Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, September 18, 1904, EDITORIAL SHEET, Page 15, Image 15

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World's Fair Cattle Show is Now Getting
Much Attention.
Tn Carloads nf Pine Stork Hire
Bern f'.ntrrnl and l."f of the
I.raillnK Morkmro Arc
In Attenrtnnrr.
ST. IjOVVB. Bopt. 17.-(Bpecil Corre
spondence.) Th World's fair 'rattle ex
hibit boBin iant Mnnilay, and will continue
for two weeks. In evry possible way, this
111 be the largest cattle show ever held
In the amount of money offered, In the
number of cattle exhibited and the rmallty
of the breeds. The amount of money of
fered for prizes Is 1106.106.25. The most
famous breeders of America and Canada
have sent their finest stock. At 2 o'clock
Tuesday there was a rrand parade In the
Stock Forum of all the cattle on exhibi
tion, numbering over I.nno, and aggregate
Inir In value several millions nf dollars.
Judging began Immediately after this
parade, and during the last few days auc
tion sales of cattle have been held under
the auspices of the breed associations
directly concerned.
Nebraska Is largely represented In this
exhibit. Some 150 of the leading stock men
of the state are In attendance, and ten
car loads of fine stock have been enterod
for premiums. Beveral car loads of this
stock are transported free by the Nebraska,
state commission, the animals being prize
winners at the state fair held In IJncoln
week before last. On Tuesday afternoon a
general reception for Nehraska stock men
and their friends was held In the Nebraska
pavilion, at which time a special moving
picture exhibition was given. Illustrating
the cattle Industry in the state from the
feeding yards to the packing houses, and
life on the range. Visiting stock men of
the state were made welcome not only by
the regular force of the Nebraska pavilion,
but by Mr. J. W. Dlnsmore, who is general
superintendent of the cattle show,
With the participation of 320 of the best
musicians of the world, composing four
great bands and one orchestra, in the musi
cal program of the world's fair, the musi
cal events at the exposition during the
week beginning September 12, will bi re
membered as one of the noteworthy fea
tures of the exposition.' In addition to the
band concerts, A. Gutlmant, the well-known
French organist, will begin his series of
thlrty-slx concerts In Festival hall Monday
evening at 8 p. m. The English Grenadier
band of sixty pieces, which has just con
cluded Its second week's engagement at
the exposition, will give two concerts a
day In the Plaza St. Iouls. The Garde
Repullcalne, composed of eighty members,
will give concerts In Machinery Gardens
and at Festival hall. Besides these organl- '
Rations, the Mexican band of sixty pieces
will give concerts In Cascade Garden and
"Weil's band, the official musical organiza
tion of the exposition, will officiate at the
numerous functions of the fair. The expo
sition orchestra of eighty pieces will con
tinue to give Its concerts In the Tyrolean
Alps. Attractive programs are gelng ar
ranged for all these organizations for their
concerts throughout tho week. -The Wash
ington Marine band, which, as thegovern
ment's dtTklul organization plays at all of
the state functions at the capital, will be
the chief feature In the celebration of Dis
trict of Columbia day, October 15. The
Marine band Is the most famous military
band in this country, and will give several
concerts In the government building, which,
1b to be elaborately decorated for the occa
sion. The day's celebration will be In
charge of tho offlclals of the government's
display. Full plans are to be announced
next week.
It Is understood at St. Louis that Gov
ernor Mickey and his staff, after partici
pating 4n. the christening of the great bat
tleship Nebraska at Seattle, October 7,
will come direct to St. Louis to attend the
Nebraska day exercises. Miss Marie
Mickey, who Is to liave the honor of chris
tening the battleship, will accompany her
father to St. Louis as well. Miss Mickey
Is 22 years old. She received her early edu
cation In the Osceola H'.h school, later
attending the Wesleynn Conservatory of
music, graduating from that Institution in
1903. ,
An exceedingly Interesting pamphlet Is
sued as a souvenir of tho thirty-sixth
annual Nebraska Stato fair by Secretary
Robert W. Furnas has been received at
the Nebraska headquarters. This pamph
let contains the pictures of Mr. Furnas
taken from a daguerreotype printed In 1855,
when he was president of the first terri
torial fair of Nebraska: of Hon. J. Sterling
Morton, at the age of 22, the orator of the
first territorial fair, and of Dr. George L.
