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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 8, 1905)
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.TOE OMAHA DAILY BEE: SUNDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1905.
OMAHA IN TOE flORSE SHOW
Local Entriei Make I mark ably Tin
Phowiig fr the Bisj.
M'CORD STABLE LEADS THE fROCESSIO
ItTfi Fin show Rlngr Horses
from This Oac Owner and Man?
others with Two and Three
Earn to De Exhibited.
Omaha horns'" owners hav not bn so
backward In entering;' their horses for th
horse show as they were last year and
there will be plenty of local owners to make
this feature one of rreat Interest. Local
entries are subject to post entry and some
owners have been a little slow on this ac
count, but already enough have been en
tered to fill each of the classes for which
food prizes were offered by the association.
One of the finest stables in Omaha Is that
of Vf. H. McCord, who has one of the most
complete and most thoroughly equipped
homes for the horse In the west. Long- be
fore horse shows were thought of In Omaha
Mr. McCord made It a point to attend all
the eastern shows which his time would
permit, and It Is from the Ideas gained
from these trips to the east that he has
equipped one of the finest stables to be
found anywhere. At present Mr. McCord
has seven show horses, all thoroughbreds
and of quality sufficient to be shown In any
of the arenas through the east. Tbey are
the Rajah, Only One, Btorm Queen, Temp
est, Kimball, Toung Bob and Little Man.
The first four have been added to his fSia
ble since Omaha's last show. They are all
beautiful bays and can be driven four-in-hand,
tandem or any way Mr. McCprd may
desire. Mr. McCord. except for ponies for
Miss Marjorle, has almost exclusively
horses suited for the heavy harness class,
which will be entered at the Omaha show
In the gig and park classes.
Not only Is Mr. McCord an owner and
lover of fine horses, but he Is one of the
most expert whips who ever entered a ring.
Ills equipages are all In keeping with his
horses, all modern and up-to-date, and no
one has a finer set of vehicles and harness.
Other Local Entries.
T. C. Byrne Is quite proud of bis new
Alice Wilkes, which he will enter In the
-local speedway classes and In the trotting
F. W. Nash will drive Sadie N, the
fastest mare In this section of the country.
At last year's show Mr. Nash was Just re
covering from a bad accident, in which his
wrist was wrenched and he had not the
strength in his arms to drive tbe mar.
This year she is at her best and will be
seen In all of the speedway classes. Dur
ing" the summer she made a record of 111
to a cart on the half mile Sprague street
W. W. Mace has two new horses which
he has entered in the show, Arno, a beau
tiful black pacer. Is entered In both local
and professional classes. He has a record
of 2:10. Marona B, Is a bay mare, a trotter,
which will be entered in the roadster
B. A. Collins has entered his chestnut
sorrel, Irish Boy In th runabout class, and
. has also a carriage team of blacks entered
. la ttro local class.
C. H. Qulou has entered his sorrel mare
Daisy, a stylish roadster, which is dally
seen on the streets In Mr. Qulou's run
about. Arthur Brandels has entered his bay
troatlng stallion Harry, his new saddle
horse Pat McAlvoy; his black gelding car
riage team, which carried oft th blue rib
bon last year and his saddle horse "Gee
3. J. Huston has entered Redage, a
ohestnnt station in the best' single roadster
Ward Burgess ' has entered Emperor
Lorich and Comet Prince, rid horse in
the best ladles driving ilai .
V. B. Caldwell has entred his new chest
nut gelding McKlnley and Harley O. Moore
head will drive his black gelding Roseberry
in the runabout class.
A. C. Smith will also drive, and in the
runabout cass wlll have Pepper, his grey
gelding, and In.tb second local runabout
THE ROOT OF THE MATTER
He Cared Himself of Serlona stomach
Trouble J b Getting- Down to
' First Principles.
. .A man of large affairs In on of our
prominent eastern cities, by too close atten
tion to business, too little exercise, and too
many club dinners, finally . began to pay
nature's tax, levied in the. form of chronic
stomach trouble; th failure of his diges
tion brought about a nervous irritability.
making It Impossible to apply himself to
his daily business and .finally deranging bis
kidneys and heart.
