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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 14, 1905)
THE OitAIIA DAILY BEE: SATUBDAY, OUTOBEK 14, 1P03.
"LItt1 thing lira llttl
things, but faithfulness
la little thine t
This season we show an endless variety of new styles in
coats all oar own excltnive models ladis who appreciate
really well tailored coato should see what we are now showing
Very handsome styles In voiles, nanama,
broadcloth and all desirable fabrics all
mad to our own order andflUed with car
and attention to details. -
Ladles will always find Just what they
want. neW Ideas and styles arriving every
A careful Inspection of our line of suits
will at once show how much superior and
better mads our garment ar than those
shown In most stores.
w. B. Erect form Corsets
Will lend you a
precisely proper fig
ure. Gowns fitted
over this graceful
garment will have
a perfect set and
tion of shape. The
E r c t Form Is
mad on curving
bias lines which
follow th model
ing of th human
form. Built with
deep gores at bust
and hip so that th
corset will hold
firmly to th fig
ure without In
flicting strain or pressure. A special model
for each sort of woman. Prices rang
upward from $1.00.
We move about Oct. 15 to the new retail center, Howard and 16th Sts
Y. M. C. A. Building, Cor. 16th and Douglas.
Brady-White, renaissance gown with whit
lace and white plumes.
Mrs. Edward Bmlth of St. Joseph A
flowered pink crepe da chine with whit
Mrs. Ella Squires An all white costume.
Miss Rose Sweetman White chliton
broadcloth with black hat and black
Mrs. Horry Wllklns A striking black
and white costume.
Miss Bossle Yates A. costume of pink
crepe d chine.
List of Those Occupying; Boxes.
Box No. 2 Dr. and Mrs. F. N. Conner,
Mr. and Mrs. J L. Hammer.
Box No. 3A-Mrs. William Hayden, Miss
Luclla Hayden, Miss Ophelia Hayden, Miss
Box No. 4 Mr. and Mrs. George E.
Box No. 5 Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Doollttle,
Box No. fr-DIck Kitchen, Frank Ruble,
Box No. 7 Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Marshall,
Mr. and Mrs T. A. Thompson, Miss ieati
Box No. 10 Dr. and Mrs. Oilmore, Mr.
and Mrs. C. D. McLaughlin, Mr. Chart
Beaton, Mr. T. J. Ryan, Miss Orcutt.
Box No. 13 John U Webster, Mrs. Web
ster, W. B. McKeen, Mrs. McKeen.
Box No. 14 Mr. Adolph Dworak. Schuy
ler, Neb.; Mrs. Charles Metx, Mrs. Fred
Wets, Mr. Phillip Metx. Louis R. Mets,
Box No. HA Mr and Mrs. Edgar M.
Morsman, jr., Mr. and Mrs. Thomas
Box No. 15 Mrs. Offutt. Casper Offutt.
Virginia Offutt, Jarvls Offutt.
Box No. 1 Mr. and Mrs. D. A. Baum,
Mr. and Mrs. H. ii. Haldrtge. Mr. and
Mrs. J. E. Baum, Mr. and Mrs. F. C.
Box No. 17 Mrs. Jo. F. Barton, Miss Mar
garet Hamilton, Mr. Joseph Barton, Jr.,
Mr. O. W. Hamilton.
Box No. 17A-Mr. anJ Mrs. C. C. Wright,
Miss Helen Wright, teles Agnes RubmaII.
Box No. 18 Mr. John Donovan, fit. Jon.
epl'1 Helen Cudahy, Esther Byrne, Mr. and
irs. uyrne, ttaymona Byrne-
Box No. 1-Miss Mohler, Miss Mildred
Iximax, Mr. Cnlpetcer, Mr. E. I. Cudahy.
uox in o. At Mrs. coipeiser, Mrs. Uannet.
Mr. E. Oannet.
Box No. 22 Mr. and Mrs. W. . Moore,
Mr. and Mrs. K. Richardson.
Box No. 23 Miss Margaret Vincent. Miss
Elisabeth Koesters, Miss Katharin Vincent
Miss Bertha Holllster, Miss Jennie He lt
man, Miss Katherln Powers.
Box No. 24-Miss Riley, Miss McShane.
Miss Brady, Mr. Tukey, Mr. Roberta, Mr.
Box No. 25-Mr. and Mre .'oles. Miss
Sharp, Mrs. Lomax, Miss Ida Sharp, Mr.
Box No. 2fr-Mra. W. H. McCord, Mr. and
Mrs. Harry Parker, Mr. and Mrs. M. T.
Smith, Mr. E. H. Jenks. Mr. J. D. Bmlth,
Box No. V Miss Anna Bishop, Miss
Mabel Christie, Miss Elsie Funkhouser,
Miss Louis Peck, Mr. Oeorge Redlck, Mr.
Denton Slaughter, Mr. Bam Slaughter, Mr.
