment and it required the services of sevcra
special watchmen to keep the swnrms o
happy little girls and boys from involving
themselves Inextricably , and perhaps fatally
In the tumbling rod that revolved the wheels
that whirled the many pelts that
WOHKKII TUB MAC1IIXEIIV.
Fakirs and lemonade makers vied with the
nolso of machinery , the lowing of cattle , the
noises ot men , and the the great , expansive
sea of chlldrcns * pratili and cheer
tint rose from all parts o
the lareo Inclo-turo. Itowfl of whitu
tents aru standing all around in which foot
and drinks are to bo found. Ituglments o
babies atu pop corn and drank lemonade o
munched pcanuu. The whirling woodei
horses and chariots cxrried around rings n
curly patud , bluu eyed , fat cheeked llttl
girls and boys , whlto indulging mother
watched thu scent ) with pleasure and con
ern , The grand stand was an activity of juve
nile delight. It was packed In every corner
vhcro a seat could be obtained or an Inch of
tandlni : room , and amidst the great mass of
mppy , light hearted , eating , lauzhlng sine-
ni ; , shouting mass of humanity there \svcro
cry few adults. White dressed little tlrls
with yellow ribbons lacing their clothes , bare-
ooted little fat rascals eating apples , posst-
lie presidents of the United States , lunch
> askets filled by fond mothers or older sls-
crs , toy baleens all filled up a realistic plc-
ure of health , thorough enjoyment and
nfantllo botstcrousncst never seen west of
ho Missouri river , and when the race horses ,
with their brightly attired jockeys , How past
he grand stand the shouts from the thous
ands of young throats seemed to vibrato the
mloon being titled In thu distance and hush
ho cluu ot machinery beyond the track. It
was a grand and enlivening scone and the
day all round was a big success.
Prof. Hunt's ascension was not a success ,
t will bu to-day. Thu gas was Inferior In
quality and Insulllclent In quantity. About
lalf past R It was thniuht the gllstunlnir ,
pearl-colored balloon had enough of gas
, o carrv Will Sparks , who Is not as heavy as
ho protessor. The young aeronaut got In
he willow basket , and the balloon was re-
eased. It arose from a circle of children
vlth eager eves , and horses snorted , while
occupants of bugzlos and carriages were
saved from aceld'itit by thu bystanders. Thu
> alloon fell down , and.was Ignomlnlously
latiled back and more gas forced Into It.
Again young Sparks was waited about
weuty feet over the crowd and settled down
on n sheep-cote. The ascension was aban-
lonnd at this Juncture , but will take place
Tin ; Itnuca.
The races yesterday were called at 1:30 : ,
ho 2IS : class , purse S'M , being thu first
event on the afternoon's card. The judges
vure Joseph G.UIIC.UI , jr. , of Omaha , N. C.
Jlake , of Cedar Hinlds , Iowa , a member of
lie board of appeals of the .National trotting
issoclatlon , and Charles M. Smith , of Earl-
Illc , Illinois. Mr. Smith also officiated as
starter , and will fill this position throughout
he fair. The timers were Kobcrt W. Pat
rick , Moses Chambers , and E. P. Peck , of
The weather again was decidedly tropical ,
and the track In suprb condition. The
trand stand was packed like sardines in a
> ox , of adults and children , while hundreds
of enthusiastic children lined thu fence
along thu quarter pole and the home stretch ,
ind the quarter stretcli was crowded with
The appearance of the horses upon the
track was the signal for a simultaneous
cheer , and then , attcr Starter Smith had do-
ivered himself of an admonitory address , ho
innonnced the positions of the horses for
, he first heat as lollows :
Chipmunk , the pole , Jennie Lynn second ,
Almo third , Prince fourth , Gladys fifth ,
) lllo sixth , nnd Daniel seventh. Bob
Ridley , Solitaire , Coppermont and Indigo
A list of thu starters , with owner's name ,
s appended :
Olllo , b m. A. C. Beckwlth , Evanston ,
Wyo. ; Prince , gs. S. U. Dlckoy. Lansing.
