Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, September 08, 1889, Part I, Page 5, Image 5

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Everything Will Bo in Shnpo Mon
day Morning.
The KxpoOtinn Will Ho Much
Tlinn ljn * t Ycnr'H Unnk Kx
ninlnntlnn Charges
City News.
1U20 V STUBEr ,
LiNCGi.x. Sept. 7.
Tim work and worry nnd bustle nnd pre
paration continued nil day to-day ut thu stnto
fnlr grounds. To tlio uninitiated it would
acorn thnt order could never bo brought out
of the disorder thnt exists avcr.vwhoro. Tills
chaotlo slate of affairs that exists to-dny ro-
fiults from the R really Increased number of
exhibitors nnd exhibits that nro constantly
pouring In. Nothing like It has over before
licon scon In the history of the association.
Tlio demand for space Is unexampled ia the
liistory of western fairs.
Agricultural hall is tbo Mecca to-dny to
which nil slghtsoow drift , and Iho utilof at
traction in all this arruy Is to bo scon In the
Saundcrs county exhibit. Not that Its ex
hibit Is bigger nud better than all the rest ,
but because of Its novelty. She hns stopped
outside the beaten patlfs and hns combined
artlstlo elegance with practical suggestive-
I1CS3. The Suundora exhibit is on the west
sldoof the south whip. In iho center of It
nil surrounded by tlio manifold products of
thnt fertile uiiil productive county , thcro Is
a figure of a man , full-sized , made of corn ,
crowned with a crown of corn , hair uud
moustache of coruslllc , nnd supported by n
cano made of cars of corn. This is called
the Corn King. At his foot sits a corn baby.
These nro tlio worlc of Mrs. J. S. Ktiypors ,
of Wahoo , assisted by her daughter , Mrs ,
Lottie Stowots nuil Miss Gcrtio HcnUorsou ,
of that place. At the loft of the Corn King
is the fig nro of a woman , full-size , with n
dress of the vciy Intost style , made
entirely of grasses , thcro being fully
fifty varieties of grass in lis composition.
Tills huly is popularly culled "tho grass
Widow. " It Is proposed to huvo n public
wcddinir. of the "Corn King" mill the "Grass
Widow , " at the Saundcrs county exhibit ,
Thursday afternoon nt 8 o'clock. The cere
mony Is to bo performed by the Rev. Peter
Lansing , of Yutun.
This "grnss widow1' was manufactured , by
Mrs. Perry Ilavdcn , ntsistcd by Mrs. II. C.
Hcndl.v , of Weuton , who hnvo been moro
thun three mouths engaged In collecting tno
grasses necessary for its construction. At
the loft of this happy couple is a largo horseshoe
shoo , mndo of ov y variety of gram raisoil
in the county , which rends "Saundurs Coun
ty Exhibit 18S9. " Tnis is crowtioa with u
mammoth Pnrtridgo Cochin rooster , whoso
bill Is open as If ho were crowing with nil
.tho energy and determination nt his com
mand. This rooster was mounted by Pro-
fcE&or W. D. Guthcrlo , of Wiihoo.
Horticultural hall , Art hall , Machinery
hnll , mid the various outside exhibits nro
looming up grandly , nnd the superintendents
nro busily engaged in putting them in pro-
sen table shapo.
Many of the stock exhibitors are nlrondy
on.lmnds with their cattle , hogs , horses and
Among the most prominent horse exhib
itors who nrn with their stock are E , F.
Block , Raymond : E. C. Millar , Pullorton ;
E. , Bennett & Son , Topelta ; Judd Uros. ,
Dawson ; Alex Sloan , Unadllla ; E. Trondor
& Co. , Atlantic , In. ; J. M. Hcinmlngway ,
Panama ; W. G. Durroll. Lincoln ; D.
Mooney , Wymoro ; O. S. Wolcott. I'uhnor ;
John Cavnnnugh , Wavorly ; Vlrcin & Co. ,
Falrbury , 111. ; W. J. McGillin. Stratton ; S.
A. Estcrbrook. Waverly ; Fred-Kenyan , Raymond
mend ; O. O. Ilcffnor , Nebraska City G. A.
La Kuo , Greenwood ; William Domnno , Lin
coln ; Sbcrrill Stock Farm , Lexington ; M.M.
Coad , Fremont ; The Importing Draft Horse
company , Lincoln ; Joseph Watson & Co. ,
Beatrice ; P , W.- Rose , Lancaster county ;
August Uocy , Seward ; H. F. Cuuimlngs ,
Seward ; H. W. Keel , Uoou ; Jack Everett ,
J. W. Dullng. Lancaster county.
The moro prominent of the exhibitors in
the cattle department are : Williams &
Chapman , Grant ; Howard IJros. , Edgar ; W.
R. Oliver , DoKalb , Mo. ; J. U. Ilnusol. A.
Palmer , William M. Clark , Lincoln ; John
Batio , Ilurkins ; C. Compton , Bennett ;
Havens Stock Farm , Alma ; Mnkln Bros ,
Florence , Kan. ; H. L. Alzoa , Rod Cloud ;
Milhkin Bros , St. Paul : C. H. Sonrls. Edgar ;
A. Palmer , Lincoln ; C. E. Loomis , Lin.-
coln ; A. F. Woods , Lincoln ; Grnnt Hoaglund ,
FrankShorwin , Lincoln ; William MoTurlc
& Son , Crystal , Iowa ; E. Hill , Stella ; Joseph
L. Locho , Beatrice ; J. U. Loomis , Lincoln ;
C. F. Rotzlnff , Lincoln ; Isaac Johnson , Lin
coln ; Crow & Uollows , Saundcrs county , and
many moro. 'Iho superintendent of that de
partment states that the exhibits in all the
classes will bo much greater than last year
or the year boforn. .