Box No. 2-Mr. and Mrs. T. R. Kimball.
Box No. 80 Mr. and Mrs. Charles Rose
water, Miss Wiley of Chicago, Mr. and
Mis. Harry Deuel. ,
Box No. SI A Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Greene,
Mr. and Mrs. Martin, Mr. and Mrs. J. M.
Box No. 12 Mr. and Mrs. F. S. Cowglll,
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Wheeler.
Box No. S3 Mr. and Mrs. W. J. C. Ken
yon, Mr. and Mrs. C. It. Tyler of Council
Box No. 33 A Mr. and Mrs. 8. Hoxle
Clark, Mrs. U A. Russell, Mr. and Mrs.
T. M. Orr, Mrs. Ella J. Squires.
Box No. 34 A Mr. and Mrs. M. U
earned. Mr. and Mrs. W. 8. Poppleton,
Nr. and Mrs. J. M. Cudahy. Mr. J. K.
Chambers, Mrs. Arthur Jerrems.
Box No. 85 Mrs. J. C. Cowln. Mlsa Jean
Cudxhy, Mis Margaret Wood, Mr. J. C.
t'owln, Mr. Ben Cotton, Mr. Edward E.
Box No. 34Mlss Bralley, Miss Cudahy,
Miss Klrkendall, Mr. K. Burns, Mr. W bar-
BENSON & THORNE
Outfitters to the You tig
IJlllputlan clothes for boys out-look,
out-wear, and out-value th dollar
you're asked to pay. They're mnde by
tailors who "know" for boya with
parenta who appreciate the bettor sort.
. Specials $5 00
Th nw style of
Sailor Suits, Two
Plec Suits and
Norfolk Bulls, mads
of fin blu serge
and fancy mix
tures. Included Id
this lot Is our
double kneed, dou
ble seated, djuble
sewed in abort, a
suit that la Uoubl
In every way,
but mighty skimpy
In price- ft
Writ for Illustrated catalogue."
SCHOOL QIRL8 SPECIALS:
Slses m to 1 32 00
Slaes m to 11 31.75
Sises 3 to 3 3135
B) s" ehu.a lb finest ever.
' m w m m m mm
Be, Oct. 11, 1806.
for Saturday's Selling
iMcrritfs Health Comforts
People that have used these wool com
forts know what a fine bed cover they
are. Combining great warmth and light
ness. Now w ar sorry to announce that th
firm of Geo. Merrltt, maker of thes health
comforts Is going out Of business.
We have a small supply of these splendid
health comforts on hand and advise people
that are Interested to buy them now, as It
will be th last opportunity to get such
fine Vool comforts.
Prices are as follows:
t lbs. wool. T2x81 cheese cloth covered,
at S3 25 each.
4 lbs. wool, TCxM chees cloth covered,
at $4 28 each.
I lbs. wool with cheese cloth cover and
extra slip, sis 72x81. at $5.00 each.
4 lbs. wool with cheese cloth cover and
extra sllkollne slip, size 71x84, at each.
Special Salt on Rulfied
Many numbers sold out during the week.
but ther Is still a fin line to select
from, which w want to close out at the
following price reductions:
Our $1.00 ruffled Swiss Curtains, at B9c
Our $1.26 ruffled Swiss Cuhtalna, at 89o
Our $1.60 ruffled Swiss Curtains at We
Our $1.75 ruffled Swtas Curtains, at $1.15
Our $2.00 ruffled Swiss Curtains, at 89c,
$1.29, $1.50 a pair.
Our $2.50 ruffled Swiss Curtains at $1.89
a pair. 1
ton, Mr. McShane, Mr. Fred Hamilton, Mr.
Box No. 87 Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Burgess,
Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Nash, Dr. and Mrs.
Box NO. 88 Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Barker,
Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Smith.
Box No. 38 A Mrs. Smith, Miss Yates,
Dr. Bridges. Mr. A. 8. Rogers.
Box No. 8 Mlns Alice Cudahy, Miss Flor
ence Cudahy, Miss Margery McCord, Mr.
Box No. 40 Mrs. O. M. Hitchcock, Mrs.
Ouy Howard, Miss Ruth Hitchcock, Mr.
Box No. 41 Mr. H. D. Snrver of Glen
Falls, N. Y., Mr. and Mre. P. H. I'pdlke,
Mr. and Mrs. Will L Yetter, Mr. and Mrs.
George H. Kelley, Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin
Box No. 42 Mr. and Mrs. W. D. McHugh,
Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Gurley.
Box No. 42 A Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Mc
Grew, Mrs. W. E. Chapln of Lincoln, Miss
Alice Carey McGrew.
Box No. 4S-Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Hamil
ton, Mrs. Darlow, Miss Darlow, Miss Uorg
lum. Box No. 43A Mr. and Mrs, O. W. Wattles,
Mr. V. B. Caldwell.
Box No. 44A Captain and Mrs. C. H.