Ivan. ; Daniel ligg , A. S. Patrick , Omaha ;
Gladys , b ra. P. S. Maloncy. Jr. , llumboldt ,
lenny Lynn , b in , W. K. Chamberlain ,
Hastings , Neb. ; Almo. b s. II. E. Mayo ;
Chipmunk , b g , W. II. Saunders. Jr.
lr. Smith , the starter , did not consume
much fitns In gutting the horses off , accom
plishing t'lis ' on the fourth scorintr , the start
Ming a line one. Chipmunk nuirkly drew
away , closely followed by Almo. At the
quarter Olllu was given thu whip and pass
ing Jenny Lynn , quickly overhauled and
passed Chipmunk. At thu halt mile Jenny
Lynn took second place , but was In turn
passed by Prlnco at the three-quarter pole ,
and in this position the horses rushed down
: ho quarter-stretch and under the wire Olllo
first , on a jo : Prlnco second , Jenny Lynn
third. Chipmunk : fifth , and Almo , Daniel L
and ( iladys distanced. Tlmo-2:3-Jj4' : .
Following this came the first heat of the
3:28 : pace , purse 8-WO , with * the following
starters : Warren Dally , s g , M. E , Hailu ,
Council Bluffs , la. ; lied Rover , b g , U. J.
Stewart , Kansas City ; Sol Miller , ss. Lcland
& Nelson , Troy , Kan. ; Monkey Holla , b g ,
Licorglu Grimes , Salem , Ind. ; Fied W. s g ,
Cunningham & Co. , Kansas City ; Tom , b g.
Spears & Jarvis , Concordia , Kin. ; Dlamonl
Joe , bB , F. 11. Shelly , Kiowav. Kan. ; Mam-
brlno Prince , br g , J. L. Wilson , Kansas
Prince Columbia , Diamond Joe. Mambrino
Prlnco , Mattlu Stlpp and Contender drawn.
Monkuy Kolla was the favorlto In the pools
at odds of SiO to 9 IS.
The position of the horses at the start were
Monkey Kolla pole , Tom second. Had Hover
third. Sol Miller fourth , Fred W fifth , and
Warren Dally sixth.
After ten minutes of scoring a magnificent
start was obtained , the horses nil abreast
with thu exemption of Fred W , who was
hopelessly iett It was a grand heat. Mon
key Holla setting the pacu within a nose
thrust ot Hed Hover , who was an equal dis
tance In advance of Tom with bol Miller
fourth. In tills order they passed the quarter
In H4J/ . Here Tom drew up on Hed Kover
and passed him , holding second place to the
first haltwhich was made in thosplendld time
of 1:10. : Tom was driven expertly and made
a strenuous strng < ln to overtake Monkey
Holla , but In vain , and the third quarter was
passed , Monkey first , Tom second , Hed
Hover thlid , which positions weru continued
until the horses whirled into the homo stretcli.
Here a Spitdoz ran out onto thu track In
front of Monkey , throwing him olT hU feet
and allowing Tom to take first place , which
he held to tiie finish , the hoiscs passing un
der the string Tom first , Monkey Holla sec
ond. Ittid Hover third , Sol Miller
fourth , \ \ arren Daily litth and
Fred W distanced. The judges
however , announced that Fred W. would bo
allowed to start again owing to the unfair
ttart ho got.
Time , 2:22. :
Starter Smith , at this juncture , stepoed to
the front of , thu stand and'callln for order
announced that hu had been authorised by
thu management to announce that
hereafter dogs appearing on the track
and interfering with the horses would
be shot , and advised all persons
who had pet canines on the ground to sou
that they were Immediately secuied. This
announcement was greeted witli vociferous
cheers , as the Ill-starred smU had undoubt
edly beaten Monkey Knlla out of the heat.