The snino Is true In the sheep and hog de
"i'uma , Eastern Arapahoe mid Woler
counties. Colorado , nro arranging largo dis
plays of the products ot their section ? .
Colonel S. J. Shirley , for many years un
honored Mcbnisknn , but now of Raynor ,
Col. , has n typical western sod house , lillec
with products grown hi his section of. tbo
Horticultural hall is very slow to fill up.
but thu products which \ioro being arranged
to-day were very superior in grade. By
Monday every available Inch will uo covered
anil the exhibits promise to exceed both
in quality unu quantity that of uny previous
la Art ball , besides the displays mentioned
* tionod yesterday , the state university is
arranging n very attrnctivo exhibit of the
insects of the stato. With these nro a num
ber of tbo birds and animals of tno state ,
handsomely mounted , also samples of Ne
braska wood.
Zehrung & Dunn , drugs ; A. M. Davis ,
carpets ; Jones , Douglas & Co. , crackers
the Crandall Model works , Clements , pho
tographer , were putting up tasty displays.
Among the moro interesting and attract
ive displays In this hall are the exhibits
made by the school at the homo of-tho
friendless in this city , the institute for the
feeble minded at Beatrice and the publlo
schools of Seward county ,
Mra. H. ( J. Huudloy , who lives four miles
southwest of Wuston. in Saunders county
lias an elegant cabinet of mounted birds
nnd small unlmuls , with specimens of Call
foruiaaud Pennsylvania moss'os. S ho also
has n number of pot animals which she wil
bring down Monday.
Minn F. Motcalf shows some pencl
sketches of morlt , mid Miss Ella .Tncksoi
was puitlng up a number of articles of hum
niorcd brass und copper work that won
worthy of notice.
Young Mr. Gltlosplo , who Is assistant
superintendent of art hall , has oxhlbitec
much tnato In the ileoorutlons which wore
put up under his direction.
FrankCochrun'a display of Colorado in In
orals , which wore being put in position to
day , attracted much attention.
A car load of mono from Buffalo Gap , R
D. , was standing on u side track , ready to bo
placed in position BO that visitors could see it
liioro readily ,
The poultry department , the ( Uh display
and thu busy hoes will all bo In auupo by
Monday so Unit visitors can see what No-
lirstika produces In those lines.
Some pine woods from the vicinity of
Chadrou attracted the attention of many
Who did not knpw that northwest Nebraskans -
kans lived In pine framed houses made from
untlvo lumber.
On Sunday the grounps will bo open for
exhibitor * , to arrange tholr displays und for
all who huvo business and who hold liekots i.
but uot to iho sightseer.
Hunk Examination Chnruo * .
Neb , Sept. 7 , 1SSO. Mr. E. A. Wiggonhorn ,
Ashland , Neb.-My Dear Sir ; In answer to
Jour Jotter of yuatorday , relating to the
charge $30 made by the bank examiner for
each examination , I will say that under the
lavy of 1SSB , the auditor , treasurer and attor
ney eoneral , have been denlgnatod to appoint
ultablo persona to examine the various
banks In the B tat o ; certain duties are as.
If ned tUesa examiner * ; they uiust visit each
bank and make a'report In full detail , giving
the condition of each bank to the auditor.
They pixy thnlr own expenses in going nnd
returning , nnd ns the law provide ? that their
compensation for such examination shall bo at
the rnto of $10 for each day employed in such
examination , thnt nny Blnglo examination
should not exceed $20 , and that no person
should bo required to pay for more than ono
examination ; the three stnto officers above
mentioned have fixed the fco to bo charged
for c.icli examination nt $20.
Thcro nro nt present llvo hundred banks
in the stnto , nnd thrco examiners hnva been
appointed to do the wont , nnd wo llnd from
the time actually employed nnd the expenses
Incurred thnt $ JO is not unreasonable ; In
cluding the time spent In going to nnd re
turning ; from the bunk , Inking into consider
ation also Iho time spent In preparing Iho
detailed report , moro than ono day Is con
sumed in each examination.
The conclusions show that in some In
stances the time actually employed in mak
ing ono examination has tukun four days ,
nnd in other Instances the expenses Incurred
In making on examination ot ono bank have
exceeded 50.
The $30 fco charged docs not RO to the ox-
nminor , but only $10 for each day employed
by him In making thu examination ; ihe bal-
unco , if any , goes lo pay the expenses of the
examiner. H may bo that the j-0 fco pays
the examiner for two days' survives , nnd in
thai event his expenses must bo paid from
the aggregate fees remaining on hand ; nt
the ( Mitl of iho ycur the oxiimlnor manes a de-
lulled report of the number of days employed ,
the amount of his expanses Incurred nnd the
amount of foes thnt ho has received. The
thrco Btnto o Ulcers examine his report , ntut
from the gross amount received ho Is allowed
Sll ) for each day employed , not exceeding
$2,000 ; his expenses incurred nro thun al
lowed , nnd If n balance remains , it is paid
Into the state treasury.
I do not BOO how the examiner's ' expenses
could bo paid , if only S10 wore charged , as
the examiner is entitled to thnt much per
( fay.
In iho MSO nbovo given where the cxatn-
Incr hns been employed four ( Jays , ho is al-
lowpd ? 40 , but only a S-0 fog can bo chnrged
tbo bunk ; it may happen thai moro than ono
cxmnin.iuon must ba made during the ;
the examiner will receive his compensation ,
nlihough the bunk Is not required to puy a
second examination. I cannot nt this tlmo
say that the foe wo hav ? fixed Is too much ,
but from the best Information I can get I
think It 1.1 not
If , nt the end of the year , the fco charged
Is found to bo such that n balance is on hand
to go Into tbo alula ircasury , ihon wo can reduce -
duce the fee , but I do not at this tlmo think
it advisable to do so.