Townsend, Mr. and Mrs. .George R. Arm
strong. Box No. 45 Mr. and Mrs. G. B. Evans of
Philadelphia, Mr. Henry W. Yates, Mrs.
Morgan, General and Mrs. Manderson.
Box No. 4A Miss Frances Butterfleld. Miss
Harney, Miss Coltman, Mr. O. C. Kedlck.
Box No. 46A Mrs. Henry Yates, Mrs.
Thomas Kllpatrlck, Miss Richardson, Miss
Box No. 47-Mr. and Mrs. William O.
Gilbert, Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Melkle, Mr.
Gilbert Phillips of Providence, R. I.
Box No. 43 Mr. and Mrs. Llndsey. Mr.
and Mrs. Samuel Burns, Mrs. Klrkendall,
Mrs. Hogan. Mr. and Mrs. John McShane.
Box No. 49-Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Burns,
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Wllklns, Mr. and Mrs.
W. J. Connell. Mr. Esra Millard.
Box No. 50-Mrs. O. M. Wllhelm, Miss
Prltchett, Mr. E. W. Dixon, Mr. John L.
Kennedy, Mr. Frank Wllhelm.
Box No. 61 Mrs. Blschof, Mr. and Mrs.
Hilton Fonda. Mr. Charles C. George, Mr.
and Mrs. J. Paxton.
Box No. 62 Mr. and Mrs. Edward T'p
dlke. Mr. Robert B. I'pdlke, Miss Updike,
Mr. and Mrs. N. B. UDdlke.
Box No. 63 Mr. and Mvs. C. T. Kountie,
Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Burgess, Mr. and Mrs.
Samuel Burns, Jr., Mr. and Mrs. Stewart.
Box No. 64 Mr. George Hoist, Miss Mar
tyn. Mr. and Mrs. I. O. Barkalow of Den
ver, Mr. 3. D. Barkalow, Miss Carolyn
Box No. 65 Wrs. Coutant. Mrs. Knight,
Mr. J. W. Pratt. Miss Laura Moi,!-nmerv.
Mr. Coutant. Mr. Alfred Montgomery.
Box No. 66 Mr and Mrs. Frank McGrew,
M.-s. John D. Crelghton, Mr. and Mrs. C. H.
Bex No. 57 Mr. and Mrs W II n
France. Mr. and Mrs. Will H. Thomas, Mr.
and Mrs. Alfred T. Somers.
Box No. t Mr. and Mrs. Oeorge A. Jos
lyn, Mr and Mrs. Barclay Chadwick, Miss
Box No. 6--Mr. and Mrs. Beeson, Judge
and Mrs. .Redlck, Mr. and Mrs. Remington.
Box No. 60 Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Millard,
Mr. Ted Millard. Mr. Hugh Millard.
Box No. 66 Miss Henrietta Ree. Mrs'.
Nathan Mcrlam, Mr. Nathan Merriam,
Miss Mildred Merriam.
Box No. 67 -Miss Moo res, Mr. Harry E.
Moo res, Mr. U M. Gibson, Miss Olive Ham
mond. Box No. 68-Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Laraen,
Mr. and Mrs. F. T. McQrath.
Box No. e Miss Mary Persinger, Mr. A.
B. Persinger. Mr. J. M. Adams.
Box No. 70 lurs. E. B. Berryman, Miss
Maude Bishop, Mr. and Mrs. R. R. Over.
Box No. 71 Mr. and Mrs. G. J. Ingwer
sen. Mr and lira. H. 8. Susmaun.
Box No. 72 Mr. a id Mrs. John 8. Brady,
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Cunimings.
Box No. 75 Mr. J E. Busch, Miss M. L.
Floelsch, Mr. and Mo. Loftman.
Box No 74 Mr. and Mrs. F. T. Tunison.
Box No. 77 Miss Catherine Pollard, Chi
cago: Mlas Mlnnla Hil.er, Mr. I. Zlegler,
Mr. P. Sch warts.
Box No. 73 Mr. and lira. W. J. Colvln,
BENSON & THORNE
Shoefitters for the Young
Nearly all shoe stores claim their
shoes the best on the market. Our
shoes do their own talking, and if you
are not now uaing LILLIPUTIAN
FOOTKOHM SHOES FOR CHIL
DREN, try a pair and compare them
with others you've had. Compare th
fit, sty la and durability, and vour ver
dict will te In our favor. W peclalls
children's ahoea, henc. a bettar
assortment and a belter fit. W In
vito )ou to examine our boy' and
girl a oea.
Mrs. W. D Wllkos, Miss Vallle Wllke.
Box No. 7-!r and Mrs. J. W. Stewart.
Mr. snd Mrs. Charles o. Booth, Mr. and
Mrs. F. II. Heynold. Florenre.
Box No. -Mr. W, t). Judd, Cleveland,
O; K. D. Cochrane.