: In his own words, he says: "I consulted
one physician after another and each one
seemed to understand my case, but, . all
the same, they each failed to bring about
the return of my former digestion, appe
tite and vigor. For two years I went from
Miliar to post, from one sanitarium to an
other. I gave , up smoking, I quit coffee
and even renounced my dally glass or two
of beer, without any marked improvement.
'.'Friends had often advised me to try a
well known proprietary medicine, Stuart's
Pyspepela Tablets, and I had often pe
rused th newspaper advertisements of the
remedy, but never took any stock in ad
vertised medicines nor could believe a
fifty-cent patent medicine would touch my
To make a long story short, I finally
bought a couplet of packages at the nearest
drug store and took two or three tablets
after each meal and occasionally a tablet
between meals, when I felt any feeling of
nausea or discomfort. I
"I was surprised -at th end of the first
week to note a marked Improvement n my
appetite and general health, and before the
two packages were gone I was certain thst
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets was going to
cure completely, and they did not disap
point me. I can eat and sleep and enjoy
my coffee and cigar, and no one. would
suppose I had ever known the horror of
. "Out of friendly curiosity I wrote to th
proprietors of the remedy asking for In
formation as to what th tablets contained,
and they Replied that the principal in
gredients were aseptic pepsin (government
test), malt diastase and other natural di
gestives, which digest food regardless of the
condition of the stomach."
The root of the matter la this, the diges
tive elements contained In Stuart's Dys
pepsia Tablets will digest the food, give
the overworked stomach a chance to re
cuperate and the nerves' end whole sys
tem to receive the nourishment which can
only come from food. Btlmulanta and nerv
tonics never give real strength; they give
fictitious strength, invsrlubly followed by
reaction. Every drop of blood, every
nerve and tissue is msnufactured from our
dally food, and if you ran Insure Its prompt
action and complete digestion by the reg
ular use of so good and wholesome a rem
edy as Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets, you will
have no need for nsrve. tonics and sanl
Although Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets have
been In the market only a few years, prob
ably every druggist in the United Slatea,
Canada and Great Britain now sells them
and considers them the most popular and
successful of an yreparaUoa tut Uunach
class has entered Duchess. In the class for
pair to park trap, he has entered Duke and
J. S. Inman has his bay mare in the
best galled mare or gelding class, and his
roan gelding Nebraska, In the pacing
C. F. Davis hiss entered his black geld
ing in the pacing roadster class and S. K.
Elson will drive Chestnut Babe in the same
Soma Waiting- Classes.
In the pony class, subject to post entries,
th following have entered to date:
Franklin, by Ward Burgess; Iowa Mid
get, by E. M. Eckman of South "Omaha;
Jack Rabbit Foot Bonnie, by Charts Wey
muller; Billy, by J. S. Inman: Orphan Boy,
by A. D. Brandels; Blllle Butler, by E. M.
Eckman of South Omaha and Dixie by Dr.
C. C. Allison.
In the best lady rider class, subject also
to post entries there are several entered
already and more will come In before the
week Is out.
The best single delivery outfit class has
several entries anion which ape Nonpariel
I-aundry company, Charles M. Oarvey, F. J.
Kimball and company, Cudahy Packing
company and W. II. McCord.
For the best saddle horse used in reg
ular service at the stock yards the owners
entered are Sol Degan, J, S. Inman,
two; Roy Stevens, A. E. Rogers, John
Orowman,, Walter Sillotson and Bryant
Proa ram for the Week.
The official list of events for the horse
show or each evening and the three matlne
exhibitions during the coming week. Is:
MONDAY, OCTOBER 9 OMAHA NIGHT.
t O'clock Class 21, tandems, purse 1200.
Omaha National bank.
8:20 O clock Class 1, single trotting norse,
purse $160. Offered by ller Grand hotel.
8:40 O'clock Class 33, high school horses,
9 O'rlock Clsss 18, pair park horses,
purse $200. Offered by Paxton & Gallagher
S:20 O'clock mass 13. best nign stepper,
purse fcJOO. Offered by the Omaha Gas com
pany. 9:40 O'clock Class 45, hunt club teams,
10 O'clock Class 81, four-tn-hand (road
teams), purse IffiO.
10:20 O'clock Class 41, Jumping ctn.s,
purse $150. Offered by Myers-Dillon Drug
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 10-8OUTH OMAHA
I O'clock Class 7, rair of trotting horses
(roadsters), purse 2u0. Offered by Omaha
A Council Bluffs Street Railway company.