At'JO minutes pist3. the 2:48 : horses came
upon thu track for their second heat , Daniel
L. bolng permitted to start again as thu de
cision on ills shut out was very close.
Tno horses were quickly sent away , Ollio
taking the lead and maintaining It with
comparative eise to the liiihh. Jenny Lynn
held second place to thu third quarter , when
she was lapped , then passed by Prince , who
madu a spurt to catch Olllo. but ho hadn't
thn speed although hu hustled Olllo over the
score , Jenny Lynn third , Chipmunk fourth ,
Daniel L. distanced good and solid thlstluiu.
The second hint of the pace was an
other thrilling exhibition of uijumo
Heetness a.id endurance. Tom set the pace ,
and a rattling one at tint , w.th Monkuy
Holla hard onto him. In rounding in the
Hist quarter Sol Milter made an energetic
spurt , passing Mouk y like a bird upon the
wine , and drawlnir up onto Tom In a threat
onlng manner. Hub to hub Sol and Tom
Miller rushed past the first quarter In ! i5 , bill
on Hearing the half Sol left his fuet , and fell
hopelessly to the roar. The half was made
In 1:10 : , the same as the half In the first heat
The horses came under the wire , Tom ai
least three lentrths In front of Monkey Holla
and he a length thu best of Hed Hover. War
ren Dally. Sol Miller and Fred W. distanced
Time , 2:2. : ) .
In thu third heat of the trot Ben Walker
was put In thu sulky behind Princu by an ar-
langomont of the owners ot the horses. The
start was decidedly a bad one , Ollie , the polo
horse , having a material advantage , will
Prince , Jennie Lynn and Chipmunk si rag
gling In the order named , and In which po
sition they came under thu wire. Olllo was
an easy winner. Time , 2:33. :
0111(3 ( S 1 1 1
Prince 2 2 !
Jenny Lynn 3 : > '
Chipmunk 4 4 4
Daniel L 5 DIs
Tnne.8U ; ! > l ; 2i5 ; ; and 2a" : .
Thu third heat of the pacu again awakenec
the wildest enthusiasm among the crowd litho
the grand Bland. .Thu three horses got ot
nosu to nose , Tom breaking soon after leav
ing the score , Monkuy Holla pulling to the
front Tom was urced and lapped Monkey a
the first quarter , which was make in : 'J7
This position was Intact until the halt wa
reached la 1:12. : iioro Tom qulcKeuea his
mco and was about to pass Monkey , when
10 bioke badly , and his chances went glim-
norlnz. Ho made a heroic clloit , though ,
and irot Ills nose on Monkey's wheel again at
ho three-quarters made 1:45. : Thus they
ounded Into thu homo stretch down whlcn
hey came at a thundering pice , Tom push *
ng Monkey for all there was in him. Ho
ouldn't uet his nose In the front however ,
nd Monkuy won thu heat In 2:3.'V : ! ' by a
hade. Tom second and Hed Hover third.
The heats now being broken , the three-
ear-old stakes association adding 5150 , was
ailed , with the following starters :
Babv Mine , br tillv. F. 11. Crum. Avoca.
a. ; Kentucky Kobe ) , b g , I ) . W. Hoc , Kear-
my , Neb. ; George Simmons , bs , U. 11.
After repeated scorings the colts were
given a good semi off , In the order named
above , Ezolda Allen drawn. Baby Allen
vent to the front too quick , trotting as
te.xdy as an old campaigner. Simmons
\lso did some good footing , but broke
ladly and otten , still ha urged
tatty down tno homo stretch and across t ho
Inlsh. The Kentucky Hebol was lenomln *
ouslv shut out before thi half was reached ,
vlilcli was exceedingly gratifying owing to
ils name. If It had been the Itohel Yell , It
night have boon different , but Kentucky
tehel never , Time , 2i7K- : :
Monkey Holla , In the fourth heat of the
iace , stalled In the lead , and maintained It
.hroughotit , Hed Clover holding second place
, o thu surprise of everyone , and Tom arriv
ing home a bad third. The lirst ( luatter was
mule In , " 7'thu ' ; half In 1:10 : ; the three-
quarters In li.W/nnd the mile In 2n. : :
In the second heat of thu thrcu.ycar-old
stakes H.iby Mine and Goorgu Simmo'ns , thu
inly two starter- , got olt on thu first attempt ,
the neat being a duplicate ot the first. Time ,
: : ir > ; ! / .