Box No. Si-Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Af.
Box No. 83 Mrs. J. L Mable, Mr. Joe
Box No. 34Mr and Mrs. J. W. Cuyken
dall, Atlantic, la.; Mies Mollle Baldwin.
Klkhnrn. Neb.; Mr. K. E. Btenl.ker.
Box No. Ho Miss Fannie Hursi, Mr. .
JIDGF.S HAVH THEIR TROtBl.ES
Boss Close Derisions railed for by
Horses Presented Friday.
Popular prices did not prove a magnet to
fill the Auditorium at the Friday matinee.
With the best seat In the house to be had
for 50 cents only about 1.000 people were at
th afternoon performance. So It has been
all week, the best seats always going first
snd every one crying for better and higher
priced seats and bring compelled to tak
those of lesser value because the higher
priced ones were gone. The card was of a some of the entries from driving Into th
high class snd deserved all th patronage It j arena as there wer but three In the pair
received and more. p' park horses class, horses alon con-
As Jim Murray was seen working out h!s 1 sldered. Mr. McCord makes no distinction
hunters In the forenoon Friday he was ( between classes where appointments count
asked how one of those Jumpers was and those In which they do not count, but
trained. He said: "We must use our Judg- j always drives Into the arena In full lWery.
ment In buying a green horse and then and this Is always noted by the spectators,
train him to Jump. We pick a horse with a who do not read the programs and see
long neck and good head, showing lntelll- that appointment do not count. Soveral
gence, a short back and strong loins, with little Incidents enlivened things In this
big flat bones and tall well set up. He Is olass. A coach dog got into the arena
ridden for a couple of daya and then bar- . and refused to vacate and Pepper's coach
rlers two or three feet high are placed In man lost his footing and nearly lost th
the way, which he must jump. These are rig. Mr. McCord won first money wltn
gradually raised to four feet and If he the Rajah and Only One, Murray's speedy
knocks them down the bars are tied so that pair of bays was second, and the Pepper
If he does not Jump them In the clear he Is
thrown. If he keeps on knocking the bars
after two or three falls we give him us as
nseless. It takes about a year to develop a
good Jumper. Confidence, the pride of my
heart among the Jumpers of my stable.
takes to the Jumps like a duck to water. ;
During the first five days of thlsj show I
Jumped him four times and h never ticked j
a bar, and thia with a hors which has been .
jumping but four months. In fact, h has
seldom knocked a bar down for m. I do
not try him on the higher Jumped but Just j
on the Jumps on form. It Is essential In a j
big horse show like this that there should
be a Judge in the Jumper class, as there are (
many points about a Jumper that an ordl- i
nary horse Judge Is not familiar with."
"Th sporting tandem Is a reminder of
the way that the tandem team originated."
aald A. E. Ashbrook of Kansas City, editor
of the Bit and Spur, th leading horse
show journal t in the country. "When th
old English lords formerly went for a hunt
they took the horse they were to rid In
the hunt along behind the rig, not wishing
to ride or drive him to the hunting grounds,
so that he would arrive fresh. This was
Inconvenient, aa some of the spirited
horses would not lead well, so he was
tied alongside of the cart horse, but this
was also Inconvenient as he ofttlmes would
get his legs knocked up against the cart
and so the Idea was conceived of driving
him In front of the other horse anl thus
waa evoked . the tandem, one of the pic
turesque sight at a horse show.'"
Brandets' Clean Sweep.
A. D. Brsndeis owned all three entries In
the opening class at the matlnoo, 3-ycar-old
stallions. The Judges gave the blue
ribbon to Pat Mac Avoy, the red to Jim
and the blue to Bo Harry.
Plagiarist of the King Hill stock farm
took first In the 2-year-old stallion class
with A. D. Brandels' Preston L second.
Patsey. a yearling, was also led into the
ring, but was not properly entered and a
yearling besldea, so but two prises were .
In the roadster class for stallion, mar
or gelding, appointments counted 44 per
cent, and these helped Thomas C. Byrne
to win with Alice Wilkes over Sadie N.
F. A. Nash's fast mare with a record of
2:17 oi. the half-mile track. Pat MoAvoy,
a handsome stallion, was given third.
Four were entered In the ladles' saddle
horse class, and Miss Louise Peck won
with her Commodore. Miss Helen Cudahy
rode her new horse Contralto Into second
place, and Mrs. J. H. Parker, Jr., of St.
Joseph, took third money with A. C.
Smith's, versatile Pepper.
The park class brought out the first of
th. foreign crack, of the day and Murray
Conned tlm rw.rfc1mmftn with Th P,,(ilan
nls new high Btepper.
He had him newly
shod and docked1 so that he presented a
much better appearance and bad better
action than on any of his previous appear
ances. Crelghton jr. was awarded second
and Storm Queen third.
Margery McCord's Victory.