Miller at the age of 22. This little booklet
contains thd act of the fifth territorial
assembly, approved October 14, 1858. estab
lishing a territorial Hoard of Agriculture,
and 1 naming as members of the board
Thomas Gibson, Christian Bobst, Mills 8.
Reeves, Harrison Johnson, Robert W. Fur
nas, Braud Cole. Alfred D. Jones, Jesse
Cole, Justice C. Lincoln, Edward H. Chap
lin, Samuel A. Chambers, Harlan Baird,
John M. Thayer, Dr. Jerome Hoover, Joel
T. Griffin. Experience Estabrook. It also
contains In full the oration delivered by J.
Sterling Morten, then but 26 years of ag3.
This oration was the most notable feature
of the fair. It was delivered from an im
.provlsed rostrum in a farm wagon placed
in the shade of a native oak tree, and is
'important as a history of the first eventful
formative five years of the territory.
Mr. B. J. Arnold, president of the Ameri
can Institute of electrical engineers, who
has been attending the annual meetings of
that body this week, was born In Nebraska,
whore he made his home and received his
preliminary education. He was born at
Ashland and attended the state university
at Lincoln as a young man. Later he took
extended courses of Instruction In electrical
1 engineering In the east and abroad. For
some years he was with the Westlnghouse
people In this city, but ten years or so ago
opened an office for himself in Chicago,
which Is now his home. Mr. Arnold first
came Into prominence as the builder of the
electrical Intramural railway at the Colum
bian exposition at Chicago. His latest
achievement Is the solving of the problem
before the New Tork Central railway com
pany of bringing their trains Into the Grand
Central station In New Tork city. After
the horrible accident In the tunnel leading
to that station two years ago Mr. Arnold
wrs appointed consulting engineer of the
New Tork Central for the express rurpose
of presenting a feasible method of operat
Ing the Central trains in and out of the
station by electricity. Last spring he made
his report and the' directors ordered the
road to be fully equipped electrically for
ten miles out of New Tork. Mr. Arnold
now ranks as the leading electrical railway
engineer In the world, both In the work
that he has accomplished and the honors
that have ben bestowed upon him. On
Mondsv evenlnr of the present week he
gave a banquet at the Jefferson hotel In
honor of the British Institute of electrical
engineers who were attending the electrical
congres. In addition to the members of
the Brltlsfl Institution there were present
all the foreign representative to the con
gress. Coach Walter Booth of the State uni
versity foot ball team Is expected to pass
through St. Louis the coming week en
route to Lincoln to take up his duties of
pounding Into shape a winning team for
tho coming year. Coach Booth has been
delayed In coming to Nebraska by reason
of his law partner being detained In Eu
rope longer than was expected, and conse
quently Nebraska's team will get Into prac
tice much later than many of Its rivals.
Ex-Captain Westover was in St. Louis the
other day, taking In the fair, and he said
that, notwithstanding this handicap, Ne
braska would again put a strong team Into
the field. Practice was to start early this
week under his guidance until Booth's ar
rival. He reports that there will be many
new candidates for the team from some
of the strongest high schools In the west,
while many of the winning team of last
year will return to the university and play
again this year. Westover says that Ben
der, the sensational half and quarterback,
may possibly be back In the Nebraska team
this year, although he has received an offer
to assist In coaching the team at Law
rence college, Wisconsin.