This Is thd coustructlon placed upon the
net by Iho state onlccrs , nnd I mn inclined to
think it Is norrocL Yours very truly ,
Wii.r.t.ut LKHSE ,
Attorney General.
Uov. Charles E. Braut , pastor of the Second
end Presbyterian church , Twenty-slxtti nnd
P , will preach ir the morning on the subject ,
"Tho Fitly Framed Church. " Sabbath
school at 13 m. ; young people's meeting at 7
p.m. ; evening service.
Rov. LSaughman will preach nt the Asbury
M. E. church , West Lincoln , in the morning
and evening.
Mrs. Quintan , of the National Indian Aid
association , will speak at the First Congre
gational church in the evening on "Tho
Indian. "
The usual Sunday services will bo hold at
the First Presbyterian church , ns Dr.
Curtis , the pastor , has returned from his
Quarterly meeting next Sabbath at Grace
church. The presiding elder , Dr. Miller ,
will preach in the morning nnd the pastor in
the ovening.
Trinity M. E. church , corner of A and
Sixteenth streets. H. T. Davis , pastor.
Preaching at 11 a. m. and 8 p. m. Morning
subject , "Our Gospel. " Evening subject ,
"Mary's Choica. " Sunday school at ! ) p. m.
Young people's society of Christian endeavor
at 7:15. All kindly invited.
St. Paul Methodist Episcopal church , cor
ner of Twelfth and M. Uov. F. S. Stein , the
pastor , will preach Sabbath morn
ing upon "Church Membership. "
In the evening his theme will be "Has
Every Man a Fair Chance , " bomg a reply tea
a part of Dr. Talmago's lecture. Sunday
school at noon. Christian endeavor at 7
p. m.
First Baptist church , corner of 1C nnd
Fourteenth "streets , O. A. Williams , pastor.
Regular cervices at 10:30 : a. in. and 8p.m.
Sunday school at 12 m. Young peoples'
prayer meeting at 7 p. m. The Rev. H. C.
Woods , D. D , . will present the work of homo
tnirsions in Nebraska in * the mornine.
Preaching by the pastor in the evening. All
are invited. Strangers are welcome.
Court Ga os.
The following cases were filed for trial m
the supreme court to-day :
John H. Hravhtn vs Homer Tolluth ; error
from the district court of Jefferson county.
City of Seward vs John Con way ot nl ;
appeal from the district court of Seward
First National bank of Madison vs H. H.
Carson ; error from the district court of
Madison county.
Ferdinand Koch t al vs J. F. Loach. ;
error from the district court of Curnlng
Stnta lloimn Jotting * .
Secretary Laws visited the institute for
the foeblu minded at Beatrice to-day , repre
senting tno board of public lands and build
ings ofllcially. Ho reports the institute in
prime condition.
Secretary Gnrbcr , of the state board of
transportation , is again at his desk. Ho re
turned from his trip to Kansas and Colorado
yesterday. Mr. Gurbor states that he hud a
splendid time while gone , nnd that his health
is much improved.
Commandant Hammond , of the soldiers'
and sailors' homo , Grand Island , was In the
city to-day. Ho called upon the board of
public lands nnd buildings in relation to the
deplorable condition of the hospital at the
home , und urged the necessity of taking im
mediate steps to better it. Captain Henry
asked that the board visit the homo nt an
early day for the purpose of determining
upon and building a saworugc system.
John L. Jonklns , of the bureau of labor
and statistics , returned to his post to-day.
Ho put in the day answering accumulated
correspondence nnd wont to Omuhn on the
4:80 : Burlington passenger train. Ho staled
to Tun HER representative that his returns
from his sugar boot plant had boon most at-
Isfactory. Ho also states thai ho will make
an official report ns soon ns possible. Mr.
Jenkins thinks that the boat sugar industry
will be the greatest , in tbo state within the
two .
years. _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _
A HrnlciMitnn liailly Inju'roil.
About 8 o'clock this evening Henry Stout ,
n switchman In the Burlington yards , was
caught between the bumpers of two freight
cars whllo at work nnd his hips were badly
crushed. Ills loft hand was so badly
cruised that thrco fingers had to bo am
putated , Ho has besides serious internal in
juries Tlio physicians hope to save Mm.
Hois thirty-five years old , married , und has
a wlfo nnd child.
The Went Lincoln Hot ; Mnrkat.
The hog market was steady to-dny at yes
terday's prices. There were but two curs
on the market , ono from C. H. Pittnmn ,
Cortland , and ono from J. H. Dlouson , Bennett -
nott , Tlio ilrst sold at $3.65 , the other with
nine throw outs at 3,70. Tbo culls brought
i.45. Sovurnl moro cars came In later In
the day , but the market remained about the
City Nvn and Motes.
Senator Pope , of Friend , was in the city
yesterday ,
Hon. W. D. Mlldman , Of Culbertson , 1s a
3ucst of the Capital hotel.
Editor Johnson , of tlio Sutton Advertiser ,
Senator Hurd , of Howard , nnd L. T. Fryur ,
of Clay Center , were in tbo city yesterday
afternoon und evening ,
A warrant was sworn out In the county
court to-day by Jamus Sturgeon , charging
Matt U. Uonahuo with provoking and at
tempting to provoke an assault.
Billy Ruffnor , the popular traveling man ,
has opened a retail cigar store in the Lincoln
oOlco of TUB Oxuiu BKB. It is destined to
bo traveling men's headquarters.
Marriage licenses were Issued to-day for
Simon Sins and Miss Kutlo Nelson , of Cou-
trul City , and Nols Johnson and Miss Ellen
Thomson , of Davy. The first couple were
united in marriage later by Judge Stewart.