8:20 O'clock Class 14, best gig horse for
park, purse $175. Offered by United States
8:40 O'clock Class A, saddle horses (walk,
trot and -canter), purse $100. Offered by
Nebraska National Dank.
9 Oclock Class 65, pair to park trap
(local), purse $100. Offered by Hayden Bros.
9:20 O clock Class 81, saddle horses (used
In regular work at the stock yards), purse
$60. Offered by Nebraska Clothing com
pany. 9:40 O'clock Class 67. ladles' driving horse
(shown by lady) (local), purse $.""0. Offered
by J. L. Brandels & Buns.
10 O'clock Class 27, four-ln-hand (park
team with appointments), purse $300. Of
fered by Armour tt Co.
10:20 O'clock Class fi4, best lady driver
(local), purs $50. Offered by J. L. Brandels
10:40 O'clock Class 25, sporting tandems,
purse $200. Offered by Thompson, Beldcn &
I O'clock Class 48. stallion 4 years old or
over, purse $150.
l.M v clock Class &z, roadsters, single
(local), purse $50. Offered by Hayden Bros,
1:40 O'clock Class 68, gaited saddle horse
(local), purse $60.
I O'clock Class 22, pair horses to station
wagon, purse $100. Offered by King-Graham
Manufacturing company. (Home-spun
3:20 O'clock Class 27, ladles' saddle horse,
purse (MO. Offered by Stewart Bros, com
pany. 8:49 O'clock Class 78, best single delivery
outfit (local), purse $60,
4 O'clock Class (&, saddle ponies (local),
4:20 O'clock Class $1, stallions 1 year old,
4:40 O'clock Class 46, hunt club class,
purse $100. Offered by Berg-Swanson com
Vany. $ O'clock Class I, park horse, (heavy har
ness), wufe $200. Offered by Stors Brew
ing company, blue ribbon bottle beer.
;m u. clock Class 66. pair heavy harness
(local), purse $100. Offered by Thoa. Kll-
8:40 O'clock Class S3, gaited saddle horses,
purse $176. Offered by South Omaha Na
9 O clock Class 19. pair park horses, uursa
$200. Offered by Nebraska Telephone com
pany. 9:30 O'clock Class 44, pole ponies, purse
9:40 o clock Class 1, runabout class,
purs $:w. Offered by Omaha Electrio
Light & Power company.
10:00 O'clock jjt&ss 26, unicorn team, purse
$200. . Offered by Packers National bank.
10:20 O'clock Class 88, heavy weight
hunters, purse $160. Offered by Mawhlnney
THURSDAY NIGHT, OCTOBER IX LIN
8:00 O'clock Class 20. pair his;h steDDers.
purse $200. Offered by First National bank.
:au j ciooK t-iass 4, roadster, single
(pacer), purs $160. - Offered by Allen Bio,
8:40 O'clock Class 86, combination class
(walk, trot and canter), purse $176. Offered
by Drummond Carriage company.
9:00 O'clock Class 76, pair park horses
suitable for lady (local), purs (luo. Offered
by J. L. Brandels Sons.
9:20 O'clock Class 11, best big horse suit
able for road work, purse $200. Offered by
M. E. Smith Co. (Ideal brand prize).
9:40 O'clock Class 29, road team with
cock horse, purs $300. Offered by Swift
10:00 O'clock Class 66, runabout class
(local), purse $60. Offered by Hayden Bros.
10:20 O'clock Class 89, hunters, middle
weight, Purse $160. t
FRIDAY MATINEE, OCTOBER 13.
t:00 O'clock-Class 49, stallion 3 years old,
z:20 O'clock Class 60, stallions 1 years old,
1:40 O'clock Class 63, roadster, single
trotter (local), purse $100. Offered by Car
penter Paper company.
8:00 O'clock Clas 73, ladles saddle horse
(walk, trot and canter) (local), purse JluO.
Offered by Nebraska Clothing company.
9:20 O'clock Class 10, park home, purs
$J"0. Offered by C. W. Hull company.
8:40 O'rlock Class 74, best boy or girl
rider (local), purse $36.
4:00 O'clock Class 67, roadster, pacer (lo
cal), purse $00.
4:20 O'clock Class 82. best collection, three
horses, heavy harness, purse $100. Offered
by Omaha Packing company.