Fifteen rider faced ths judges In the
class for the best boy or girl rider, and ii
the Judges have rendered a popular decision
this week they surely did when they gave
ii.e blue ribbon to Margery McCord. She
was th l&t to enter the ring and when she
did come In on her new Who'da Thought It
I th whole auditorium resounded with ap-
plause. Th pony waa most fractious. ?nd
th judges, who did not know th little
maiden, ordered th attendants to have th
horse removed, lest Margery should be
hurt. But they were wrong fof the pony
had a rider who could handle him. Russell
Iman took second with May, and Alice
Cudahy, who rode Dr. Allison's pretty iiul
black pony Dixie, was awarded third.
W. W. Mac was given first with Arno
in the pacing roadster class while J, S.
Iman, with Nebraska, was awarded second.
Floyd Campbell drove th favorite hors
with the spectators and ther waa a slight
amount of hlssimr heard when the Hanialn
waa awarded but third. The horse belongs
to C. r. Davis, a grain man of Missouri
Valley and waa purchased for him by Mr.
- v. i - ! . t
was a beautiful black and easily caught th
attention of - th crowd.
Loral Hoary Borsos.
Thre local entries faced th judges in
the class for th best collection of thre
heavy harness horae. W. H. McCord took
down first money and E. P. Peck, with
Besslka and a new mat for her, which Dr.
Stelner brought from St. Joseph, with Com
modore aa th third horse, was given th
red ribbon and Ward Burgess third.
Plenty of excitement was furnished in the
sporiting tandem class, but th decision of
th judges was not popular. Murray's
second team, consisting of th beautiful
Prince Royal behind and Kllmarney to
mak th jumps, rtdden by Fred Bourke,
waa first over the Jump and made a per
fect performance and still th decision went
to Pepper's Glendale, who missed the flrat
Jump and waa last over th bars.
Winner of Award.
Stallion. 8-year-olds, class 49 First 3&0.
Pat McAvoy, A. D. Brandels; second $40,
Jim. A. D. Brandels; third $J0, Honey,
X. D. Brandel
Stallion. 2-year-olds, class 30 First $50.
Plagiarist, King Hill stock farm, St.
Joseph: second $3l, restoa L., A. D.
Stallion, 3-year-olds, trotting stallion.
mare or gelding, clans 33 First V,. Alic
Wilkes, Thomaa C. Byrne; second IM, Sadi
N., F. A. N..U. third $2u, Pat McAvoy,
A. D. Brandels.
Ladles' saddle horse, walk, trot and
canter, local, class 73 First 4-6 Commodore,
t- f. reca, riuucn oy uiaa Louia rcn;
eecon 316, Contralto, E. A. Cudahy, ridden
by Mlas Helen Cudahy; third 310, Prpoer,
A. C Smith, ridden by Mrs. J. H. Parker, j
Jr.. St. Joaph.
Park hoi a. a. class 10 First $100, Th Presl- j
dent, Crow as Murray, Toronto: second 340,
Crelghton II, Ueurn Pvppr at Co.. To
ronto; third 340, Storm Queen. W. II. Mo
best boy or girl rider, local First $3A,
Margery McCord, on Who'd a Thought It;
second $1. Russell Iman, on May: third
3a. Alic Cudahy. on Dr. Allison's Dixie.
Roadster txtcer. local, class 37 First $26.
Arno, W. W. Mace; second 313, Nebraska.
J. 8. Iman: third 810, Captain, C. F. Davis,
driven by Floyd Campliell.
Best collection of thre horses, heavy,
cIrs 8? Flrat 3.t0. W. H. McCord: second
3i. E. P. Peck: third $. Ward M. Burseaa.
Sporting tandem, rum IS Flrat IbO. Glen
dai. J'iir Co., xccouU 300, Kilmarnovk,
Crow Murray. Toronto; third $40, Rattler,
Pepper St Co., Toronto.
At the Rmliis session.
Rain had no terror for the lovers of the
horse In Omaha last night and the Audi
torium was sgaln packed to the top seats.
The splendid program was stirt-d right
on the dot, but received a setback In th
first event, the single speedway clawrt,
when Judges Pratt and Bpratt could not
agre. and called uon Judge Orson Moul
lon to decide the points In dispute. Emma
R th fine roadster belonging to Don R.
Riley of St. Joseph was easily picked as
th Inner, and the question then was
where to place the rest of the ribbons.
Many points had to be considered, as the
gait counted S3 per cent, manners IS per
cent, soundness II per cent, conformation
10 per cent and equipment 25 per cent
The judges finally gave the red ribbon to
Ashbrooke's Birdie Cecil, and th yellow
ribbon to Mr. Nash's Sadie N.
Rain came down In torrents during the
next few numbers and this probably kept
RnahlnaT th gnddl Horses.