The Humana society objected to the in
human methods employed ty the pollen au
thorities to kill the luckless curs wuoso
owners f Ailed to pay the lirciiKu foes on them.
An ofllcor of the society waited on the mar
shal , and as a result the dogs will hereafter
bo tthot.
The laboring men of this city will hold a
picnic nt Cusbman park Sunday , September
il. Prominent speakers will bo in attend
ance , and a Ilrst class band will accompany
the party. Everybody Invited. Trains leave
the Burlington depot nt 10:30 : a. m. , and 3:30 :
p. m. Round trip CO cents.
The contract with Layno & Sweet for the
erection of two now engine houses was cancelled -
celled yesterday by the board of publlo
works , and City Engineer Onrdnor placed
in charge of the finishing of the work. This
was done because of the numerous delays in
the work. Layco & Sweet talk of an injunc
An answer was filed In the county court
to-dny In the case of the Lincoln Rapid Trail-
nit company va the city of Lincoln , whnroln
the city Is sued by said company on account
of taxes paid which were alleged to bo excessive -
cossivo nnd illegal. Also in the case of John
H. McClny nnd James H. McMurty vs the
city of Lincoln for similar cnuso.
In the district rourt to-day the following
case * were filed : Thomas L. Phillip vs
Sarah A. McCroady ot nl , , damages for $5,500
on account of fnlso representations as to title
on sulo of property ; H , P , Law vs James A.
Small ct a ! . , foreclosure of mortgaged prop
erty , { 7U.25 ( ! $ Ernest Hoppo vs Uclnhnrd
Adams , $0,000 , attachment.
Judge F. G. Hamor , Kearney ; Dr. .T. F.
Armstrong , Bcntrico ; U. U. Lovell , J. M ,
" 31usho , Omaha ; H G. Tumor , A. W. BeaU ,
rV. G. Crounao , Fort Calhonn ; J. W. Korm ,
; . M. Cameron , Raymond ; I. I. Gage , C. R.
inLamatyr nnd wife , Fremont ; C. W.
'lerce. Wavcrly ; W. C. Henry , Grand
stand ; C. F. Grant nnd wife , Alliance , nnd
'ohn E. Edwards , Omaha , were the No
ra ikn arrivals at the Capital to-day.
It seems that the reports given out con-
ornlng Friday's ' game between the Sowards
, nd the Llucolus was not absolutely correct.
'ino Innings were played , the score standing
toy. In the last half of tlio ninth inning ,
'ith the Hcore thus tied and Lincoln at the
ilt , with two men out , the captain of the
Sownrd nine claimed Miat it was too dark to
rhiy and loft thu field. Tlio umpire after
waiting a time decided the game , awarding
it to Lincoln by a score of 9 to 0.
Sonio ISrroncoui Impressions Itcgnnl-
Intr Thrm Corrected. ,
OMAHA , Sept. 7. To the Editor of Tun
Bur. : Will you kindly publish the following
corrections in regard to the Omaha Flam
beau club : Your report this morning gives
,11 , erroneous impression regarding our fu
ture movements. First , . it is our aim to
inako the organization a permanent one , and
Tor this purpose n mealing will bo called in a
'ow days. Secondly , the gentlemen to whom
ho credit is duo for the success of our re
cent display are Captain H. Webber , of the
London Tailors , and his able assistants ,
ieutcnnnt Tafflnder , Commander Brown ,
nnd Lieutenants Korty , Doyle and Bradley.
The business otlicers , including Vice Presi
dent Juwit and Secretary Cathcart , as well
os all privates , gave us valuable nid when
ever nt nil possible to do so. 1 would like to
subscribe my sincere thanks to the many
members who gave us their time nnd assist
ance during'proparntory drills nnd arrange
ments for the displays. Last , but not by
uny moans least , on behalf of tbo "Omaha
Night Hawks , " 1 would offer all thanks In
hearty appreciation to ttio Omaha Guards
for their kindness , assistance nnd courtesy
.o us , and our obligations to them are un-
Imitod. FRANK M. Toum ,
President Omaha Night Hawks.
Personal Pnrncrnplis.
J. M. Curry , of Ponder , is at the Arcade.
A. S. Patterson , of Kearney , is at the Paxton -
ton , o.
T. G. Hamor , of Kearney , is at the Pax-
J. U. Fortune , of Lincoln , is at the Mil-
H. D. Huntington , of Gordon , is at the
A , B. Perkins , of Grand Island , is at the
'axton. '
II. S. Ucxford , of Bdaver City , Is at the
W. J. Kinsman , of Beaver City , is stopping
at the Arcade. .
William Armstrong nnd wife , of Wisnor ,
are nt the Mtllard.
D. C. McEsteo , of Plnttsmouth , is regis
tered at the Millard.
FrOd A. Unco , of Weeping Water , Is
stopping at thu Millard.
J. C. Benedict , wlfo and son , of Culbortson ,
nro registered at the Arcado.
T. M. Hopwood , editor of the Holdrcgo
Nugget , is in the city on business.
U. W. Morris , F. Hanson , H. M. Buchanan ,
O. R. Owens , and J. H. Dixon , of Crete , nro
registered nt tbo Arcado.
Dr. R. S. G. Paten , formerly chemist of
the Chicago health department , has been ap
pointed , chemist for the Carter Wnito Load
works. Wj
Andrew Rosowatcr loft last night for a
business trip to Duluth , St. Paul and Minne
apolis. Ho was accompanied by his wife
nnd child.
Miss Julia Krug , who has been visiting
lor brother , John A. Krupr , of this city , for
the past six weeks , returned to her homo in
St. Louis last Friday afternoon.
Chief Galligan and Gustavo Atidreen leave
this morning for Kansas City , the former to
attend the convention of flro chiefs and the
latter to exhibit ins patent flro proof shutter
to that assemblage.