- 4:40 O'clock Special, sporting tandem,
FRIDAY NIGHT. OCTOBER 13 ST. JO
8 O'clock Class 6. speedway flans, trotter
(sinale). purse $150. Offered by Lee-Uls-
Anureesen naraware company.
k:2u O'clock Class 17, pair park horses.
purse t.vu. Offered by Fred Krug Brewing
8:40 O clock Class 34. gaited saddle horses.
purse $176. Offered by the Union Stock
lards National bank.
9 Oclock Hush 12, nest high stepper
(singlet, purse M. Offered by the Mer
chants National bun.
9:iX O'clock CIkms 8, pair trotting horses
(roadsters), purse :u. Offered by McCord
Brady company. (Advo prize.)
9:i O'clock Class 30. four-in-hand (nark
team), purse $3u0. Offered by Cudahy Pack
10 O'clock Class B. saddle horses (walk
trot and cunter), purse $luu. Offered by tlis
10:20 O'clock Class 42, Jumping class.
pusse SI ib.
SATURDAY MATINEE, OCTOBER 14.
1 O'clock Clans 2. single trotting horse.
urse $150. Offered by Browning. King &
1 20 O'clock Class 47, stallion and get,
2:40 O'clock Class 76, park pair (local).
purse $110. Offered by Orchard & Wilhelm
$ O'clock Class 71. best lady rider, purs
$50 Offered by Thus. Kllpatrlck company.
3:20 O'clock Class 79, best pair delivery
outfit, purse $50.
3:40 O'clock Cl.ss 64, runabout class
(local), purse $100, Offered by the Bemla
Omaha Bag company. (Pappoose prise.)
4 O clock Class u, harness ponies, single,
4:20 Oclock Class , best single draft
horse, purse $100. '
4 40 Oclok Class 28, four-in-hand park
team, purse $JuO. Offered by Union Stock
lartis company, pouin t rmana.
6 O'clock Class 4u, hunters, light weight
BATUKDAY, OCTOPFR 14 FREMONT
$ O'clock Class 15. best gig horse for
park, purse 8175. Offered by Met, Bros,
8:3u O'clock Class 3. roadsters, sinsle,
purse 1150. Offered by American Hand
Bewa edjoe company.
.4v O clock Class JiL pair hoi sea heavy
harness, purse tlfA Offered by F. P. Klrk-
endsll A- Co.
9 O'clock Clsss V, combination class,
gaited horses, purse UTS. Offered by Wright
9 20 O clock CHss to, pelr carriage horses
(locnl). purse $100. Offered by the Bennett
? O'clork Class 24. tandems, purse fUn.
Offered by Byrne-Hammer Dry Goods com
pany. (Oak brand prise )
10 O'clock Class C. saddle horse (walk,
trot and canter), purse $10. Offered by
Ilsvward Bros. Shoe company.
10 20 O'clock Class 48. Jumping class, high
Jump, purse $175.
COLLISION ON THE BELT LINE
Two People Are Slightly lajared
ad Two Car Badly
There was small wreck on the Missouri
Pacific belt line at the Druid Hill station
yesterday afternoon. A switch engine of
the Illinois Central collided with a Missouri
Pacific freight. Tne freight had pulled In
and was switching cars at th chair
factory when the switch engine, which
uses the same track, following the freight
with a number of cars ruck It. An oil
car telescopeda furniture Car and both
were disabled. A little girl whose name
could not be learned was riding in the cab
of the Illinois Central engine and she was
severely shaken up and bruised. The en
gineer of the same train received painful
bruises of the shoulder. Th Missouri
Paclfio officials say the damage to th
trains and to the parties was slight.
NO MORE PRINTERS GO OUT
Situation In Controversy Over Elnht
Honr Day Shows No New
No change took place in the eight-hour
controversy between the Job printers and
their employers Saturday. None of th
men who did not return to th four offices
after being paid off and dismissed returned
to work. In the four offices affected a few
nonunion men were working and the em
ployers expect more compositors Monday.
It Is possible that the printers in other
large offices may be paid off Saturday night
with an order dismissing them unless they
agree to return as individuals and not as
members of the union. This is not loqked
for In a general way, however.
