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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 29, 1904)
THE 03LUIA DAILY BEE: TirTTRSDAY. SErTE3tBEl? 29, 1904.
W aXomo. Saturday at p. to.
No man can lose what
he never had"
Knitted Corset Covers arc jrrowrLng- more in favor each season
Yon can buy them in all weights and are jtust the thing for the
changeable weather. . -
Womtn a fine ribtxd bleached cotton corset covers, high neck, no 'eeves, or high
neck ail sleeve, all slits. 6fc each,
V.onn fine white ribbed merino coret cover, high neck, long sleeves, medium
wilght, all sizes, 75o. each.
WoniMi'i Rtt-ias ribbed corset covers, medium weight, white merino or Vega silk;
high neck, lung sleeves, chr-chet end silk tape neck, all size". 11.00 each.
Wohien's Swiss ribbed corset covers heavy weight Vega silk, high neck long
sleeves, silk crochet and tope neck, all sizes, $1.50 each.
Women's Swiss ribbed fllk corset covers, high neck, long sleeves, crochet and llk
tape neck, al! sizes, $1.75 each. 11
Investigate Our Depositors Account Department.
Y. M. C A. Building;. Corner Sixteenth and Douglas Streets.
nese outposts east of the rnllroad, along
the Shakhe river, continue to throw out
email detachments, but they ure Invariably
not and repulsed by the Russian cartxlry,
whirl) maintains close pontoct .nlong the
whole Jupancse lino. Dally pklrmltlu are
occurring, but none of an Important '.ar
octer. A herd of cattle and a few horses
have been captured by Cossacks.
According to Information brought In by
Russiuo scouts, the muln Japanese forces
are still 'concentrated along the YentaJ
branch rallrood and reinforcements are
still crossing the Taltse river, using two
pontoons at BenIhu, five miles due east
of Yental rtatlon. From the latter fact It
would appear that the preparations for the
Japanese advance are mire backward
than heretofore supposed.
The Information received at the Wt.r of
fice concerning the situation at Port Ar
thur la not reafisurlng. The blockade at
Inst seems "to. be effective. Admiral Togo's
ships ar arresting all the Junks which try
to enter the harbor and are sending them
to Port BaJny. It Is feared that this com
plete Isolation may react on the spirits of
The report from Tien Tsln that a large
force of Chinese bandits northwest of
Mukden Is preparing to cut the railroad Is
hot taken seriously by the authorities hero.
Not the slightest doubt Is entertained at
the War office that the railroad guards
will be quite able to protect -the line. Un
disciplined 1 Chinese .hordes, however, are
Conditions at Port Arthur.
CHE FOO, Sept. 28.-10:30 p. m. Russians
residing here claim to havo received in
formation 'that tho Japanese losses in the
Inst assault on "ort Arthur, which began
Septemrer 19, were 7,000. A Chinese who
left the fortress on September 28 says
that the Russian losses were between 500
nd CC0. This Chinaman says that the
Japnneso were unable to remain In the
three supplementary forts which they cap
tured and that they retired at 4 o'clock on
the afternoor) of September 26 after en
during several days Qt tremendous firing
from ' the Inner forts. He adds that the
Russians attempted to bury- the dead of
both sides at night, because the decora
prRinfr bodies seriously menace the, health
of the garrison.. The Russians. allege-that
It is the deliberate policy, of the Japanese
to .undermine the healtu of the Russian
troops by means of. the odors from the
JccumpoAlnc . bodies,, and -. UyU jfor this
r:iscn they fire on the burial parties.
One Chinese-,- who. was a member of a
burinl pany, says that the Japanese fired
when he and other Chinese attempted
;o bury the dead. He adds that when the
ivlnd carries the odors toward the Japanese
tho latter retire. . .
Chinese say that the most severe attacks
were made on the supplementary forts of
the Its and Anshu mountain forts. The
Russians had undermined the ground and
several hundred Japanese were blown up
on September 23. . Reports received from
the Mlaotao . islands mention a terrlflo
report which . shook the houses there on
that date. , .
The Russian ships, It is reported, took
no part in the battle. From thirty to
fifty shells fell dally In the Chinese new
town. One shell tore the rudder from a
torpedo boat destroyer.
The Russians are now building a new fort
at IJaoti promontory bearing- on the Island
side. Its construction Indicates that five
large guns will form the nucleus of the
Hessian. Pray for Victory.
MOSCOW, Sept 28. A great popular
open-air prayer service was held here yes
terday In the Immense square fronting the
SoukhnrolT tower, which was filled with
devout crowds oh bended knees praying for
victory for the Russian arms. A resplen
dent marquee was ereoted at the foot of the
tower, where clergy. In gorgeous vestments,
celebrated a service of Intercession amidst
the singing of 1,000 cboirlsters.
Say1- Japanese Ships Are Sank.
LONDON'. Sept O. A dispatch to a news
agency from Vladivostok says that accord
ing to reports from Port Arthur the Japa
nese torpedo boats and a Japanese steamer
hav beep sunk by mines ne.j Port Arthur
The Hon. Amos P. Atkins, who Is one
of the nioat prominent men in New
Albany. Ind., and Treasurer of Floyd
County, hat this advice to give to those
who are shut up within the narrow cou
fiuei of office or shop :
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery
ecus to take the place of hard training in
developing strength, vigor and endurance
of the system anJ expelling all impurities,
with which the blood sometimes gets
clogged. 1 have found by personal experi
ence that it enables me to do more hard
work, and at the same time endure more
physical strain aud partake with greuter
vim in outdoor sports than anything I
know of. It cau always be relied upon
to Increase the appetite, indnce healthful
lecp, aud lone and refresh a worn-out
A number of my friends who have nsed
it speak iu the same high terras, and we
have reason to consider it an olhce man's
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery
It. a blood purifier and health giving
tonic that contains uo alcohol, opium or
other narcotic It is purely vegetable
compound, made from roots and herb
in an up-to-date pharmaceutical labora
tory, and baa been used and recom
mended by thousands of people duiiag
the past thirty-ecvea years. .