W. B. Taylor , president of tlio American
Hand-Sowed Shoe rompany , leaves tomorrow
row for Boston , having been in Omaha the
past week the truest .of A. T. Austin , the
Omaha ncont of the company , two weeks
previous to which Messrs. Taylor and Austin
were traveling through the west.
Sovcnty-flvo packages of tea from Japan
passed the customs yesterday for D. M.
Steele & Co.
William B. Foster , a printer In the em
ploy of the World-Herald , whllo In DCS
Moinns was recently stricken witn paraly
sis. Ho was brought homo yesterday and is
When a conductor on the Motor railway ,
named Crowe , attempted to catch his train
on Seventeenth near Cumlng street last
evening , ho missed his footing nnd was
thrown down. Ho received several painful
cuts nnd bruises , and was conveyed to his
homo nt 1310 North Twentieth tttrcet.
The countv commissioners nro kicking at
being deprived of tholr privilege of prepar
ing the list from which to draw thu grand
Jury. Sheriff Coburn and Clerk Moorcs
consulted the district judges und concluded
that they were the proper parties to select
ttio grand Jury , and they proceeded to act on
this advice , by selecting twelve good men
and truo.
Georgo. A Custer post , W. B , C. , No. 82 ,
nt its last meeting paused resolutions of con
dolence upon the death of Hugh Uellloy , a
member of the corps.
Thn Vniinc Pimtman.
ItoJxrt KMion in JtronMun Slundard ,
I know I'm tender hearted ,
But how can I holp. that I
Aod when I rap n rat-tat-tat
My heart goes plt-a-pat ;
For well 1 know the missive
Some dreadful news may hold ,
Or else bo tilled with joy und peace ,
And words as good as gold.
At number 10 , Jennie
Got letters once a week ;
I know 'twas from her lover ,
Her oycs would always speak. .
Tbo postmark was from Texas ;
Ono day a pa | > er came ;
Now nor mother takes tbo letters ,
None oouio in Jennie's name.
Ho anil Shi * .
Wtzalxth JtUland tn Outing.
"It I were king , " ho said ,
"And you were Just n lowly becrear maid ,
With my strong hand I'd lift you to my eldo
And crown you queen ; mid in the great
king's bride
Men would not know ,
Or would forget tha beggar maid , "
"If I were queen , " she said ,
"And you a careless , wandering minstrel ,
To my fair court , I'd sit you on the throao ;
And belug there , iho greatest king o'er
known ,
And servo you as your mold. "
A Brlof Montlon.of . Some of the Im
portant Bjdilbltn.
Otnnlm Merchant * Make n HonutlCiil
Display LOIII ; to Bti licmnmbaroil
Ily Tliinisamls of ViHltors to
the Collscii'ii. '
The Merchants' anil Manufacturers'
exposition at the Coliseum continues till
next week. Thousands of visitors have
soon the benutlfuli display made hy the
merchants of Omaha during the past
week und thousands moro will visit the
exposition this coming week for the
first tlmo. Tint Ban from time to tlmo
has made mention of the exhibits , but a
umber of them nro well worth moro
han a passing notice.
Visitors to the Coliseum call again
nd again to examine and ro-o.xnmlno
ho almost regal display of Kdholin &
Mtin , jewelers nnd watchmakers , cor-
icr of Fifteenth und Dodge streets. In
ho front of the exhibit tire show cases
illod with diamonds , watches and rare
irnamonts. There are crown jewels from
ho French crown. There can bo seen a
radiant buttcrlly ornament for the hair ,
tu tided thickly with diamondsand cost-
up $1,000. This particular ornament
ins boon selected as a wedding present
, o ono of Omaha's fairest daughters ,
soon to .bo married. There are scores
of other magnificent ornaments. But
ono cannot forbear mentioning u boau-
iful breastpin or brooch sot
vith diamonds of every known color.
lhis ? is tin extremely rare and beauti-
ul ornament , perhaps the only ono of its
cind in the United. States. There are
, ho chatelaine watches which are hung
rom the belt , whoso dials are no larger
.han . a gold dollar and whoso hair
iprlugs are invisible to the naked oyo.
There is a magnificent array of ladies'
nnd gentlemen's gold watches in i diamond
mend incrusted cases beautified , by
oxquislto engraving. There are solid
gold chains , and n Swiss watch which
tolls the year , the month , the day , and
the hour'nnd strikes the hours and the
quarters , a wonderfully perfect piece of
mechanism. There are gold-lined
solid silver water sots fit service for n
queen. One magnificent center piece
of silver with its cut-glass salvorj re
ceives unstinted praise nnd isn perfect
beauty. Thcro are hand-engravud
vases of solid silver , costing $1(50,00. ( To
nuntion all qt the beautiful things seen
n this exhibit would bo an endless-task.
In fact no pen picture can do justice to
this royal exhibit. It can scarcely bo
overdrawn. You must sec it to appre
ciate it. Edholtn < fc Alcin can well con-
urntuluto themselves upon the success
of their exhibit tit the Cohsoum.
II. Himlv & Co.
The 99c store is out nt the Coliseum
with n grand exhibit. This display is
ono of the most unique und attractive
in the exposition .and attracts unusual
admiration. It is.a children's paradise.