H. G. Shedd.
ASHLAND, Neb., Oct. 7. (Special.) The
funeral of II. H. Shedd, who died yester
day, will take place Sunday morning, th
services, which will be private, being con
ducted by Rev. William Carson of the
Congregational church. From 3 until 6 to
day the remains have laid in state at th
family residence and have been viewed by
a large number of friends, of whom many
came from out of the city.
Hibbard Houston Shedd was born Jan
uary 27, 1874, at Denmark, Lee county,
Iowa, his father being D. George Shedd,
who was prominent in the territorial his
tory of that state, and during the anti
slavery times and organization of the re
publican party. Mr. Shedd graduated from
Denmark academy and shortly afterward
enlisted In the Forty-fifth Iowa Volunteer
Infantry, serving during the latter part
of th civil war in Tennessee and Missis
sippi. In the spring of 1870 he moved to
Ashland, Neb., where he has been con
tinuously engaged In the mercantile busi
ness, having been associated of late years
with Mr. George L. Scott In the clothing
firm of G. L. Scott Co. .
Almost Immediately after coming to Ash
land Mr. Shedd became a prominent figure
in the religious, educational and political
life of his community and the state. He
was a member of the constitutional con
vention of 1875, served in the house of
representatives in 1881, was elected speaker
of the house in 1883, and lieutenant gover
nor of the state in 1886 and 1587 at th
hands of the republican party.
Shortly after coming to Ashland Mr,
Shedd became active In the ' organisation
of the Congregational church, of which
he was trustee, organist and superintendent
of the 8unday school from 1870 until within
a year of his death. He was on of the
most active supporters in projecting and
planning the handsome new Congregational
church building which will contain a beau
tiful memorial window commemorative of
his long and faithful services. For a num
ber of years he was a trustee of Doan
In 1891 Mr. Shedd was elected president
of the Ashland school board, which posi
tion he held for twelve years. He was
president for many years of the Ashland
Loan and Building Association, and was
always Interested in every project looking
to th' welfare of the town and Saunders
county.. As an orator h was well known
in several western states, and he was the
author of many articles and memoir of an
historical and literary nature.' As a mem
ber of the State Historical Society he has
contributed much valuable material on th
early days of Nebraska's-statehood. Mr.
Shedd was married February 18, 1874, to
Catherine Leigh Grave at Cincinnati, O.
Mrs. Shedd and four children survive him.
The children are the Misses Edith 'and
Helen Shedd, Harry G. Shedd and George
Mr. Patrick Moaaghan. .
Mrs. Patrick Monaghan died at an early
hour this morning at her horn In this city.
Mrs. Monaghan was stricken by paralysis
Tuesday and since that time her death had
been expected at any time. She was the
mother of five sons, among whom are
Edward, assistant manager of th Boyd
theater, and Barney, chief accountant in
the purchasing department of the Union
Pacific railroad. Funeral arrangement
have not yet been made.
O. A. Elbert.
DUNLAP, la., Oct T.--(Speclal.) The
funeral of Or A. Elbert, a young busi
ness man of Logan and son of Harrison
Elbert of this place, occurred from the
Methodist Episcopal church here this week.
Rev. A. A. Thompson delivered the funeral
sermon and burial was at the Pleasant
Hill cemetery. The deceased was born
In 1878. married Carrie Appleyard Of Wall
Lake lit 1908 and leaves on child, a
thief Jnstlc Garland.
ARDMORE. L T.. Oct 7.-Chlef Justice
Garland of th Choctaw Indian court la
dead at his home near Tuskahoma. The
Choctaw legislature . adjourned today out
of respect to th memory of Judge Oar
land, who was a leader of the tribe.'
Mrs. Jadtr William Pierce.
WEBSTER CITY. Ia., Oct 7. (Special
Telegram.) Mrs. Judge William Pierce of
Homer died last night aged 92 years. She
had been a ooatlnuous resident of the town
since 1&61 and always prominent In th
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera
Diarrhoea Remedy Mover
Twenty years ago Mr. Geo, W, Brock ls
oovered that Chaniberlain's Colic, Cholera
and Diarrhoea Remedy was a quick and
sat cur for bowel complaint. "During
all of these years," be says. "I hav used
It and recommended it many time aad'th
result havr navsr yet disappoint! me."
Mr, Brock Is publisher of th Aberdeen,
Mil.. Enterprise. This Is th universal s
parlenc of all who rely upon this remedy.