$3,000 FORFEIT will be paid by
th World's tispentary Medical Asso
ciation. Proprietor. Buffalo, N. W If
they cannot show the orijrinal signature
of the individual volunteering the above
testimonial, and lo of the writers of
every teatinniJ amoag the thousand
which they are constantly publuoiag,
this pioviAg their geuuiaccc,
Be. Sept.. a. 1.
during the last few days. A Japanese
cruiser of the Nitaka type, It is added,
vas badly damaged.
CASXON TALKS IN THE RAO
(Continued from First Page.)
trusts until after th ejection of Presi
dent Harrison and two days before he had
hern Inaugurated. Then Cleveland called
attention to. the existence of trusts. Con
gress was democratic and appointed a com
mittee to Investigate and that committee
reported the rapidly Increasing formation
of the trusts, but suggested no remedy.
Republicans Attempt Remedy. ,
The next congress was republican and
the first bill introduced In the senate was
what is now known as the Sherman anti
trust :aw. The Interstate commerce law
tho republican, party also enacted. No
other trust has been passed. Harrison
brought eight cases and secured from the
United States supreme court decisions de
fining the scope of the law. Cleveland was
again elected and four years later Mc
Klnley was elected. Cleveland found out
again that trusts were being formed and
made no suggestion as to a remedy. Mc
Klnlcy suggested to congress additional
legislation, after Cleveland and his attor
ney general had held the law Incompetent.
McKinley suggested to allow the federal
court to step Into a state , and handle a
trust doing business in the state only, re
gardless of the interstate commerce law,
but every democrat voted against It and It
was lost because of a lack of a two-thirds
When Roosevelt became president he said
"Knforce the law." He had his attorney
general bring' the suit against the railroad
merger. The merger was dissolved, and
sixty-two other cases were brought by the
republicans and none by the democrats,
and to hurry a decision a republican con
gress gave the supreme court permission
to take up the cases out of their ordinary
He closed with an earnest plea for the
election of Congressman McCarthy. -
Speaker Cannon was . greeted with pro
longed applause upon beginning hla speech,
and devoted a good portion of his time
telling these people of Columbus of the
greatnees of their state. He paid his re
speots to Candidate Parker and he begged
the Audience to tell him some" reason why
Parker should be elected. He -reviewed the
Roosevelt pension order which the' demo
cratic candidate had expressed an opinion
He closed with an eloquent plea for the
election of a solid republican congressional
Buster Brown In next Sunday's Bee.
BOY PICKETSARE ON GUARD
School Children Make Protest Against
Teacher Supposed to De
CHICAGO, Sept. 28. Fifty boy pickets
stationed about the MacAllster public
school here prevented pupils from entering
today. Nona of the pickets Is more than
15 years old.
Outside the picket cordon a crowd of
700 boys and girls hooted and yelled at
the teachers looking from school windows.
Every Infant striker wore a badge to
show thst he or she belonged to a "union."
Some of the badges were merely scraps
of paper with the word "union" scrawled
across it. Others wore union buttons which
their fathers had - worn. Many of tho
strikers carried clubs. They threatened
violence against any child daring to enter
the school yard.
The picketing waa the result of a "strike"
which was caused by a mistaken belief
of Ihe children that an assistant kinder
garten teacher was a negreas.
After a detail of six policemen hod been
sent to the school to preserve order the
"atrike" was "settled." The committee ap
pointed by the youthful "strikers" learned
that the rumor of a colored .teacher having
been employed In the school was false.
About 80 per cent of the strikers went back
to their classes.
Truant officers began a search for the
Be sure to get Tho Bee next Sunday.
New Color Magaslne with Buster Brown
and all tho popular favorites.
TYPHOID FEVER EPIDEMIC
Over Four Hundred Cases Reported
In New York 1st the Past
NEW YORK, Sept. 28 Greater New
York Is at present threatened with what
may be the severest epidemic of typhoid
fever In Its history. For th three weeks
just ended the total number of cases re
ported at the health department was 411.
The fatalities numher seventy-four, or a
death rate of nearly 20 per cent. Last year
during the worst month, that of October,
the largest number of cases In New York
waa 324, and the highest death rate at any
time during the year was 18.4 per cent.
Jail Delivery at FatrHeld, Iowa,
FAIIIKIKUD, la.. 8:-pt. 28. Two men
giving their names as Ed and Charles Pat.
terson and claiming to be brothers, 7ho
were In, Jail here on a charge of burglary,
made their escape this evening after beat.
Ing Sheriff J. Wright Into Insensibility
with an iron bar. The men are still at
large, but bloodhound are on their trail
and It is thought that they will be re
captured. The entire community Is aroused.
Now Color Magazine with next Sunday's
Sls.Ronud lloet at Philadelphia.
PHILADELPHIA, Sept. M.-Hefor a
crowd thai Hilled the National Athletic
club tonlxht, II uk hey Mi-Uovern and
Tommy Murphy of New York fought six of
the faateHt round ever witnessed In this
city. I'nder the law no decision can be
rendered here, hut it was the opinion of
the peetiTtor that tho bout wua a good
Be sure to get The Uee next ' Sunday.
New Color Magaslne with Buster Brown
and all th popular fuvorliaa,
UWTEHS ELECT OFFICERS
Marked Interest Taken in. the Sersiona. of
American Bar Association.