Just before starting the horses In the fifth
icat of the pacing race , Starter Smith called
ho drivers up betore the stand , and stated
that the race was S'imowliat peculiar , and
tvas not devoid of suspicion. Ho admen
ished them If anything was seen to justify
a substantiation of the suspicion already ex-
sting in the minds of the judges , the heat
would bo declared no heat , and the driver
would have to abide by the consequence.
Thohond off was a miserable one , the
worst of the day , Tom having a big advan-
age , and pulling right In and taking the polo
DOloru titty yards had been traversed. Ho was
uird pushed by Monkey Holla , but never col-
ared. and Tom camu In a mlnuto by a half
length. First quarter , .3.W ; half. 1:12K : ;
third quarter , 1:47 : > , and thu mlln In 2:24 : f.
Monkey Holla 2
Hi'd Hover 3 3 3 2 dls
Warren Dally 5 dls
Sol Miller 4 dis
Fred W 6 dls
Timo-2:2) : , 2:2:1 : : , 2:23 : } $ , 2it : : and 2:24'f. :
The programme was varied here by a char-
ot race between Mile. Pedro and Mons.
Illvo Five , four abreast , hair , mile dash.
1'hls was a beautiful , as well as exciting
event , the fiery steeds rushing around the
course like thunderbolts amidst thu ringing
ui7.7.ahs of thu people. .Mile. Williams won
the races by a length In the fine time of .57 tf.
The third heat of the colt stakes , like the
irccedlng two was easily taken by Haby
Mine , Simmons breaking and catching re
peatedly throughout the heat ,
Baby Mine 1 1 1
: iuorge Simmons 2 2 2
Kentucky Hubel uis
There were 15,730 people In attcndenco
Maj or William Chamheis' word on horses
s law witli turfmen.
A tandem team was one of the features of
the scenes upon the quarter stretch.
The kids make an enthusiastic audience
for a race , even though they applaud at the
The management of the races so far has
been most excellent , and 'promises to be
maintained throughout the meet.
In the 2:28 : pace yesterday the bookmakers ,
after thn second heat wore laying eight to
ono on Tom , with only an occasional taker.
Congressman Dorsey , once owner of the
famous stallion Saturn , enjo/ed the speed
trials yesterday. He will remain here through
out thu fair.
Mr. U. C. Blake , of Cedar Haolds , fa. , and
a member of the boaid of appeals of the
National Tiottlng association , was one of the
judges yestoi day.
Omaha can turn out moro fine roadsters
and showy outfits than any city in the west
Thn quarter stretch yesterday presented a
very pretty and picturesque appearance.
A. C. Beckwlth , the well known horse
breeder and turfman , of Kvanston , Wyo. ,
w.is an Interested spectator at the laces yes-
tetday. Hl little bay maio , Ollie , won the
JMS in royal shape.
Mr E. P. Peck is another gentleman who
takes a llvelyinterost In thespfd ring. Ho
is ono of the official timers , and is courteous
and generous in his assistance to the mem
bers ot the press gang.
It is the unanimous opinion that the races
aru the most interesting over held In the
state. The card for to-day Na great one , and
world's of people nrn uxpeoted to bo present
and participate In thn spurt.
The betting was quite spirited on the pace ,
but the pool sellers cried In vain for buyers
on the trots. Thuy so3tiled to bu considered
as foregone conditions , and but few oppor
tunities were offered to place any money.