How bright their eyes sparkled as tljoj
peered over the railing. Not nloiio"
wore the childrorf in' their pleased sur
prise"nt this beautiful array , for the
children of older years found plenty to
interest thorn. There wns an endless
variety of toilet 'articles. ' The entire
doll family were thorn. There was a
largo collection < J f" ingenious mechan
ical nnd automatic toys , and a beauti
ful array of toilet sots in plush , leather ,
etc. ; nlbums 'inr all styles of fin
ish. There were velocipedes , tri
cycles ' and baby carriages , in
deed , almost anything in this
line you could nslc for. All com
bined into a magnificent exhibitworthy
of its own place and the house it repre
sents , . In addition to their large retail
trade they carry on an extensive nnd
growing jobbing business in fancy
goods , toys , stationery and druggists'
sundries for the holiday trade. The re
tail doalurs of Nebraska will appreciate
having1 a wholesale house of this char
acter at homo. H. Hardy & Co. nro
supplied with ample capital , whijeh
onaoles thorn to secure all the ad van t-
ngos of cash purchases and have a mdg-
nificcnt stock to select from. All of
thcso advantages make it possible for
then ) to soil as reasonable as any job
bers in the west. A visit to their dx-
hibit will bo a pleasure to anyone , i
The Ohialiu Uusincss Colleen , j
Among the many attractions at the
fair and Coliseum the past week , were
noticed the grand display of magnificent
ponwork by Prolcssor G. R. Rathburn
of the Omaha business college. Pro
fessor R. undoubtobly has the largest
collection of elaborate ponwork , beauti
ful and lifoliUo in design , than can bo
found anywhere east or west.
The dilTorcnco between his work nnd
that of other penman is that in his
work will bo jound grand designs of
largo dimensions , worked out with
rarest skill and true to life , xvhile other
penmen procure largo frames and em
ploy a sign writer to ornament the
glass with ebony and gold , dividing it
in compartments , behind which are
pastca scraps of bird flourishing and
writing , making un exhibit roilecting
hioro credit on the painter thun the
penman. The Omaha business college
to-day is the leading business training
school of the northwest. Iloro the stu
dent is put into the pradtical depart
ment ns soon as he masters the rudi
ments of bookkeeping and becomes a
ready reckoner and good penman , with
out regard to finishing the text-book.
Hero u maximum of practice and n
minimum of theory Is given , permitting
the student to finish his course in one-
third less time.
nnlilnfT , ttio Caterer.
Few , if nny , of the grand displays nt
the Coliseum attracted moro attention
than that of William BaldulT , the
caterer , corner of Sixteenth street and
Capitol avonuo. His4s not a gaudy dis
play ; there is no tinsel or extra parade ;
William is not built tlmt way. In the
foreground are cases of enticing candles ;
there are specimens of all the splendid
candles for which > this liouso is cele
brated ; in the biuikground of the ex
hibit are huge cakes and piles of pastry ;
there are doughnuts and cookies , pics
in tempting array ; enough to drive the
juveniles wild , nnd inimong the trop
ical plants , with wljicii , the exhibit is
orimmnntcd , is a ] iugo weddingcuko
looming up in purq white before tlio
oycs of old bacholdrs like the gUest of
tnolr dead loves. * ' l'h1p display is ample
in proportions , tiis'ty in design mid a joy
to nil who b ' 'iold it. 'It is just such u
display ns will eoihimCml attention for
its intrinsic worth tiiid iu a fair index of
the house it represents. William Xiul-
duff& Co. are too.woll known to need
an introduction to Omaha people ,
nolthor was tholr exhibit needed us an
advertisement , but it shows a public
spirit which will not bo forgotten.
MIH J , Iletisnn.
The fancy dry goods exhibit of Mrs. J.
Benson is a thing of beauty nnd a source
of increasing joy to the ladies. Most
excellent taste hna been exhibited in
the arrangement of this display , und it
will not detract from nny other exhibit
to Bay that it is unsurpassed in the effect
produced by uny in the building. There
are corsets , aprons , cups , hosiery ,
gloves , drapes , rare laocs und fancy dry
goods , all woven into a fairy l > ewer a
woman's parniHso. Mrs. Bonbon makoa
i specialty of corsets , hosiery , ladies'
underwear nnd ribbons. Under the *
legend , "Our Importations nro samples
of thoilnostnnu softest ladles'undor-
inonts lit for the wardrobe of n queen. "
Those nnd many other elegant goods
nro imported direct by the firm. Their
stock of coraots , hosiery nnd' ribbons
is very complete. The fancy goods de
partment Is exceptionally line nnd nt-
trncts much favornblo comment , as do
all of tlio departments ot this beautiful
exhibit. The presiding genii are Mrs.
Turpony and Miss Collins , whoso excel
lent taste nnd engaging manners gain
hosts of friends lor the firm. Among
all Iho beautiful exhibits at the Coli
seum HOMO will receive more merited
attention or he remembered longer than
that of Mrs. J. Benson. .
AV. II. Spcllmnn.
A very unique display is that of Wil-
linm Spollman , the well known
plumber , located on Douclas street un
der the Millard hotel. Air. Sjicllman
1mb un onvlablo reputation both ns n
phi m iior and sanitary engineer ; ho has
done some of the finest plumbing west
of Chicago and merits great prulso in
bringing plumbing up to its present
Btuidaril. ; Everything has to have u
loader ono in advance ot all others
it compels others to improve ; bring
tholr line in trade : whatever it may bo ,
up to and in some instances in advance
of others. Spollman lays claim to being
the best posted as well as to the execu
tion of the finest plumbing , and his
claim no doubt merits the iiltont'on of
those Interested In plumbing , fr mt'io
fact that he has completed
some ot the acknowledged finest work
in Omaha , among which might bo men
tioned the moro recent jobd , the Now
York Life Insurance building , First
National bank building , remodeling of
Omaha National bank building , llo is
also engaged in the plumbing of the
now Commercial National bank build
ing and the now Pacific Express com
pany's building. Mr. Spollman is ulso
engaged in steam und hot water heat
Stranir & Clark.
One of the most expensive exhibits nt
the Col i sou in is that ot the Strnng &
Clark Steam Heating company. It is
located opposite the main entrance
on the ground lloor and at
tracts , the attention of all visitors.