A' splendid' ring faced th judges in the
Valted saddle-horse class, but the Judges
were hurrying th program to catch up
on ths tlm lost In the first vent and gave
the decisions th same as when th horse
last appeared, except that Helen Walker I
was given third where A. D. Brandels
took th yellow ribbon Wednesday night,
Th high-stepping class brought out but
three entries, and th populace snd th
judges were In on accord a to where th
blue ribbon should be placed. No prettier
exhibition of high stepping was ever seen
In an Omaha show ring than that given by
Mr. Murray's The President. He is a
6-year-old brown gelding and Murray has
had him but a short time, but ne is the
pride of his stable and as Murray said,
"The best horse I ever owned." Crelghton
jr. was given second, and Kimball luird.
Una Issotslar Decision.
Th popuiac and toe juue did not
agree In in next Cms, wmch waa pair
of trotting horses and best appointed road
rig. The horses counted 70 per cent and
In appointments. Including wagon, har
ness, robe, blanket, wnlp and style, 30 per
cent. When Pet Roaoh drove in with
Rhea W. and Easter BeAo there was a
tremendous outburst of applause. This
pair was th favorite entry with the crowd,
although all could see the fine points In
th horses of Don Riley and Murray.
Riley has a splendid mate for his Emma
R. la The , King, and this pair won the
eyes of th Judges to the extent that they
were given the blue ribbon. Many hissed
Mr. McCord waa Indisposed and had Pete
Hoich drive his four-ln-hand park team,
and, aa the appointments count for 60 per
cent, he had an easy victory with his mag
nificent new coach. Judge Pratt drove the
McCord four around the arena and Judare
Moulton drove Murray's four, ahowingthat
they can handIe the nln M well M ride
Glendale showed the best form In the
walk, trot and canter class, being able
to canter In a elrole about as large as a
dollar. The fine brown Klllarney
from th Weir it Rogers stable of
Lemars took second with Fred Bourke up,
and Crow & Murray's Kilmarnock was
Winner of Award. .
Speedway Classos, Class 6 First $S0,
Emma R., Don Riley St. Joseph; s-cond
$60, Birdie Cecil, Rule and Ashbrook, Kai
mis city; third $20, Sadie N., F. A. Nash.
Pairs, Class 17 First $100, The Rajah and
Only One. W. H. Me Cord. Omaha; second
$ti0. Show Girl and Sporty Dutchess, Crow
Galted Saddle Horses, Class 84 First $100,
King Lee, Harris & Richardson, Mystic,
la.; second 160. High Ball. Dr. Stelner, St.
Joseph, Mo.; third las, Helen Walker, A. J.
Moores, Columbia, Mo.
Best High Stepper Single, Class 12 First
$100, The President, Crow A Murray, Tor
onto; second $60, Crelghton II., George Pep
per & Co, Toronto; third $40, Kimball, W.
ti. McCord. Omaha.
Pair Trotting Horses, Roadsters, Class
3 First $100, Emma R. and The King. Don
Riley. St. JoseDh: second . Rhea W. and
Easter Belle, Miss Wilkes. Gait. Ont.; third
i $40. Baron Buckner and Daisy Buckner,
! Crow & Murray, Toronto.
Four-ln-Hand Park Team, Class 30 First
; $150, W. H. McCord, Omaha; second m
Crow A Murray; third $00, George Peppor
ass B, walk. Trot and
Glendale. George fewer
St Co., Toronto; second 330, Kllarney, W'lr
A Rogers, I.mara. Ia.; third $20, Kilmar
nock, Crow & Murray, Toronto.
Jumping Class, ClafS 42 First 3100, Sena
tor, E. H. Weatherbee, Mew York: second
$o0, Dorothy, George Pepper tt Co., Tor
onto: third $26, Rob Roy, Crow A Murray,
Events lor Today.
Following are the event scheduled for
the closing exhlbitlona:
2:00 O'clock Class 2, single trotting horse,
purse $1M. Offered by Browning, Xing Co.
2:20 O'Clock Class 47, stallion and get.
2:40 O'clock Class 75. park pair (local).
' P.ur,'e 'l00' ?.ff"e1 by r:nr1
-iM O'Clock-Class 71, best lady rider,
' purse $60. Offered by Thomas Kllpatrlck
Outfit, purs f&O.
1:40 O'clock Class 54. runabout class
(local), purs 3100. Offered by th Bemls
Omaha Bag company. (Pappoos prise.)
4:00 O Clock Class 63, harness polite,
single, purse 338.
4:20 O'clock Class 61. best sing! draft
horse, purse 8100.
4:40 O'clock Class 28. four-ln-hand park
team, purse $.100, Offered by Union Stock
Yards company. South Omaha.
6:00 O'Clock Class 40, hunters, light
weight, purse $160.
Extra Special consolation for horses
which have not won a blu ribbon during
the week, single or double, to be shown tn
SATURDAY FREMONT NIGHT.
8:00 O'Clock Class 16, best gig horse for
park, purse $173. Offered by Men Bros.