WORK OF PLACE CONGRESS IS PRAISED
Eminent Chinese Jnrtsta Ar Present
Orientals Attend Each Session
of the American B-i Assoc
iation Con a;rsa.
ST. LOCTfl. Bept. a Th first session
of th convention of the American Bar
association wa occupied todxy In re
ceiving committee reports, the election of
officers and the transaction of routine
business. Marked Interest has character
ised the daily proceedings of the associ
ation, and there ha probably not been a
convention held em the World s fair grounds
that has been more uniformly attended
In the dally session. Two eminent law
yer from Peking, China, Chow Tsrcschl
and Bun Bseyee, accredited representatives
of th emperor of China to the universal
con green of lawyer and Jurists which
convenes here, hsv attended each day's
sessions and evinced deep Interest tn th
A resolution wa Introduced by Ferdl
rand Sbnck of New Tork and adopted by
the association, which expresses Its deep
gratification at th steps recently taken by
the Interparliamentary union toward the
settlement of controversies between nation
iu the same manner as disputes between In
dividuals are settled, that Is, by Judgment,
In accordance with recognised principles o
law; and this association records Irs great
sctisfactloc at the announcement by the
president of the United States of its Inten
tion to comply with the request made to
him by the Interparliamentary union that
he Invite the nations to a conference.
Committee Reports Are Read.
A report of the special committee on In-
dlan legislation was received and filed.
The report of the special committee on
Indian legislation embodies the conclusion
that in the majority of the Indian reserva
tions "the prompt carrying out of the pro
visions of tin 'severalty act,' approved
February 8, 137, is apparently the besf
practical solution of the Indian problem."
The report states: "Our policy toward
the Indian Is neither wise nor humane.
We require of him no labor. We feed
him and allow him to spend his time in
llBtless Idleness. This naturally leads to
vice, degeneracy and extinction. Yet he
can . work. We think that in the greater
portion of the country the time and cir
cumstance are ripe for the application
of the severalty act. In the arid lands
of tho southwest a different problem con
fronts us. We think that throughout this
arid region the federal courlB should be
given Jurisdiction of all litigation, civil
and criminal, to which an Indian is a
The report of the committee on penal and
pilfon discipline was received and approved
and a resolution pertaining thereto wa
The special committee on penal laws and
prison discipline reported favorably on the
resolution submitted it two years ago re.
latlng to the proposition to establish a
laboratory in the Department of Justice
at Washington; for the study of the crim
inal, pauper and defective classes. The
resolution favoring the establishment of
such a laboratory meets with the ap
proval of the committee, which, after hav
ing Investigated the subject and its possible
results, desire to test, tho value of the
same, and recommended the adoption of
the resolution. r
The rpeclul committee on title and real
estate reported that it hud not finished
Its work and asked to be continued an
other year. It wu so ordered. The re
port of the special committee on the
Louisiana Purchase exposition, relating to
the arrangements completed preliminary
to the convention of the association, was
received and approved.
A resolution was adopted tendering the
thaiks and appreciation of the association
to the Louisiana Purchase Exposition com
pany, the Missouri Bar association, the
St. Louis Bar association, the board of
lady managers and to the people of St.
Louis for the hospitality extended during
Invitations for the next annual meeting
were exteTded from Detroit, Mich., and
Lookout Mountain, Tenn. The matte of
decision wa.i left to the general council.
Officer 8 elected for the next year: Presi
dent, Henry St. George-Tucke.- of Lexing
ton, Ky., dean of the school of law of the
Washington and Lee university; Secretary,
Henry lilnkley of Baltimore; treasurer,
Frederick E. Wadhani of Albany, N. T.,
and one vice president from each state,
the convention then adjourning sine die.
I'nlrcrsal Conitress of Lawyers.
The first universal congress of lawyer
and Jurists, held under the auspices of the
American Bur association, convened today
in Festival hall at the conclusion of the
American Bar association convention. Emi
nent lawyer and Jurists from all over the
world were in attendance. The congress
wa called to order by F. W. Lehmann of
St. Louis, chairman of the exposition com
mittee on congresses. President D. R.
Francis welcomed the congress to the ex
position and Introduced the president of
the congress, lion. David J. Brewer, asso
ciate Justice of the United States.
President Brewer waa greeted with an
ovation of applause. He spoke briefly.
The first business was the election of
vice presidents, one from each nation.
A committee of nations was then ap
pointed to which all matters will be re
ferred during the congress for action.
Former Secretary of State Hon. John W,
Foster, LL.D., ' was then introduced and
made the principal address on the subject
of International arbitration and The Hague
Senor Don Kmlllo Velasco of Mexico and
Mr. J. H. Ralston, LL.D., of Washington
followed with a discussion of the subject
presented by Mr. Foster.
mamas Adulterated Dairy Products.
The . adulteration of dulry products was
the main point of discussion at the third
day' meeting of the International Pure
Food congress held today on the exposi
tion grounds. The leading address of the
day, on the "Effect of Antiseptics and
Coloring Matter on the Human System,"
was delivered by Dr. II. W. Wiley, chief
of the United States Bureau of Chemistry,
Washington, D. C, Addresses were elu de
livered on the subject of "Controlling the
Cured of Asthma
After 35 year of Suffering.
It will be gratifying to Asthmatic
readers to learn that an absolute cure hat
at last been discovered by Dr. Schlffmann.
That the remedy U an effectual one can
Dot bo dgubtod after perusal of tucn testl
tnony ai that of 0. V. Van Antwerp, Ful
ton. N. Y., who suyt: "Your remedy
(Schlttmann't Asthma Cure) It the botl
ever used. I bought a package of our
druggist and tried It and one bog entirely
cured uie of Asthma, audi have not had
It iluce, 1 can now go to tmd and sloep all
night with perfect comfort, which I have
nut don before for &3 year and I thunk
you for tho health that 1 now enjoy. I
liopo that you will publish this letuir, that
Other may learnoflts wonderful virtue.