It can always b depended upon. vsa ia
th most sever and dangerous casta It
Is equally valuable for th children and
adults. When reduced with waUr and
swoaUObd 11 U pleasant t taaa, - - -
LAST NIGHT ON HIGHWAY
Oloiinf 8oaiei f Carnival Qaiet and
, Orderly Throughout.
ATTENDANCE FOR TEN DAYS MAKES MARK
Avera of Over 14,4)00 Paid Admis
sions Dally to Sec the Sights oa
th King's Highway Now
Atteodance King's Highway.
Second day .,
Third day ,.
Fourth day ,
Fifth day ..
Sixth day ....
Klghth day .,
Ninth day ..
Tenth day ..
Attendance at th street fair for th
ten days exceeded all previous records.
Roughness was eliminated from th closing
night on th King's Highway, and what
has been perhaps the most successful of all
the Ak-Sar-Ben carnivals. Bargeant Van
ous, assisted by several other sergeants
and a whole squadron of police, was onJ
hand to sea that everything went off at
the finish in an orderly manner, as has
characterised the whols week. Some of th
swain with th miniature slap sticks were
wont to strike a trifle hard,1 but on the
whole there were no boisterous scenes.
One of the novel features for an Ak-Sar-
Ben festival was the warm weather which
prevailed and which made soft drinks a
necessity, especially when the enormous
amount of confetti-and dust on is obliged
to swallow is considered. .
What They Talked Abont.
The Oldest Inhabitant, Samson and the
Careful Observer sat at the east entrance
as the last of tlje merrymakers were pour
ing forth last nignt and tne observations
were unique. Th Careful Observer said
that he had sat on the curb for over half
a day and tried to figure out just how
much money "Queen LU," the elephant,
took In on th big day. He said he had
kept track on some notched sticks which
he Whittled, but the camel driver cam too
close and upset his pile and he lost track.
Tne girl from the candy factory told
the Oldest Inhabitant that he ought to try
his luck on a paddle, as she had packed
those boxes and he could not ' help hut
be lucky. The Midget, who was with the
girl from the candy factory, claimed a
hand in the packing and so tbe Careful
Observer was forced to join his friend in
a try and sure enough the lucky number
"And since it Is all over did you go
against one of those mlnlture oyster loafs
like we used to get at Tony Fausts," said
the Oldest Inhabitant. "They reminded me
of them because they were so different. '
"No." satd the Careful Observer, ,"but
I did get stuck on those Ire cream sand
wiches which you eat as you run. It is
Just like any other habit and when you
get stuck on the game you are gone, you
eannot break away. I, for my part, am
glad th carnival is closed or I would hav
had the loe cream habit for fair."
"And did you see th Red Sea and the
plains beyond," asked the First Settler
who had joined the bunch. "Well, If J live
to see another carnival I will hav a better
fak than that all by myself just to see
the suckers bite."
"What is that Mogy is carrying down the
Highway T" said the Oldest Inhabitant.
"That in that basket which the four boy
are having hard work to lugT" asked the
First Settler. "Oh. that Is only Samson's
share of the confetti which was thrown on
you and ma Those girls surely did take
great delight In putting that stuff In that
bunch of alfalfa which adorns your chin."
riearlaa- Away th Skews. '
As the crowd thinned out til was called
Into service to move the heavy wagons of
th carnival company, and the soene soon
looked like a circus at the end of tbe per
formance, for everything waa soon on th
move and Shields and his "Rube" were
hustling vtxylbliig that bclongsd to the
THE WORLD'S STANDARD IN
FINE FOOTWEAR FOR WOMEN
However elaborate a lady's costume, however costly
her apparel, she is not correctly dressed unless her
shoes conform to the latest dictates . ,of fashion.
Sorosis styles are never copies they are
original and exclusive creations which
set the shoe fashions of the world.
carnival company to get an early start for
Wichita, the next town.
Saturday afternoon was children's day,
and while there were not auite as many
as there were Tuesday afternoon, the
grounds were well filled and everything
that the kids liked went like hot cakes.
The concessionaires would only hav to
hav about two weeks of Omaha crowds
and then they could rest the balance of the
year, all of which goes to show that Omaha
is the center of a prosperous community.