3:20 O'Clock Class 3. roadsters, single,
purse 8160. Offered by American Hand
Sewed Shoe company.
8:40 O'Clock Claaa 21. pair horses, heavy
harness, purs $160. Offered by F. P. Klrk
9:00 O'Clock Class 83, combination class,
galted horses, puras $176. Offered by Wright
& Wllhelmy company.
I 20 O Clock Claaa M. pair carriage horses
(local), purse 3100. Offered by the Bennett
9:40 O'Clock Class 24, tandems, purs $200.
Offered by Byrne-Hammer Dry Goods com
pany. 10:00 O'Clock Class C. saddl horses
(walk, trot and canter), purse $100. Offered
bv Hayward Bros. Shoe company.
10:30 O'Clock Class 43, jumping class,
high Jump, purs $175.
IU ua In plac f common coff
H " merg'g Keason.
-"i'iTi" 'J """T -Mm nHJBSSjJ
SIR HENRY IRVING IS DEAD
Diitiof uisbid lotor FttitB Away End
dsnly at Bradford1, Erglatd.
HAD JUST RETUKhtD fROM THEATER
lie Played tst Night as I anal and
Was Kelaed with Syncope Imme
d lately After Reaching
LONDON, Oct. 13 -Th English speaking
world has suffered an Irreparable Iocs by
th auddrn death tonight of Sir Hetiiy
Irving, who was universally regarded as
the most representative English actor of
Sir Henry died literally In harness. He
was giving a series of farewell perform
ances In the English provinces and this
week waa playing an engagement at Brad
ford, appearing In several favorite roles.
Thursday , lie presented "King Rene's
Daughter" and "Th Bells." and seemed
to be In excellent halth, taking the ex
hausting part of Matthias In the latter
play with all the vigor of youth. Tonight
before an enthusiastic audlerice he por
trayed one of his most characterlctically
Intellectual parts, the title role In his own
stage adaptation of Lord Tennyson's
"Becket" with marked success.
After th performance Sir Henry re
turned to the hotel, reaching his rooms at
11:30 o'clock, when It was observed that
he was In great pain. Physicians were im
mediately summoned, but before the; could
arrive Sir .Henry waa selted with an at
tack of syneopn and expired within a few
minutes, without having uttered a word
In the presence of Bram Stoker, who had
been his Immediate manager for many
years, and a few other Intimate friends.
The event causes the greatest pain nd
consternation among the members of th
Advocated Endowed Theaters.
Th' last moment of his life Sir Henry
Irvlng's heart was In the work to which he
had devoted his career the raising of the
standard of his art. On Wednesday he was
entertained at luncheon In the Bradford
town hall, at which the mayor presented
him an address from his admirers.
In replying to the address, Sir Henry
spoke of himself as one, th sands of
whose life were fast running out, but no
one then present had the slightest idea
that th end would come so soon. H
proceeded In his reply to eloquently advo
cate the establishment of theaters by
municipalities, "and because," he said, "I
believe that by this means the standard of
the true drama as distinguished from
miscellaneous entertainments would be sue
'Money Is spent Ilk water for all kinds
of philanthropic ond educational objects,"
he continued, "but who amongst you ever
dreams of endowing the theater. I am
sure the time will come when you will
regard the theater necessary as to a liberal
education and be prepared to consider any
reasonable suggestions for the extension
of Its legitimate Influence.
Sir Henry's last appearances In London
were made last summer, following his seri
ous Illness, when the enthusiasm at th
nightly receptions accorded him In the
historic Drury Lane theater will long be
remembered. Since then he has been en
gaged In touring the provinces and con
templated another visit to the United
Expected to Visit America Again.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 13.-"Slr Henry Irv
ing was looking forward with much en
thusiasm to hi coming tour of the United
States." said Charles Frohman, his Ameri
can manager, In speaking of the distin
guished actor tonight. "He liked the Amer
I leans," continued Mr. Frohman, "and h
I had many friends among them. It was
Mr. Irving' intention to come to America
two months In advance of th opening of
hi season In the latter part of next Oc
tober and just spend th tlm visiting
among them. His svason was to cover a
period of twenty playing weeks, extending
over a large part of the United States,
and was to terminate at the Knickerbocker
theater In New York. It waa to be Mr.
Irvlng's farewell appearance In America,
and he wanted th opportunity to mak
his adieu to the American people. Follow
Ing his last appearance In New York, about
February 1, he was to be entertained at a
breakfast to which well known people from
New York, Philadelphia, Baltimore, Wash
ington and other cities wer to be Invited.
H then expected to sail for England."
Mr. Frohman was witnessing W. H.