Two gentlemen who were largely Instru
mental In procuring the hide of the lai
Nebraska steer, Challenger, which won the
grand championship prize of the world at
the International Stock show in Chicago
last December,, for the Nebraska agrlcul
tural exhibit at St. Louis, have been at
tending the expcBltlon the past week and
watching with gratification the great
crowds of people who dolly view the finely
mounted animal. One of these gentlemen
Is Prof. H. R. Smith of the State university,
who chose the steer from a bunch of cattle
In southeastern Nebraska a year ngo last
spring and under whose directions the steer
was fed and brought Into shape for ex
hibit purposes. The other gentleman la
Hon. Peter Jansen, vice president of the
Nebraska commission, who has been at the
exposition this week with his family. It
was Mr. Jansen whvt the International
Stock show,, thought of procuring the hide,
having it mounted and placed on exhlbl
tlon In the Nebraska exhibit as a type of
the fat steer found in Nebraska. At his
suggestion action was taken by the com'
mission to bring this about. An expert
taxidermist in Rochester, N. Y., was em.
ployed to mount the animal, with the re'
suit that Nebraska's steer Is one of the
most beautiful and attractive exhibits on
the grounds.
Prof. H. R. Smith has Just furnished the
commission with the following statement
of the fine points of Challenger:
1. Large proportion of high-priced meat,
(a). Broad, well covered back. (b). Wide.
thickly oovered loin. (cj. Broad, full hind
quarters, carrying flesh well down.
2. Even covering of flesh, with fat and
lean well marbled.
S. High percentage of dressed meat.
4. Deep, wide chest, indicating vigor of
constitution ana strong assimilative powers.
6. Pliable skin covered with soft glossy
hair, indicating active digestive secretions.
8. Symmetrical and well balanced in con.
7. Good size for age (2 years).
P. 8. Eustis, general passenger traffic
manager of the Burlington system, brought
to St. Louis last week the general passen
ger agents of the various lines comprising
the system and over forty district passen
ger agents from various parts of the
United States and gave them an outing at
the fair. Mr. Eustis stated that he did
this because he hadbeen Impressed with
the Idea that every person ought to visit
the exposition. A number of Nebraska rep
resentatives of the Burlington were in the
Mr. Edward Rose water of The Omahi
Bee has been at the exposition during the
past week in company with his wife and
daughter. Mr. Rosewater saw the fair
thoroughly and was muoh Impressed with
it. He expressed himself as well pleased
with the work of the Nebraska commission
at the exposition.
Prof. E. H. Barbour arrived In St. Louis
Thursday after- a month spent in Cali
fornia. He will give his attention for a few
days to the educational exhibit of Ne
braska before returning to his work at the
State university.
James Walsh, superintendent of Ne
braska's agricultural exhibit, will visit Ne.
braska next week and make arrangements
for a fine display of vine products to be
shipped from Nebraska. It is not generally
Known that Nebraska raises more vine
products for seed purposes than any other
state in the union, and Mr. Walsh Intends
to demonstrate this fact to the publio by
a mammoth display of pumpkins, squash,
melons ana other vine products.
Mr. Frank Rain of Falrbury, the young
man who lectured .In the Nebraska theater
during the summer, and who for, tho past
iour weens nas been ill In a Bt. Louis ho..
pital with typhoid fever, has sufficiently
recovered to return to his home In Ne
xnucn praise of the "Nebraska Monu
ment." In, the statuary to be seen on the
Terrace of States, is heard. The modeled
figure is graceful in pose and detail, while
ii is made truly symbolic of the state by
the grain and oom which she holds In her
lap. The work was designed by an ezpo-
j . i . ,
Dium artist
Promoter Feel Encouraged by the Fine
Prospects forTSuccess.
Invention of the Idea and Its Growth
d the Effect nf Exhibitions
a the Owners of
1 Game
Ererr motharfeaU
great dread of "the pain
and danger attendant upon
the moit critical period
of her life. Rernmi n o
a mother should be a source of joy to all, but the suffering and
danger incident to the ordeal makes its anticipation one of misery.
Mother' Friend is the only remedy which relieves women of the great
pain and danger of maternity ; this hour which ia dreaded as woman's
severest trial h not only made painless, but all the danger is avoided
by its use. Those who use this remedy are no longer despondent or
gloomy; nervousness, nausea and other distressing conditions are
overcome, the system is made ready for the coming event, and the
scfious accidents so common to the critical
hour are obviated by the use of Mother's H fl v HH.
Friend. "It is worth its weight in gold," V jllB4H 6
says many who have used it. fi.oo per If fl Villa 4J
toiue ai a rug stores. iook containing
valuable information of interest to all women, win
oc sent to any address free upon application.