Anything that had the slightest exouse for
a bid for public favor went like hot cakes
all week and there never was a better na
tured crowd for the police to handle than
that which has filled the carnival grounds
since the opening night. Some boys were
a trifle bolstero-js on the first evening, and
the facrMhat they were given a ride In th
hurry-up wagon may have hod a quieting
effect, but b that as It may, all has gone
smooth for a whol week.
Blind Boon will gtv a grand concert at
the Toung Men' Christian association hall
Wednesday evening, October 11.
WIN POINT AGAINST SCALPERS
Railroads Sneered in Getting; Injunc
tion from Colorado State
In a suit recently brought In the district
court of Pueblo county, Colorado, Ihe allied
railroads sought for an injunction to pre
vent the scalpers handling special contract
tickets. The case was heard by Judge N.
Walter Dixon, who granted the order re
quested. In his oral opinion Judge Dixon
briefly summed up th points and the au
thorities, closing his remarks as follows:
It has been satd by counsel for the de
fendants that the effect of this injunction
would be to break up th business of ticket
brokers. So fsr as these brokers carry on
a legitimate business It cannot be affected
by this Injunction at all. So far as they
carry on business In these special contract
tickets It ought to be broken up. It Is an
Illegitimate and fraudulent business. It Is
a fraud upon the railroad companies and
It Is a fraud upon th traveling public. If
the sail road companies had the opportunity
of exercising their rights without any hind
rance, without any interference from third
persona In regard to these special contract
tickets, the traveling public would not be
subjected to th annoyance to which they
are now subjected in order that' they may
travel upon them, and the probabilities are
that to the benefit of the public generally
these tickets would be Issued much mor
frequently than they are now Issued and
probably at better rates than they are flow
' , Arrested for Aadnetina; Girl.
C. C. Lewis of Brewster, Minn., was
lodged In the city jail for safe keeping last
night. He Is wanted In Minnesota for the
abduction of a young girl by the name of
Nona L&ckeye, whom he induced to leave
ha, V i A, 1 1 1 m rt .1 jutm -.,1.1. L.1 . . . ,
He left Minnesota about September i and
since coming here has been acting as bell
hop at the Her Urand hotel. He has ketit
..... 1 1 1 hid Ulljr, (JUL lim was
discovered by the girl's father on th. ami.
nlvUiiia. mb gin w&a wnn nim. ne
Sfc. oniyw, Vr old. Lackeye brought
Sheriff Foaker of Noble county with him
from Minnesota and he made the arrest.
Lackey took charge of his daughter.
Dane fclnioy a Dase. .
The Danish Sisterhood of Omaha gave a
"Hostfeat." or harvest festival, at Wash
ington hall Thursday, Friday and Saturday
of last week, culminating last night In a
grand ball. Th reception committee, led
by Mrs. J. E. Jurgensen, had decorated
the hall with Danlxh and American colors.
During the progress of tti ball Hongs were
sung and a short address was delivered by
Mr. Mlchelaun as a ceremony In honor
of th. setting up of two new Danish and
American flags. A 12 o'clock a Danish
lunch was served. About tuO couples tripped
lightly the Panixh airs. Musio was fur
nished by th Christ latison orchestra.
Th following births and deaths hav been
reported to th Board of Haalth during th
twenty-four hour ending at noon Satur
day: Births Peter Sescrsen, Krug park, girl;
Ouutore A. Anderson. 424M Maple, boy;
Lewis leader, 8.(23 Center, boy; Herman
Thoclecke, (44 South Twenty-first, boy;
John Oavel, 811 North Seventeenth, girl;
Herbert Balsbury, 1113 South Klevenlh, girl.
Deaths Infant Wiley, 3U34 South Eigh
teenth, 1 day; Catherine Silvers, 2701
Leavenworth, 40; Mrs. Edward Tllford,
241. June. 6.
The following hav bees granted license
Henry O. Bogaty. Omaha 88
Anna Armalio. Omaha it
Charles K. Chas. South Omaha 81
Waltstl F. Ourdner, Mouth Omaha 0
Carl N. Flrk. Omaha s
. Ciaxa O. Jensen. Omaha is
All regular Sorosis styles are $3.?0 always-
t. If Vi'
LITTLE BISMARCK REBUKED
Der Shnda-e Gets Hot Some .Kisses
from the Last Woman
Ho Marries. -
"Little Bismarck," the highest court offi
cial in th state, has been rebuked. His
dignity has received a shock from wh,lch
it may never recover. The little Justice of
der peace had just concluded his most
elaborate wedding ceremony. He pranced
down from his high pedestal and, tiptoe
ing, reached his hand up to that of the
bride. She shook. Then "der shudge"
puckered up his lips for his usual kiss.