No expense has been spared
by this enterprising house to give
an exhibit worthy of the occasion. The
cost of setting up the exhibit alone is in
the neighborhood of $700 , lot alone
other incidentals naturally arising. A
Sombowor & Orr upright engine , a
Porter Manufacturing company hori
zontal engine with a Knowlos' patent
pump , fourteen inches long throwing a
steady stream of water , are the attrac
tions continually in motion , besides ,
their display of the celebrated Garlock
packing , Jenkins Bros' ' , valves , etc. ,
etc. Strang & Clark have a reputation
extending through all the territory
contiguous to Qmaha and their many
friends and customers , besides the
thousands upon thousands of visitors to
the Coliseum during last week and
this-take much delight in their ex
American nh'tid-Sovrccl Shoo Co.
This institution , of which Mr. A. T.
Austin is the Omaha agent , has an at
tractive displayof boots and shoes , as
well as rubber goods. Notwithstanding
the fact thnt a wholesale house as a rule
cannot got up as fine a display as some
of. the retail houses , the American
Hand-sewed Shoo company has an ex
hibit they may well fool proud of. A
largo number'of their customers have
visited the city during the past week in
response to invitations extended thorn ,
accompanied by ndmissio'n tickets to
the coliseum. Few persons outside the
trade have an idea of the extent of this
institution , whoso western headquar
ters are located at 1204 and 1200 Harnoy
street , the factory being in Boston.
They are the exclusive western agents
for tlio Wooiifiockot Rubber company ,
whoso goods have a reputation second
to none , beRidos > being the largest rub
ber manufacturing company in the
world. The territory covered by the
Omaha house includes every town west
of the Missouri rivor. Each year trade
has increased. 'Last year the company
moved into their now and commodious
quarters on'Harney , corner of Twelfth
street. ,
P. iflj. Kills.
One of the most jchaste and beautiful
exhibits is that ot F. M. Ellis , architect.
This exhibit was a surprise to most per
sons in point ot merit ami completeness.
Mr. Ellis lias boon in Omaha only four
years , but there is not an architect in
the city bettor or moro favorably
known , Ills exhibit includes some ot
thq lineal publlo and private buildings
in the city nnd slnto. A mo tic these of
ospoclal merit is the flno intorlor and
porspoctlvo view ot the handsome atone
rcawonoo ot Uonry W. Yates , which
has no poor in the west. Another is
the now Commercial National kink
building now ncaring completion , a
work that any architect might bo proud
of. A beautiful design that attracted
moro than ordinary attention was a
proposed plan for the city hull , which ,
when builtwould have boon the grand- ' I
cst building in America of Its kind.
There nro many and handsome designs -
signs ot public buildingH , all of them
examples of the highest style of archi
tecture. Taken singly or collectively ,
this exhibit Is worthy of the highest
A. It. Moycr & Co.
The great exposition , with all its
beauty and variety , has but ono coal
exhibit , that of A. B. Meyer & Co. , 10IJ
South 16th street. These gentlemen
have neither a coal bank nor a coal yard
on exhibition , but they have jluo speci
mens of coal and a tastefully rrangod
display. There can bo found' anthra
cite , Rock Springs , Trenton , walnut
block , Iowa lump , Blnsaburg cake , &c.
Visitors are vurymuch Interested in a
unique display of ink wells , candle
sticks , vases , smokers' sots , &o. , all
made from coal and rivaling ebony in
beauty. Tlicso gentlemen nro extensive -
tensivo shippers and largo dealers in
coal , und will no doubtdo an extensive
business in Omaha. Their exhibit does
them credit , and is in charge of a nlco
little gentleman. Master Guy Marcus
Shrinor , who will be a coalman himself
seine day.
IV. If. Stnotzcl.
Ono of the most successful hardware
merchants of the city has n massive dis
play at the Coliseum. This exhibit , like
the mountains , commands attention for
its solidity and usefulness rather than
for its artistic array or adornment.
These massive ranges and handsome
heaters would attract attention in any
exhibit. Their exhibit of splendid
wrought iron ranges and high grade
cook stoves formed n feature of the ex
position and attracted any amount of
attention. Tholr street display on
Merchant's day was a grand success.1
These glittering ranges and celebrated
Round Oak heaters speak for them
selves. The citizens of Omaha have
learned to know that W. F. Stootzol's
goods are standard , and all were pleased
with his exhibit.
'Iho Sntns tlrwulry Compnnv.
The Sams Jewelry company's display
consists of an elegant show case of over
five hundred gold watches valued at
$20,000. The exhibit is tastefully draped
with handsome curtains , having a back
ground of ferns. This company con
tributes its success to the co-oporativo
plan of soiling diamonds and watches
on easy payments , goods being doliv"
orcd on first payment. This plan has
boon the moans of supplying thousands
with good diamonds and watches who
otherwise would have done without.
Tlio company hns agencies in all the
principal towns in Nebraska , Kansas
nnd Iowa , and do an extensive business.
They issue an illustrated catalogue ,
with some 2,500 designs of novelties ,
which is mailed upon application.
The William Bnrr Dry GnodH Co.
The Barr exhibit is the centre of all
oycs and creditably represents this
great dry goods houso. All the various
departments nro represented in miuea-
turo. The entire exhibit with its beau
tiful imported dross patterns , millinery
goods , ribbons , stylish 'gloves and ele
gant wraps is enclosed in a mammoth
glass caso. The urrancomont and drap
ing of the display within is worthy of
an artist and secures what it richly
merits the admiring attention of the
ladies. There is an air of refinement
und an exhibition of exquisite taste
about this display that would make it
noticeable in nny exposition however
J. li. Dranitcla & Sons.
This firm , the proprietors of "Tho
Fair , " made a fine exhibit at the Coli
seum. They occupy throe times the
usual space allotod to exhibitors , every
foot of which is chock full of staple and
fancy dry goods , fur goods , mllllnory ,
plushes , gloves , gout's furnishings ,
ladles' furnishings , shoos and children's
wear. Every ono of their numerous
departments are handsomely repre
sented by substantial , standard goods.