&o)d by at irtigirlfta at o and tl.oa
bl. Paul, M.nn., (or a troeujple packatfu.
Food Supply of a Large City." by Dr.
Charles Harrington or th H'arrarfl Medi
cal school, and Hon W. W. P. McConnell,
dairy and foad cnmm1alnnrof Minnesota.
In the discussion which resulted MnJ'r
Henry D. Alvorrt, chief of th dairy
division. United States Department of AgTli
culture; Hon. Jcvteph Newman, president
of the Illinois Dairymen's association; Mrs.
Mary L. Wr'ght, dairy commissioner for
Colorado; Dr. Richard Fischer, Stat
ehemlst tor Wisconsin; Dr. Edward Qudde
man. Dr. A:fred stringer at Cincinnati and
Dr. E. N. Eaton, state chemist, for llllnr.l,
were participants. -
GoraUi Dsvg at the Fata.
A larg delegation of Georgian, Including
Governor J. M. Terrell and his mounted
staff of fifty, together with the Are depart
ment drum corps of Atlanta, participated
tnd.iy In the Georgia day oeJabxaUon at the
Exercise wst held In the Hall of Con
gresses, where the Georgian were ad
dressed by President Francis. Dudley H.
Hughes,, the slflta oonimlartcner at the
Weld's fair, responded. Addroese were
made by Hon. Clement E- Dunbar of Au
gusta and John BolfanlUet of Macon.
The concluding function of the day was n
reception to Governor Tcrrelrln the state
HORSES DRAW .WEIL
(Continued from First Page )
authorities claim that In such a das the
terrier was out of place. Pepper' dark
bays were third. In this competition there
was a wide diversity of opinion, iriany be
lloving that the local entry should have
received the yeltwW ribbon.
In the park horse class there were but
three entries of double team shown in
appropriate vehicle. The approval of the
verdict was general when the blue ribbon
went to V. G. Carling of St. Paul with
Cabin Boy and King Lee.
The introduction of the polo ponies and
the exhibition of racing the ball from op
posite corners of the arena, knocking It
around the ring and riding In and out be
tween rows of stakes about ten feet apart
were thoroughly enjoyed. .It was a novelty
for this section of the country. Hughey
Wilson won through his ability to drive the
ball, while Fred Bork on The Piker took
second on speed In reaching and force in
hitting the ball. Bork is a professional
polo player and were it not for the un
steadiness of his horse, would have carried
off first honors.
The potato race was won by M. H
Beethman snd furnished the usual laugh
able exhibition. .
One of the most enjoyable features of the
evening was the exhibition of the Ne
bra ska bred horse- Tamerlaln, winner of
the first prize In the saddle horse class at
the late state fair. He Is a magnlflcant,
rangy animal," coal black, beautifully
galted and thoroughly a show horse of
high quality. Tamerlaln Is booked for ex
hibition in the arena at every performance.
Class 6 For me best trotter. Must have
been driven on the Omaha Driving park
or on some other speedway, and owned by
a member of Borne recognized gentlemen's
driving club: First. flOu, won by George
repper wicn rtcan.w; second, 3U, won by
Don C. Kilcy of fit. Joseph with Hatteras;
third, $20, won by Crow & Murray of Tor
onto with Commander Baker.
Class 12 Best high-stepper, horse alone
to be considered:-First, won by Crow
& Murray, Toronto, with eKmpress; sec
ond, 5o, won by W. H. McCord of Omaha
with Kenwood; third, W. G. Carling of St.
Paul with King Lee.
Special - exhibition of high school horse
Special women's saddle horse (cross tad
die style): First, cup valued at $100, won
by Ueorge' Pepper, Toronto, with Dnlsy
Iwan; second, George pepper, with Dun
donald: third, GeyrKe j. Hives of Tor
onto, with Ksirl' (Side Saddle Style): First,
Mrs, J. 11. Parker ,uf-. St. Joseph, with Ills
Kmlnenee: secujul, to George Pepper with
Class M Unicorn tttddems: First, $lfA
won by Crow & Murray of Toronto; second,
$50, to W. H. McCord of Omaha; third, $20,
to George Pepper.
Clas:- 42 Polo ponies. 14 hands 3 Inches
or under, to carry- 175 pounds, must be
owned by member of recognized polo club:
First. $50, won by A. E. Ashbrook of Kan
sas City with Britisher; second, $30, W. A.
Rule of Kansas City with The Piker; third,
same party with Mysterious Asia.
('lass 15 Pair of park horses, over 14
hands 1 Inch and" not exceeding 15 hands 2
Incites, horse alone considered: First, $125,
won by W. G. Cnrllng of St. Paul with
Cabin Boy and Klnn: Ieo; second, $50. won
by M. H. Tlehenor of Chicago with Hoxie
and Miss Saxton; third. $25, George Pepper,
with Crelghton and Sherman.
Class 66 Potato race: First, M. H. Beet
ham; second, J, O'Rourke; third, Bryant
Class 37 Hunters: First, $100. won by
Crow Murrav of Toronto with Cloth of
Gold; second. $30 E. H. Weatherbee of
New York with Pearl; third, $20, George
Pepper, with LaChrlster.
BR 11.1,1 A XT SUCCESS
Wednesday Afternoon's Program
Provi a Pleasing Faatnre.
, A wave of enthusiasm Which probably
has seldom been witnessed at an entertain
ment in Omaha swept through the galleries
of the Auditorium like a conflagration yes
terday afternoon and aroused the specta
tor to the wildest pitch of excitement.