Haughtily the bride looked down upon
Not on your life," sh said, "my kisses
are for my husband." And she planted a
big one across the smiling countenance
of ber new lord and master. Then sh
swspt haughtily from th room, accom
panied by him.
KRAUSES WILLAPPEAL CASE
Convleted Land Fencers Plan to Carry
Aotloa Higher on Writ
The Krause brothers, cattl men from
Sheridan county, recently sentenced to
pay a fine of 81, 300 and oosts amounting
to about 81,800 for Illegal fencing of the
public lands, hav determined to carry th
cas on appeal to the United States circuit
court of appeals on a writ of error. Ap
plication for the writ vtll be mad early
during the coming week. The basis of the
alleged error will be the Impeachment of
the testimony of the Osborns, the intro
duction of the Sylvester killing case as
prejudicing the Jury against the defend
ants, Krause brothers, which resulted In
the Jury- finding agnlnst them, and that
the court erred in denying the motion for
a new trial; that the offenss was a stat
utory and not a criminal offena.
MICHAELSEN JSA DELEGATE
City Electrician Appointed by Gov
ernor to Attend Ratlonnl Con
ference on Immigration.
City Electrician Mlchaelses has received
notice from Governor Mickey that he has
been appointed a delegate from Nebraska
to the national conference on immigration
In New York, December I and 7. The con-
Sixty years of experience with Ayer's Sarsa
pirilla! Think of that! Think of the millions
of people who have been cured by this medicine!
If despondent, down-hearted, discouraged, and
almost ready to give up, this splendid old family
medicine will prove the silver lining to your
dark and dismal cloud. - Ask your doctor.
y Ske t. C. Am O... Iniu,
. i.. MittJuuiin .r
irn't I An nooa-ror ts ir.
AtBa'd MU8I raCTOMAIr-rsf ces(U.
South 15th St
ference is to be held under the auspice
of th Civic Federation and Is to be at
tended by men from ail over the country
and from Europe.
CONVENTION 0F OSTEOPATHS
Annas! Meetlnir la PeToted to
Dlsons.ion and Rontln
The osteopaths of the state held their an
nual convention yesterday In the rooms of
the .Toung Men's Christian association.
Routine business took up the forenoon end
the afternoonwas given to addresses of a
technical churacter. Two of the most in
structive addresses were by Dr. C. E. Still
of the Still School of Osteopathy at Kirks
vllle. Mo., and Dr. C. E. Thompson, head of
the 8tlll college at Des Moln.s.
Lincoln waa chosen as the place for th
next meeting. It will be held in September
and the date will b set by the exocutlv
Th former committee on legislation was
instructed to use its efforts to secure rep
resentation for the osteopaths on the Stat
Board of Health. The committee was com
mended for its work during the lat session
of the legislature.
Officers were elected as follows; Dr. C.
B. Atxen, Omaha, president; Dr. Bowers,
Lincoln, vice president; Dr. Runyon,
Seward, treasurer; Dr. C. W, Farwejl,
VAIN ATTEMPT AT SUICIDE
Man In Fit of Remorse Takes Dos
of Oxalic Acid Without
Belostlan Carroll, a laborer stopping at
lodging house- at Twelfth and DodW
streets, tried to commit suicide early Sat
urday morning by taking a doss of oxalic
acid. The ' man was attended by Police
Burgeons Langaon and Cox, and present in
dications are that he will recover. So
far as can b learned, Carroll spent all
his money In Omaha during the carnival
week and took the drug In a fit of re mors.
The man is a stranger in the city.
, Ufebraakan Promoted.
The public printer at Washington, D.
C, has Just notified Senator Millard that
he has promoted I C. Kenney of Ne
braska to the position of foreman In th
sixth division of the government printing
ofhV at Washington. The promotion was
made In renponne to tbe special request of
iTea paLd-per ru.
AtsK'd AOU CUkX-uf uwlan sal gfna.