Jay Eye See , contrary to currei.t report ,
will not bu here. Ho will , however , bo attho
Stale fair and glvu a trial of speed there. It
is understood that ho could have been gottun
heru for 31,000.
Thn money , S500 a side , was posted with
AI. Swearlnger on the grounds to-day for a
match trot between C. E. May no's Consul , of
Omaha , and H. T. Kncub's Elmwood Chief ,
of Sioux City , la. , race to tike place on the
fair ground course two weeks from next
Thursday , the 2Jd lust Tills will make a
splendid rare and a good deal of feeling is al
ready manifested over thu event. The horses
art ) evenly matched , but in case of a rainy
day and heavy track Consul will have u de
cided bul 1:0 on the Chief. The tiot is to como
oltralu or shine.
The following were the awards yesterday :
Horses : Clydesdales , stallion , fotir-ynar-
old an over , Peter Hoples it Co. , Lewis , la. ,
first and second premium , c2J ? and $10. Best
stallion three \ears and under four , liist pie-
mluiii 820 , D. H. Noble , Blair , Neb. ; second
S10 , Edwin Tilndon , Atlantic , la. Best
htalhon , two years and under three years ,
first premium , S7.50 , J. J. Barker , Anita , la.
Hust stallion ono year and under two vears ,
T. F. Lyons , Herman , Neb. , first premium
8" > . Muni four veais old and over , first
premium S'JO , A. T.Turnoy it Son , Hed Oak ;
la. , maru four years old and over , second pru-
inlnm in , T. F. Lyon , Herman , la. Mare
and suckling colt ( best ) , first premium S5 ,
A. T. Turnuy t Son. Hed Oak. la. Stallion ,
any age , 8 J > , Peter lloplev it Co. , Lewis , la.
Mara any ago , S12 , A. T. Turner & Son ,
Hed Oak , la.
Cat tin : shorthorns , bull three years and
over , bull two years and under three , calf ,
cow three years and over , heifer calf , It.
Daniel , Gllmoro , Neb. , second premium on
each. Bull three years and over , first pro-
niliim , bull onuyu.ir and under two years ,
first and second premiums ; cow , two years
and under three years , llrst premium : bolter
calf , first premium ; all by L. Miller , of
J. W. Dean was awarded first premium for
bull two years and under'three , bull calf ,
cows tlireo years old and over and second
premium for heifer one year and under two.
Swine W. E. Spleer , of Howard , NVb. ,
was awarded fust promlum for best
boar two years and over , best
boar onn your and under , host boar
two months old and under six months , sow
ono year and under , sow six months am
under one year , best live hogs under two
months , second piemium on best boar six
months and under twelve , bust sow two years
Various awards wore being made In the
art and agricultural department ! and the
judges nro confident of a busy life until late
Saturday night , but tniny ot them who tire
experienced far met s and attendants at agri
cultural and annual displays , feel a pride In
the nigh quality ot the goods they are called
to pass upon.
To-day awards will be made as follows :
IIOIISK8 .T , II. IIUNOA1K , SUIT ,
8 a. in. Class 1 , lot 2 , 1'orcherons. Clas
1. lot , English shires. Class 1 , lot t. Clevu
land bays. Class 1 , lot 5 , grade dra
S30 ; a. m. Class 1 , lot U. walking hands.
1Q a. m. Class 1. lot 3 , liorses tor nil pur
11 a. m. Class 1 , lot 6. Heglstorcd trotting
l.TOp. : m. Class 1 , lot 11 , mules and
CATTf.K OI.lVF.n MlU.Altll , SUI'T.
8 a. in. Class 2 , lot 2 , Herefords. Class 0 ,
oti : , Polled Angus. Class 2 , lot 4 , Gillo-
vays. Class 2. lot ft , Dovons.
:30 : a. m. I Class 2 , lot 0. Jersovs.
10 a , in , Class a , lot 7 , Guernseys ,
10 : : a. in. Class 2 , lot 10 , milch cowl.