The matinee was by heavy odds the most
interesting performance since the opening
of the horse show for several reasons. It
had more features than the preceding
events. The numbers went off with greater
dash. It was arrnnged better und the
audience was tho largest of the week.
Standing In the Judges' box and looking
up Into the ocean of faces In the galleries
of the great building It required no great
stretch of the fancy to Imagine what such
a scene must have looked like viewed from
the royal boxes during the chariot races
and other sports at the Coliseum of Rome.
There were not so many expensive gowns
present yesterday afternoon, but there was
a greater variety of bright colors. This
human garden began at the gallery rails
and pressed upward beyond the seats, be.
cause people hud to stund up. More white
dresses were worn and against this bank
of white, tinted apparel appeared conspic
uous and In beautiful contrast.
In the decision of the afternoon the
Judge had the galleries with them. B"ety
announcement was received with a storm
of cheers that swelled Into a dafoning
roar of approval which sometime drowned
out the bund. The cuVnniotlon retched Its
height when the winners of the pony con
tests were announced. The noise rolled
back and forth like the thunder of rail
road trains and occasionally eased up until
It resembled the patter of rain, to burst
forth an Instant later Into another storm
of approval. The applause began when the
pontes appeared, and continued until the
bugle sounded the ret ret t and the horses
for the next number appeared In the arena.
Another feature was the potato race for
youngsters. There was no disguising the
fact that this feature was the real thing.
At times the event took on the appearance
of a cavalry combat. As triumphant riders
dashed across the arena their companions
crossed sticks with them in the endeavor
to knock off the coveted and Impaled tuber.
It took considerable parrying und skillful
tiding, to escape the attack und save th
Another feature of the afternoon, al
though II wu not by any means a pleasant
one, was the rainstorm which set In while
the final numbers were on. Few people ex.
cept. perhaps, those nearest the roof, knew
that It was raining owing to the commo
tion inside. It was not until th hurdle
Jumping contest wa. over and people
started fur the entrances that they became
aware of the storm. Richly , appareled
womi-n with mugullicent hats gathered their
skirts about them und with pile, anxious
faces looked Into eacnolhur' eye a If
they wer looking into the jaws of death.
Handsome white plume and other head
ornaments were viewed with expression
that spoke plainly" the feelings of despair
shared by each feminine heart. There ws
for the time a tmng bond of sympathy
which Intensified with each glanc Into th
relentless and dripping skies. Carriage
and umbrella bronght by thoughtful nn,
husbands and brothers begaa to arrive,
however, and the great assemblage began
to melt away until by the time the storm
had ceased the Auditorium wa emptied of
Another pleasing feature of th after
noon wa the manner In which bugl call
and orchestral note were Separated. On
the first night one wat allowed to mar th
othes. Yesterday afternoon the trumpet
call served a signal and were fallowed
by oraches of music, after the bugler had
taken his plac statue-like at th bend of
the Judges' stand.
A feature which occasioned much amuse
ment occurred fan th contest for pony
race. .Two shlldren had drtvnn Into th
ring. The third rig t enter waa a Shet
land pony driven by a beautiful flaien
halred girl with dimple tn her cheeks and
a complexion like apple bloesoma. When
th result wa announced the child had
won a prise and acknowledged th ap
plause by taking off a hat and wig. It
waa a boy in girl's attire. The Ud, Ray
Pyme, drove one of the Crelghton ponies.
Th winner t the matinee were:
Beat tingle roadster, mare or gelding:
First $50, Thomas C. Byrne of Omaha; sec
ond $30, Cecilia Cobb, James E. Foster of
Omaha; third $20, Sadie N, F. A. Nash of
Bet pair of carriage horses kept for
private use, to be shown before family
vehicle, horse to count 60 per cent, appoint
ment to count 60 per cent: First $50,
Kenwood and Kim All, W. H. McCord of
Omaha; second $20, Dick and Fred, A. D.
Brandels of Omaha; third $20, Barney Wolf
and Grant Sutton, S. A. Collins of Omaha.
Galted saddle horse, mare of gelding, 4
years old or over: First $100, Jack O'Dla
monds, Thomas Dunn of St IOiils; second
$30, Dixie Girl, Thomas Bass of Mexico,
Mo.; third $20, Artist Rex, W. A. Rule of
Kansas City, Mo.
Hjavy harness horses, fourteen hands two
inches to fifteen hands two Inches, suitable
for road work, to be shown in gig or dog
cart: First $126, Crelghton, George Pepper
of Toronto; second $50, King Lee, W. O.
Carling of St. Paul, Minn.; third $25, Hoxle,
M. II. Tlchnor of Chicago.
Harness ponies, single pony not exceed
ing forty-eight Inches: First $25, Captain,
C. H. Crelghton of Omaha; second $15,
Prof. Dan, L. H. DIers of Seward, Neb.;
third $10, Topsy, Ellznbeth Davis of Omaha.
Pair to park trap, pair exceeding fifteen
hands, suitable for town work, horses to
count 50 per cent, equipment 60 per cent:
First $25. Kenwood and Kimble. W. II.
McCord of Omnha; second $15, Dick and
Ned. J. H. Evans of Omaha; third $10,
Fire Fly and Erie, A. C. Smith of Omnha.
Best boy or girl rider, not exceeding 15
years: First prize $25. Snow White, Ma
jor! McCord; second $15, May. Russel I wan;
third $10. Judge. Helen Cudahy.
Boys' potato race, post entries- First $25,
Bryant Rogers; second $15, Jack Webster;
third $10, Allen Lee.