ClAOnao KLQUlATOn CO., Atlanta, o
s. dhow
One more week and Omaha's Inaugural
horse show will be In progress at the Audi
torium, and judging from the flurry among
fashionable and horsey people over the
prospect of six days of the fad, probably a
bit of history anent this expensive amuse
ment will not come amiss.
To begin with there are several versions
of the origin of horse shows, but the gen
erally accepted story Is that at Long
Branch, N. J., twenty-one years ago, the
flrot horse show In America was held, in
the open air. At that time Long Branch
was the social mecca of the country. Vncle
Sam was not a world power then. Multi
millionaires were struggling toward their
first millions, now Insignificant. The late
Ward McAllister held high court in the
Four Hundred. Freddy Gebhart, Perry
Wall, the king of dudes, Fred Nellson,
Mrs. John Jacob Astor, the mother of the
present John Jacob, and Mrs. William II.
Vanderbllt furnished the hub around which
society swung. These New Yorkers and
others; Including the now president, Theo
dore Roosevelt, seeing the possibilities of
the horse show as a society event, organ
ized a directory, and went to work to pro
vide a horse show for New Tork. Theo
dore Roosevelt was quite active In tho
With fear and trembling the first New
Tork horse show was offered to the public,
The success of the venture. In the quality
of the horses shown, the exhibition made
by society and the money made, was far
beyond the fondest hopes of the directory,
The sum of $15,000 was cleared. The exhl
bltion was held In the Madison Square gar
den, which was converted from a rail
road freight shed.
Something- of an Advance.
From that show to the present New York
horse show is a far cry. Tho famou
Madison Square garden, perhaps the finest
exhibition enclosure in the United States, I
owned by the directors of the New York
horse show. Ninety-one thousand dollars
Is the sum taken In ai the door, to say
nothing of sale of reserved seats and boxes
at the New York horse Bhow last year.
From the beginning the horse show has
there been a paying institution. It Is the
crowning society event of the year. At
horse show time New Yorkers, Chlcagoans,
Kansas City people, everybody, everywhere
the show Is held readrthlnk and talk horse
and horse show. Why? Because the horse
Is a noble animal. And, also, because so
clety has set Its seal of approval upon the
horse show and the horse.
The horse Bhow movement has Invaded
the west. The west now outdoes the east
In the horse show, as In most things else
when the great virile west takes a hand
The Kansas City horse show surpasses In
size New York' Itself. For lavish display
of equipment and horseflesh there is not a
great distance between the two.
The contemplation of a noble animal lfke
the horse, a study of his gifts, his dlsposi
tlon and his companionship is elevating,
Improving. An interest In the horse takes
one out of doors. The nation which lives
out of doors is not a weak nation. The
horse show educates the people In the de
tails of the horse, his peculiarities and
his trappings. To become educated in these
things is to acquire the desire to own
horse. Horse owners know this, and many
a dollar ia spent to bring horses and pros
pectlve buyers together at a horse show.
Effects of the Show.
A Quickened interest in horses, and. nec
essarlly In driving, leads logically to the
formation of clubs, bit and bridle. These
demand more horses, better horses. Better
horses bring about style In driving and
riding, and yet more style. Also' these
things bring about better streets, roadways
and movements toward beautifying; the city
and country. Therefore, the horse show Is
a thing to be commended and helped along,
Not that It needs helping along, for the
movement will , gain momentum with each
recurring season. But, because it is a good
thing. It is helpful to the whole people,
and something out of which a great deal of
healthful enjoyment may be had.
Thousands of people all ovei the country
look forward t6 the horse show In the large
city of their choice. This event is made
use of for the week's holiday.
The Omaha horse show starts off with
most auspicious prospects. Men who have
had experience in such things say never
In their knowledge has any city begun with
so much promise of great success as
Cost of Tickets.