11 a. m. Class 2 , lots. Holstolns.
1:80 : p. tn.-Class a , lot . native trades.
SHKKI' C. W. IIAIICOCK , SIH'T.
8:30 : a , m.-Claxs n , lot t , Cotswolds.
On. m. Class U , lot 2 , Lolstorshlro.
11:30 : a. m.-Class 3. lot . South Down * .
10 a. m. Class a , lot 4 , Hampshire
10:30 : a. -Class 3 , lot 5 , Shropshire
11 a. m , Clais .1 , lot 0 , Oxford Downs.
11:30 : a. m. Class U , lot 7 , American Mo-
1:30 : p. m. Class 3 , lot 8 , crosses of any
2 p. m , Class 3 , lot 0 , grand sweepstakes.
8W1NK .JOS. C. ( llt.MOIti : , 8LM'T.
8 a , m. Class I , lot 2 , Poland China. Class
, lot 'J , Essux.
8:30 : a. m. Class 4 , lot 4. Chester Whlto.
10 a. m. Class 4 , lot 5 , Jersey Heds.
11 a. m. Clajs 4 , lot , 0 , Small Yorkshires.
1:30 : p. in. Class 4 , lot 7 , grand sweep
KAIIM iMtonurr * . T. VAX AI.ST , SUIT.
7 a. m. Class ft , lot 1 , grains and seods.
8 a. m. Class 0 , lot 2 , sweet potatoes. Class
0 , lot 3 , vegetables.
8:30 : a. m. Class f ) , lot 4 , ( lour , cakes , etc
10 a. m. Class il , lot n , creamery products.
It a. m. Class 0 , lot 0 , domestic wines.
1:30 : p. m , Class 0 , lot 7 , discretionary.
FINK AUTS. Mils. J. I ) . DADISMAN , SUI'T.
8:30 : a. m. Class It , continued.
TKXTIM : KAIIUICS wus.VIUTMOHK , SUPT.
8:30.1. : m. Class 12 , continued.
Aomcui.TUii.u. SOCIITIKS : onoAT , sui'T.
8:30 : . m. Class 13 , commence and centime -
time until completed
OHEK.V FIIUITS JOHN I.UTK , .SUIT ,
8:30 : a. m. Class 14 , lotl , individual colloc-
Ion ot fruits.
10 a. m. Class 14 , lot 2 , county collection
8:30 : a , in Class 14 , lot 3 , plalo specimens.
10 a. m. Class 14 , lot 4 , pears.
10:30 : a. m. Glass 14 , lot r > , peaches.
10:30 : a. m. Class 14 , Into , plums ,
11 a. m. Class 14 , lot 7. apricots.
11 a. m. Class 14. lot 8. nectarines. '
11:30 : a. m. Class 14 , lot 0. prunes.
11:30 : a. m. Class 14 , lot 10 , quinces.
, , IKMIIH ; , r.rc. OEO. on.sox , SUPT.
8:30 : a. m. Class IS. lot 1 , grapes.
10:30 : n. m.-Class 15. lot 5 , pickles.
11:30 : a. m. Class 15 , lot 0 , dried fruits and
Judge Berka , wife and children wore well
Colonel Butler , an extensive farmer of
Howard county , was at thu fair.
La t year theic were but about 5,009 chil
dren In attendance on their day.
J. Hodkinson Is the architect and mechanic
of thn tine landscape scenery In Cass county's
G. S. House runs a fine farm of COO acres In
Hall county. Ho and Ills family were on the
Allan Hoot , n largo fanner of Douglas
county , who has been heru since 18.50 , Is a
charmed exhibitor and spectator.
B. C. Yeomans , deputy sheriff of Cass
county , says the fair beats anything ho over
saw. Ho was a visitor yesterday.
J. M. Boiudcley and family , a prominent
Weupinir Water lumber merchant and agri
culturist , wore admiring thu great display
Special police were put In the art hall to
watch the nimble-fingered llttlu lads who
could not keep their "hands off. " They be
haved very well generally.