H-intcrs, heavyweight, up to carrying 100
pounds or over, conformation and quality
to count 60 per cent, performances over
fences, 60 per cent- First prize $100, Sena
tor, George Pepper of Toronto; second $10,
Rupert. E. H. Weatherbee of New York;
third $20, Siberia, Crow & Murray of To
ronto. One of the musical numbers played by
the band during the afternoon was "The
Dragon," a waltz written and arranged by
Carroll Rngan, while he was a resident of
Council Bluffs. The piece was one of the
most attractive of the afternoon and en
listed much attention. It- brought hearty
applause. Mr. Ragan, the author. Is a
member of the Sioux City Tribune staff.
SUMMER COSTl'MES ARE I VOGIE
I'nwarrantefl Heat Interferes with
Plana Laid for Horse Show.
The fashionable women who have had
much to wear seem not to have taken the
possibility of warm weather Into their cal
culation when their Horse Show gowns
were ordered, and the warm afternoon and
evening yesterday entirely upset the plan
of many, and not a few airy summer
frocks and silk shirt waist stilts took the
place of the more elaborate toilette that
had been arranged for. And still there
were scores of handsomely gowned women,
even !f nil of the costumes were not worn
for the first time.
Mrs. W. J. C. Kenyon wore an exqt'.lslte
Frenchy costume of sage green crepe de
chene ever taffeta. The bodice was broad
and bloused slightly and trimmed in cape
effect with fans of knotted white silk
fringe and a full fall of white chiffon
d sopped from the full sleeves. An over-
skirt was pointed front and back and held
close with rows of corded shirring, over
the full sweeping skirt. A short EUae
Poret coat of novelty silk lace wa topped
by a Dlrectolre hat of shaded green velvet
and lace Insert rim and tall pompon of
shaded green ostrich tips.
Mrs. W. R. Kelly A white lace gown.
Mrs. Harry Lyman A figured organdie
with long white lace coat and white pic
Mrs. Howard Baldrlge wore the most
stunning gown of the evening, a costume
of yellow silk, with a coat of silk and
lace, and white picture hat.
Mr. J. II. Evans Black net and lace
over white, with red toque.
Mrs. Byron Smith A black net and lace
gown with black picture hat and white
Mrs. Frank Castetter of Blair A hand
some brown cloth suit, with brown hat.
Mr. Clinton H. Briggs Black net and
Jet, with trimmings of blue and black hat.
Those tn the boxes last night were:
No. 1 Mr. and Mrs. F. Adler. Mr. and
Mrs. Louis Kirscbbraun, Mr. and Mrs.
No. 3-Mr. snd Mr. C. E. Black. Mlsa
Laura Dale. Mr. and Mrs. F. B. Dale. Mr.
and Mrs. Mel I'hl, Mr. James L. Houston,
Jr. . . .
ivo. a .Mr. ana Mr, t union it. tingg.
No. 6 Mr. and Mrs. W. J. KlrkUnd.
No. 7 Mr. and Mrs. Ernest E. Hart, Mr.
and Mrs. W. A. Maurer. Mr. and Mrs. Vic
tor E. Bender, all of Council Bluffs.
No. 10 Mr. ana Mrs. i. is.. Boyd, Mr. ana
Mrs. T. O. Clarke.
No. 11 Mrs. E. MoCormick, Mis McCor
mlek. Miss Alice McCnrmlck. Mrs. Adams.
No. 13 Mis Flora Webster. Mr. Blodget.
Mr. and Mr. W. S. Poppleton.
No. 19 Mr. snd Mrr. J. H. Evans, Dr.
Jonas, Mr. Robert E. Brhenrk.
No. 14 Mr. Frank Pollard. Mr. Monte
May of Memphis, Tenn., Mr. Rudolph Our
ler of St. Louis. Mr. 1'arl Buck. Mr. Her
man Mets. Mr. Richard Sieman. Mr.
Chauncey Dworak of Schuyler, Mr. Frank
No. 15 Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Morsman,
Miss McShne. Miss Susan Holdrege. Miss
Pritchett, Messrs. Randall Brown. Frank
Morsman. Robert Morsman.
N. ID-Mr and Mrs. J. Hi Pum, Me.
and Mrs. C. -I. Wllhelm, Mr. and Mrs. D.
A TlHtim, Mr. ana Mrs. Ji. tt. naiange,
MI'S Bess Baum.
No. 17 Miss KlrkencTall, Mrs. Kellne, Mr.
Pure, Healthful, Refreshing
"The Otteen of
frtntsSVvmmnn sssm" T
'...J jiir ji11- I i..j. i pi
t , n
Buy this week nd yon may get
See the Wonderful Dunlap
Every lady visitor 1 given a Quick
MILTON ROGERS & SONS CO.
Fourteenth and Farnam Street.
E. L. McShane, Mr. Frank Keogh.
No. 17A Mr. and Mrs. William S. Cox,
Mr. and Mrs. Harry F. Wymsn.
No. 18 Mr. and Mrs. ( harles Zook of
Oregon Mo., Mr. snd Mrs. L. P. 1'tter
back of Nebraska City, Mrs. T. C. Byrne.
No. 19 Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Campbell,
Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Sundc-rland.
No. 2i Mr and Mrs. Arthur Union, Miss
May Hamilton, Miss Stella Hamilton, Mr.
Frank Hamilton, Mr. Earl Gannett, Mr.
No. IU Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Welch, Mr.
and Mrs. W. R. Kelly.
No. 22 Mr. and Mrs. O. W. Megeath of
Kansas City, Miss Cook, Miss Coe, Mrs.
Nelson. Mr. Gould Diets, Mr. and Mrs. C.
No. Jo Mr. and Mrs. B. L. Danforth, Mr.
and Mrs. Phil A. Aarons.