The exhibit is entirely in hooping with ,
the enviable reputation of this house
and to sny that would bo to sny all thnt
could bo said.
On-ln > VDII n in I rn.
Owln fc Dunmiroa sporting goods
headquarters have a very croiiltablo
display , and ono which is ospcolaly o-
licaulo. It not only attracts the atten
tion of everybody who enjoys outdoor
sports , hut being located unon the upper
promontulo to the left of the main oti-
traueo catches the eyes of all visitors.
This house hns established a reputation
for fine goods , and always have in slock
every 'conceivable article used by sports
men , such as guns und ammunition ,
fishing taculo , lawn tounls goods , bust )
ball goods , oto.
J. H. Ciiinoron ,
The piano man , made a splendid ex
hibit of pianos and musical instrumanta
at the fair grounds. The crowds thnt
curly thronged his display guvo am
ple proot of the uuccuss achieved.
The excellent vocal nnd instrumental
music furnished by him was ono of the
attractions of the fair. Mr. Cameron's
display In the street par ulu was ono of
the moat noticpithlo in the lino. Ills
line of pianos embraces tlio very best
made and in tone and finish nro un
excelled by any pianos manufactured.
How ( ( > lil AVnH Klrwt Discovered nt
The circumstances attending the birth
of Helena are interesting. Four young
minors whose names are not associated
with the city's later history , in May ,
1801 , we're wandering along the main
range prospecting , says a Helena loiter.
They hud been unable to obtain claims
in Alder gulch , and tholr objective
point , in case they should full to strike
a rich Hold of their own , was Kootsual ,
in British Columbia , where common re
port located valuable diggings. They
camped one night In tho. gulch where
Helena stands to-day , but though they
found "color" they were not particular
ly pleased. They doubted if gold was
there in anything like paying quanti
ties. They pushed ahead , therefore ,
crossed the range , and hud gouo as
many as thirty miles northward whoa
they encountered a man who dispelled
their dreams of Kootsual. He said the
good claims were all gone , and the best
of thorn were poor , anyhow. This
news was a great : lit.conrtigement . to
the party. They had a rather
dismal council , and concluded that
the gulch they had lately loft was tholr
only hopo. Accordingly , the next
morning they turned around and cuiuo
back to the spot upon which they had
previously oncamncd. They grimly
named the valley''Last Chance Gulch1
and Last Chaoco Gulch it is to-day.
They sank two holes to bedrock , and
their hearts leaped high when they
counted & 1.GO in the if first pan. Each
of these four ad venturers made a fortune
from his claimund soon a big camp was
drawn together. Ono of the minors
who had been imprussod with the fasci
nations of Homer's heroine gallantly
urged the name of Helena as most ap
propriate for the numo of the now city ,
and Hole mi it became.
It stands to-day in the bottoms where
the Last Chance pilgrims made tholr
first discoveries. A more absurd and
yet moro picturesque situation would DO
difficult to fancy. Its chief business
thoroughfare lies directly in the bottom
of the Last Chance Gulch , at the fur
ther end of which the patient China
man is still washing out his pan of dirt
and realizing a fortune larger thun in
his own country ho "hud over dreamed
of achieving. Thirty millions were
taken from Last Chance Gulch before it
was abandoned to merchants and shop-
I keepers , nnd oven now the builder of
' a now house can find laborers willing to
dig liin collar for the dirt they take
from it.
The Site of Norombpg i.
Prof. Hereford , of Cambridge , has ,
after much study , located the site of
Norombcga , the "lost city of Now Eng
land , " supposed to ho in Maine , at the
mouth of Stony Brook. Waltlmm. Ho
has boon the erection there of a round
stone fiold-toivor , to bo twelve foot in
diameter at base and forty feet high ,
and to coptain a flight of stairs inmdo
to top for a lookout.
W6 are too busy to write extensive advertisments. All wo have to say Is that during Fair Week the Eden Musoo was a
veritable cold mine. The actual receipts from all sources for the week were : $9,647.30. This far exceeds the receipts
of anv other museum in America. Of course wo are elated over our success ; however , as usual , we wear a No. 7i hat and
shall use every endeavor to retain the old friends and gain now ones. To thnt end wo present for the week commencing
SEPT. Oth , the most expensive show over given in this city.
And His Serpts ,
Acting Ophidians.
Sweetest Singers of the
The Famous Rawson
World's Champion of Clubs.
The Famous French
Tie film Sis
Songs and Dances.
Punch and Judy.
Sisters De-Esta , the hirsute MARVELS from Utica , N , Y ,
rpTTTTi A TTDT71 "MTV O A. powerful organization headed by the greatest porO A TUT T . .TTA Cl
± XULlJ .X JtA/Jll JLNJ ( Z. former of the ago , SAM LUCAS , assisted by Mrs. Sam Oxi.I.Ti XJ U VS.IXK3
Lucas , in the enmo programme they presented at the Bijou Theatre in Boston for 200 nights. Mr. and Mrs. Lucaa rocolvo
a larger salary than IIUB been paid to any attraction , viz : $250 per weok. '
1O.OOO EXHIBITS. 1O CENTS ADMITS TO ALL. No disreputable or disorderly characters admitted ,
and children requested to attend afternoon shows and avoid the great jam at night.
Saturday , Ohilurcn's Day All school children admitted to Museo , 'i theatres und scats for 10 conU.