. A coed manvof the knowing ones give
genial Henry Kicks agrnatof the credit for
the crand success of the fair , lie is a worker
and enthusiastic over the event
ThoPrlscllhsand EvangollncH of to-dav
were well represented In the beautiful and
modestly behaved farmers' daughters who
adorned yesterday's lively scwio.
The little onus were ladun down with pic
ture cards and recondite documents explana
tory of the Intricacies of suwlng machines ,
Porcheron hoisesand kindred topics. The
innocents hugged them under their chins
and sweat ran down their laces , but not a
card was dropped.
SCKNRS OF HOltlUm.
Additional Details of the Holocaust
at the Thuntro Itoynl.
LONDOX , Sept. 0. The victims of the
burning Theater Itoynl last night wore
mostly working people. As soon as the
flames weie extinguished a large force of
men began searching for bodies. The stair
way loading to the gallery was literally
packed with bodies , while at the head of the
stairs there were scores of others piled ono
on top of cacli other. The unfortunate
victims had rushed to the door when
the alarm was given , but found the stair
way blocked , and the moans of escape cut
olT. In a short time the llames had reached
them , and they suffered a horrible death.
There were pitiful scenes In the vicinity of
the burned theater this morning , as friends
and relatives of supiwsed victims awaited
thu recovery of the bodies. In many cases
fathers anil mothers both perished , and
numerous children are thus left wiluont
moans of support Seveial of the bodies
were burned so that only small cinders re
mained , The number of persons severely
Irijuied is sixty. It Is feared that th ? death
list will leach 140.
In nearly every case the clothing had been
torn oil the victim ; . From many of the
bodies the limbs ; were missing and tha re
mains show evidence that they had been
wrenched oft" . Several whole families , num
bering from two to live porsont , lost their
lives. The construction of the gallery stair
case accounts tor the great loss ot llfo among
the gallery people.
The scene shifter said tha lire originated
among some gaii/.u which In sumo way became -
came ignited. Thu llames spread to the
scenery , ot which the stage was unusually
full , DWinirto the preparations In progress
for thu pioductlon of a pantomime. Thu
audience numbered 600 persons ,
Switchmen's Ktrlko Itncumcs General .
WAt'KiisiiA , WIs. , oSept. ( i. The strike of
Wisconsin Central switchmen Is now gener
al all nlonuthn line. Freight business Is al
most entirely suspended. At tills place
Superintendent Merrill nailed upon the
Slit-riff to guard the company's property ,
and a possu of deputies w.is on duty all last
night and to-day. Thu superintendent's
action was caused by the Interieranco of thu
strikers with trains that had beun mad.i up.
ThiTK Is no change In thu situation at Stev
ens Point. No disturbance has taken placo.
Kloux Clty'H Corn 1'nlnci * .
Sioux Cirv , la. , Sept. 0. [ Special Tele
gram to the BKI.J : Actlvu preparations for
the coming corn palace are In progress. The
palace is beginning to assume good proper
tions. Advices aru pouring In from all parts
of thu northwest to thu elfuct that largu ilelo-
gitlons aru to bu present The occasion
promises to lie most lemarknhle. Tim Invita
tion to President Cleveland to visit the citv
during the festivities has been furnished and
is on exhibition to-day. Thn design U
unlqnu anil most artistically executed. It la
conhdiiiitly belluvtid that thu president will
arrange to bu present.
Wont her indications.
For Nebraska : Fair weather , falling ,
followed by rising tuiipcratiue. light to Iresh
variable winds , becoming southeasterly.
For Iowa : Generally cooler , fair weather ,
Unlit to fresh winds , generally shifting to
For Eastern and Central Dakota : fair
\\catluT , lhht : to Irfcsh vnrlabht winds , bu-
com southeasterly , nuarly stationary fol
lowed by rising temperature.
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