No. 24 Mr. una .nr. Philln Potter. Mr.
and Mrs. F. H. Davis. Miss Elizabeth
Davis, Miss Meleor Davis.
No. 25 Mr. and Mrs. J. Baker, Mr. and
Mrs. M. c. Peters, Miss Olive Baker, Mrs.
No. M Mrs. Tower of Chicago, Miss
Shurp, Mrs. W. II. McCord, Mr. Robert A.
No. 27 Mr. and ; ' s. E. P. Peck. Mrs.
Joseph Barker, Mis-s Piatt, Mies Louise
Peck, Miss Hamun, Rev. Francis White,
Dr. Paul Luddlngtoi
No. ffl-Mr. and wirs. William Paxton,
Jr., Mr. Andreesen, Mr. Luther Kountze.
No. 30 Mr. P. Haskell, Mrs. H. A. Has
kell, Mr. and Mrs. Henry 11. Claiborne.
No. S1A Mr. H. Wooley of New York,
Mr. H. J. McCormick, Mr. and Mrs. Rem
ington. No. 33 Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Mahoney, Dr.
and Mrs. J. E. Summers, Mrs. VanHtiren
Knott of Sioux City. Mrs. W. J. C. Kenvon.
No. 33 A Mr. and Mrs. F. S. Cowglll,
Mr. and Mrs. Clement Chase, Mr. and Mrs.
D. H. Wheeler, Jr.
No. 34 Mr. and Mrs. Charles Black, Mr.
and Mrs. Myron Learned.
No. 34 A Mr. T. B. McPherson, Miss
McConnell. Mis Bennett, Miss McPherson.
No. .15 Mr. Collins. Mrs. H. W. Yates,
Johnson of St. Joseph, MIhs Yates, Mr.
Johnson of St. Jontph, Miss Yatps, Mr.
Robert Pe trick. Captain Castle and Lieu
No. 3V-Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Wattles.
No. 37 Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Nash, Mr.
and Mrs. W. J. Burgess, Mr. and Mrs.
Louis Nash, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Clarke.
No. 3S Senator and Miss Millard, Judge
and Mrs. W. A. Redlck, Mr. Milton Dar
ling. Mr. A. C. Smith. Miss Mildred Rogers.
No. 39 Mrs. E. A. Cudahy, Mlsa Jean
Cudahy, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Cudahy,
Mr. Jack Cudahy.
No. 40 Mrs. Chase; .'Mrs. C. O. Culling
ham and Master Sidney Culllngham.
No. 41 Miss Kimball, Miss Dietrich. M!h
Holdrege, Miss Croun.e, Messrs. Hal
Yates, H. Clarke, D. Fonda and N. P.
No. 42 Mrs. Sweeney, Mlspr-s Ryan of
Dubuque, Miss Jones of WasMngton, D. C,
MIrs Clair Woodward, Miss Lucille Hay
den, Mr. Joseph Hnyden.
No. 43-Mr. and Mrs. T. R. Kimball. Mrs.
Francis Grable, Miss Katherine Gmble.
No. 43 A Mr. iV. Darlow, MHSter Clar
ence Dorlow, hi . and Mrs. -Ueorge O. 1
No. 44 Miss A!J e Gould, Mr. G. E. Car
penter. No 45 Mr. and Mrs. D. Berryman, Mr.
and Mrs. D. Tell Nutt, Mr. A. Almns,
Miss N. W. Lawrey, Mr. and Mrs. R. A.
No. 46 Mrs. Terrlll, Miss Terrlll, Miss
Lou Terrlll, Miss Campbell.
No. 47 Mr. and Mrs. D. F. Earl Blllinger
of Council Bluffs, Mr. L. H. Ctittler, Mr.
J. D. Evans, Mr. James Mulqueen, Mr.
J. A. Clark.
No. 48 Mr. and Mrs. J. A. McShane,
Mr. and Mrs. B. M. Fairfield, Mr. Wooi
worth. Mr. Martin, Mlsc McKenna, Miss
No. 4! Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Connell, Mr.
and Mrs. W. H. Burns of Annapolis, Mr.
and Mrs. W. T. Burns, Mrs. E. C. Mn
Rhane. F. M. Connor and Mr. Jerome
No. 60 Mr. Stockton Heth, Mrs. F. A.
Rrogan, Mr. and Mrs. Brison and Mr. and
Mrs. E. H. Sprague.
No. 51 Mrs E. Wakeley, Mr. and Mrs.
Herbert Gannett and Mrs. W. F. Allen.
No. 62 Mr.-and Mrs. N. B. Cpdike, Mr.
and Mrs. G. B. Comstock, Miss Comstock
and Miss Lee -Comstock.
No. 63 Mrs. Harry Lyman, Mr. and Mrs.
Wilson IL Low, Mr. and Mrs. 8. G. Strick
land, Mrs. E. A. Dickinson, Lieutenant
Karnes and Captain Wilcox.
No. 56 Mrs J. W. Pratt, Miss Emelle
Rutherford, Miss Laura Montgomery and
Mr. E. B. LlffertB.
No. 66 Mr. Edward Crelghton. Mr. John
Dougherty and Mr. Jack Brown.
No. 67 Dr. and Mrs. Robert Gllnlore. Miss
Jane Orcutt, Miss Moorehead, Mr. Charles
Beaton and Mr. Walter Robert.
No. 68 Mr. M. B. Morgan, Mrs. H. Blum",
Miss Bessie BhortlifT, Miss Julia Shortllff.
Master Harold Thomaa and Mr. J. 8.
No. 59 Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Heiser of
Council Bluffs, Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Mc
Ardle of Minneapolis. Mr. and Mrs. . .