Seats for the horse show will go on sals
at Meyer & Dillon's drug- store Monday
morning, September 19, and will be sold as
The Bit and Bridle club seats cost 110,
These Include two transferable reserved
seats, and also enUtle holders to associ
ate membership. The boxes have practic
ally all been, disposed of. The reserved
seats downstairs on the arena floor are $3
each. Season reserved seats on the arena
floor are 125 each, seats for two persona,
A large number of these have already been
taken. The first four rows In the balcony
are I1.S0 each, and the remaining six rows
at $1 each. The directors in addition are
granting a concession to the holders ef
balcony tickets that has never been granted
at any horse show In the country, -and that
is access to the promenade. The general
admission is $1, which also includes a re
served seat and promenade privileges.
A .large number of our merchants, real
ising the great benefits accruing from a
horse show, have come forward in a very
generous manner and have guaranteed a
number of the handsomest purses. This is
aa it should be, for it may not be known
to the laymen in general that the organism
tlon of, a horse show requires one, two or
three years In any city. It not only necea
sttates a 'world of work, but Involves great
responsibilities, as expenses are always In
excess of the Income until the enterprise
la thoroughly established. I
Spae Oea to Horaea.
This will be the case In Omaha, (or, ow
ing to tho sue of the building, a sacrifice
bad to be made either of U ring or seats.
ana in tureciors nave, m a vex gen
erous war, acrlflcied this spec te the
boraea la order that a perfect ac4 thorough
performance may be siren, aad by so data
hava certainly lessened, any possible chanca
of a profit thai year.
The fclatarr of home ahon la other cttfas
In toabr atrocsfaa, fax all casta, haa Caki
raying proposition. Evan tha World's great
est tours snow, which, ia bald at Majlaen
Square Garden, New York, eacn Iforambex,
loot money tot three rears. Kanaaa City,
which ranla avcand In America, m hnrao
shews. loot enntlnnany for aavan rearm.
and rhUaaVslphla and Beaton, with, all their
una exhl hi t ana their pomp and aaramony,
hay naver naUaad any profits, xt has
proven, the most expensive elaaa ef smnaa
wa uu a iuj aau mruiga m until, ai
Isaac, st sue Ha a haala i-tntd finally br
Now- TarJv Kama dry, QUosn, at. Ixuil
and. &U gaul anil mnnsaanlla. onmM
A, oomnleta Use at Ui pctyata. boa, buldV-
ULUot.-rrt-nnimc t
l "Easfc" Bookcases
Orchard 5 Wilhelm
atOstsrateer Prices.
September Furniture Trade Sale
Selling furniture of the best makes and only from the time-tried factories' of this country. The new fall goods are here
in big variety, see them, price them. They are much lower than regular during our September Trade Sale.
y tAy it
COUCH-(Like cnt)-DIamond
tufted top in pantasote leather,
broad quarter-sawed oak pol
ished frame with
claw feet, special.
TABORETTE (Like cut),
made of solid oak golden
or weathered finish, top Is
12-lnches In diameter and
stands 18 Inches high, reg
ular price 11.26 Septem-
only8!!?...?: 75c
$7.50 Rocker, oak or mahog
any finish, polished, uphol
stered leather back
September Trade
sale ,
BTOOI (Like run 15 inches In
I niameTer. piannw 1.1 im-nrn limn, mi
I ways sell for MH, special
September sale
IRON BEDS A futl bow
foot Iron bed, with
brass top rails, knobs
ana spindles. your
choice of colors, any
lie September A riBS
'i Sale Price
f".00 Roman Beat, oak or ma
hogany, hand polished. In Sep
tember Trade Sale-
each '
guaranteed construction, interwoven
fabric I
Sale, at
September Trade 3,65
The largest showing of
good kitchen furniture
In the west. Just re
ceived a carload of ex
tra fine kitchen cabi
nets, made of maple,
natural finish, with
white wood top. We
are offering them at
specially low figures
during this sale "
prices I4.M. ft
5.7S, $6.40 and.
. I'." I 1
CHIFFONIER (Kxaetlr Ilka
cut hand polished of
lnct figured golden oak,
top Is 18 In. deep by 83 In.
SSTf.. 5.25
Ingrain Carpets
The new patterns of ingrain car
pet fresh from the very best mills,
now on our floor, a tine
line of patterns, at ...