Carlin of St. Paul, Mr. and Mrs. Fred lw
ramee of Minneapolis, Mr. Ives of Ixindon,
England, and Mr. Pepper of Toronto.
No. 60 Mr. and Mrs. Edward I pdlke,
Mr. and Mrs. Byron Smith and Mr. Robert
No. CI Dr. W. C. Langdon, Dr. Young,
Mrs. 1. Langaon ana Airs. sa. a. iuuui.
Buster Brown In next Sunday's Be.
OUTPUT OF PACKING HOUSES
Slltrht Falling Off In Marketing of
Hois; Compared with Pre
CINCINNATI. Bept 28. (Special Tele
gram.) Price Cuiront says: There is a
continuance of moderate supplies of hogs
In prominent markets. Total western pack
ing was 300,000, com "lire J with 310,000 the
preceding week and ,0,000 last y ear. Since
April 1 the total Is 11,350,OX, against 11,440,
600 a year ago. Prominent places compare
Chicago 2,740.000 8,fr7.O0O
Kansas City I,44n,0i0 1,0(X
Bouth Omaha Llir,ono 1.335.000
St Ixmls M6.000 S06,000
Bt. Joseph 775,000 .U0
Indianapolis 858,000 6B7.0U0
Milwaukee 412.000 882,010
Cincinnati 30G.O"0 29I.0O0
Cclar Kapld KIO.OOO 23'.";)
Bloux City aia.OW 24S.O.0
St Paul ' 3H0.OMO &36.0A
Buster Brown In neit Sunday's Bee.
Hossne Ware fiets First Award.
ST. UillS, Mo., Bept. 28. Roiane Wart,
the hand-painted art pottery of the Rose
villa Art Pottery company, Zanesvllle, O.,
w today given nrt award by the World
Better than your mother
ever made are being baked
every 3 minutes at our
Quick Meal Range Exhibit
Com and c It. Oct a hot Blcutt.
The beantlful Quick Meal Range In our
front window will be
GIVEN AWAY OCTOBER 8.
the range free.
Coffeo Percolator In Operation
Meal Meal Cook Book and a cake turnover.
Why Buffer with plmplee when a few aai
plication of the wonderful j
F. F. F.
will remove themT
Fp r Will cure not only pimples,
. I", P, but is a POSITIVE cur
" . . for ectema and all disease
of the skin and scalp.
Try It en our snarantre to retarat
roar money If yon are not aatlaaed.
Send nam and address for larg
trial bottle and 2&c to cover ennfc
or mailing to Harper Kemeay CO.. Chicago.
211. Full else bottle $1. - --.e"
Accept no substitute.
Sold and Recommended by
BEATON DRUG CO.,
KITH AND FARNAM gT9., OMAFLI
Wholesale nnd Retail Ll.atrlbntera
A SKIN OP BEAtrrv IS A JOY FOREVER.
TR. T. FRLIX (lOlTRAI D'g OKIRNTAT.
1 CREAM, OR MAGICAL BEAUTIflKR
BemnTcs Tun, rimplrt.Frecklei,
tuaram, ana eTerjr bismitn
on ENauir, ana
hk too.l the Ml
oi oe i
vesra. and !
to harmless we
taste It to be surt
it Is proiTrlvmado.
Accept no counter
feit of similar
name. Ifr. L. A.
Havre said to a
lady of the haut
ton fa patient)!
'As you ladles
wlU ue thtra. 1
ts the least harmful of all the tkln preparations.
For sale l-y all IniRgltii and Faucy Goods lMaler
In tho r. ., ritnndaa. and Enrope.
FERD. T. HOPKINS, Prtp'r, J7 Great Jonss $L, N. I,
HAND SAPOLIO neither
coats over the surface, nor does
it go down into th: pores and
dissolve their necessary oils. It
opens the pores, liberates their
actfvities, but work no chemical '
change in th6se delicate .aicse-r
that go to make up the oharm'
and bloom of a perfect com
plexion. Test it yourself.
Tho If onto
A Win Cordlnt.i
ie best specific remedy for
-Malarial and Typhoid
Colds, Influenza. A.
v '." o
Society Event of the Season.
Omaha Horse Show
Monday, Sept. 26, at 8:00 p. m.
Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday,
Thursday, Friday and
MATINEES, Wednesday ' and Saturday. '
Boxes r All Sol
Reserved Seat op the Arena Floor, S2.63
First four row in the Balcony. .-..11.50
Lat tlx row tl-00
Reserved Season Tickets, Arena
Floor, for two.... J2UW
Bit and Bridle Club 6eaon Tick
ete, two tickets. Including- prom
enade privileges fit! tickets ....tlfLOO
General Admission, including
promenade and Reserved SaaL-.JtljOO
Tickets on sale Mondar at 10 a. m.
Mytrt & Dillon's Drur Store,
Cel. Farnam A llb Ms. Tel. 847,
Heary W. Ssnct Offer Georg Ada's
THE COUNTY CHAIRMAN
Price 25o lo 11 Ml Matinee 26c, 60c, 76a
(omisf. BIIID CKSIUR.
HEW 'PHOXK, 494.
Etery Night. Matineo'. Tburt , Sit. 4 Sin.
ANV PART "Xo CHILDREN
UF MOUSE toe
Tonight MilB. Prices !, K5e, 50.
-KRUO T.H EATER-
HKICE-ISc. 25c SUc, 7S
41. WAVWE1 td hr. MAT. 23
1MB AMH I SUM A ' HAT. 10c, 2lc IU
roiiciir at niii
THE GKKAT LAW J a PLJLT
THE FACTORY FOUMLJNG
Sunday -CNffER SsUES.
6 IPWP W
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