These poods we guarantee both
as to quality and colors.
Oil Cloth Stove Rugs Best qual
ity 1!4 yards square 80c
Zinc binding for 1 oil '
cloth, square
FLOOR SHINE Tha best wood
finisher, no trouble, can be applied
Dy anyone, all woods, In
cans, at fl.00 and
at ,
Wire Mats (large size),
great number of pieces without
borders to close out at extremely
low prices, that are genuine bar
gains where service is the main
object. Among them Wilton, Wil
ton Velvet, Ax minster and Body
In the Rugs
Extra quality Jute Smyrna, dou
ble faced.
0x12 feet 9.85
7-6x10 3 feet 7.75
6x9 feet 4.75
3x6 feet 1.25
30x00 Inches, lower than any
house ever offered these Qf
goods -in Omaha each. .. . l.fU
in blue and white, pink
and white, green and white and
brown and white Body Brussels
6x9 feet 15.00
8-3x10-6 feet 21.50
9x12 feet 25.00
KASHMIR RUGS Of excellent
quality and durability In Terslan
and Indian designs and colors,
made of linen and cotton, the col
ors guaranteed by the manufac
turers. ,
6x9 feet ....7.25
9x9 feet 10.75
9x10-6 feet 12.25
9x12 feet K 14.00
12x12 feet .....19.50
John Bromley and Sons Wool
Smyrna Rugs, the best Smyrna
made, elegant new designs for the
living rooms, no better rug for
9x12 feet 34.00
2nd grade all wool
Smyrna, newest pattern
SELVAGE RUG8 Best quality of
all wool, made from selvage jf
weaving so rough In finish, re
semble hand woven Turkish rugs,
best value of all:
30x60 inches 1,95
36x72 inches .. 3.00
4x7 feet 5.00
6x9 feet 10.00
9x12 feet 21.00
Lace Curtains
Always on the alert for desirable
merchandise that we can pass
along to our customers at a sav
ing. Our purchase from a Lace
Curtain importer was larger than
we would ordinarily place for
regular stock, but the concession
was so big we could not pass by
the opportunity. Our sales have
been heavy the past week but the
assortment Is yet Intact over 200
styles of Arabian curtains from
$7.50 to $27.50, and every one a
bargain. We ask you to look
them over.
$10 curtains for 7.50
f20f curtains for ....15.00
$40 curtains for 22.50-27.50
15 curtains for ....10.00
25 curtains for ......17.50
The utmost care was given In se
lecting our new line which com
prises all the newest and best
ideas in color combinations.
"Harmony is to color what melody
is, to music" therefore color com
binations to harmonize with your
general furnishings should be
considered, besides securing same
with lasting colors.
For Monday only we will sell our
French Velours finished 'with
cord and band edge, the goods al
ways sold for $45.00 Special 'Only,
one pair to customer, 'Z C fl A
per pair Jj.UU
$8.75 Mercerised Curtains, very
choice colors, good styles, 4 A r
per pair ttJM
50-lnch Couch Cover, Terslan de
sign, 3 yards long,
each . ..' JDt
60-Inch Couch Cever, Ferslan de
sign, 3 yards long, Jt y C
72-inch Couch Cover, Persian de
sign 3 yards long, 5 QO
A good window shade, 3x6 "JP
feet, complete JmDC
A good extension rod, extends from
30 to 64 Inches, no sag, f
each IZC.
U iflT
union pacific
to Ban Francisco, LHs
Angeles, San Diego, and
many that CaUforaU
to Eferett, FalrtaVen,
Whatcom, VancrraverADd
to Portland, 'AstbrU,T
coma and Seattle
to Ashlaal, Boaebnt,
Eugsne, Albany and
6a less, Including bra neb
lines In Oregon.
to Spokane and Interna
dlats O. B. N. polnta
to Wenatcbea and Inter
mediate points.
to Butte, Anaconda,
Helena, and all Interna
dlats main Una polnta,
to Ogden and Salt Lake
City, and x Intermediate
mala Una polnta.
For fuller Information call or address
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