Crane's production her of the "American
Lord" when he was Informed of th death
of Sir Henry. "Th news is a great shock
to me," said Mr. Frohman. "I have known
Sir Henry very well for a long tlm and
th last three tours of the United States
which he has mad have been under my
direction. Previous to thoae tours Sir
Henry had made six tours In th United
States, th first running back twenty-five
years or more, when he came her under
th management of Henry Abbey. In all
j he has been to the United State nine
time, his last visu was auring tne season
of 1803-4, when he opened In the production
of "Dante" at the Broadway theuter In
New York City, and afterwards played in
repertoire in other parts of the country."
Mr. Frohman spoke with much feeling of
Mr. Irvlng's great regard and respect for
President Roosevelt and of the 1st Secre
tary Hay, and of hi earnest deslr to
again visit th United States.
OFFICERS OF THE BANKERS
(Continued from First Pag.)
ona, P. P Greer, Clifton; Arkansas, S.
8. Faulkner, Helena; California, P. E.
Bowles, San Francisco; Colorado, Irving
Howbert, Colorado Springs; Idaho, M. J.
Flohr, Wallace; Illinois, L. A. OodJard,
Chicago; Indian Territory. O. B. Barnes,
Muskogee; Iowa, T. L. Elnstelmer, Glen
wood: Kansas E. R. Stevens, Parsons;
Missouri, F. W, Hixon, Hannibal; Mon
tana, A. B. Clements, Butte; Nebrasna,
Oitorn R Be!!, Griid Island: Nevada, G.
B Nixon, Winnemucca; New Mexico,
Joshua A. Raynolds, Albuquerque; North
Dakota, Mrs. L. A. Batcheller. Flngal;
Oklahoma, M. T. Turner, Oklahoma City;
Oregon, Benjamin I. Cohen, Portland;
South Dakota, F. M. Brooder, Deadwo?4;
Texas, J. W. Spencer. For- Worth; Utah,
W. 8. MoCormick, Salt Lake City: Wyo
ming, J. Clay, jr., Cheyenne; Il&wall.
Charles M. Cooke, Honolulu.
Th savings bank section of th associa
tion presented a protest against being al
lowed no representation en th executive
By resolution th oonventlon resented al
leged report that the association placed
noted criminals on salary to prevent their
continued fraudulent operations. No such
arrangements wer mad with wrongdoers,
it was declared.
Handsome silver punch bowls were pre
sented Mr. Bwlnney, the retiring president,
and Mr. Branch, th secretary of th asso
ciation, upon th completion of bis ten
years' service In that position.
4 GCAKAMTCBU CIRU FOR PILES.
Itching, blind, bleeding or protruding pile.
Your druggist will refund money if Paxo
Ointment Tails to cure you In 8 to 14 days, sue
Polly Ann Adam.
Th death of Polly Ann Adam. 271 J
Clark street, was reported last evening.
She ha been In the city foe th last four
I years and was a member of th Salvation
Army. A few days ago she returned from
Iowa, wher ber father lies very in. va
i returning ah was taken ill suddenly and
Idled ot acut nefhritl. Th funeral will
STOVES AND RANGE:
STOVES AND RANGES SOLD ON PAYMENTS
OPEN SATURDAY EVENING
MILTON ROGERS & SOUS CO.
CORKER FOURTEENTH AND FARNAM STREETS
IIMJI!aiAHijniiaiiiH..iluii.Li !i ' mmmmmmmmmi
LAST DAY OF
THE HORSE SHOW
AT THE AUDITORlUflV
SPLENDID RESERVED SEATS
For Each Performance
HALF A DOLLAR EACH
MATINEE TODAY 2 P. M.
Evening 8 P.M.
Box Office Open All Day.
take place at the residence at S p. ni. to
day. She will be burled at the Mount Hope
James M. McCarthy.
CHICAGO, Oct. 13. James M. McCarthy,
former alderman from the stock yards dis
trict, died today after a long Illness at his
residence In Emerald avenu. The alder
man, who was known as "Back" McCarthy,
waa a famous figure In city politics a
decade ago and was a participant in a num
ber of sensational personal encounters
growing out of the heat of hard-fought
ROYAL CATTLE SHOW AWARDS
V. J. Miller A Son of Mets, Iowa,
Win Fonr of the Flv First Prise
KANSAS CITT, Mo.. Oct. 13 -The award
ing of prises In the -American Royal cattle
aliow ended tonight, and tomorrow the
annual parade of the prize winners will
take place. Interest In the chow was
maintained today, the largest crowd
of the week being present. Among the
winners today were:
Aberdeen-Angus Grade steer or heifers
1 year or under S: First, W. J. Miller of
Metx, la., on Jlmmle.
Grade steer or heifers. 8-year-old and
under 3: First, W. J. Miller, on Hero.
Grade steer or heifers under 1 year:
First. W. J. Miller, on Victor II.
Best grade of steer or heifer any age:
First, W. J, Miller, on Hero.
Shorthorns Steer or heifers under 1
year: First, J. G. Bobbins Si ' Sons, on
Hereford Pure bred steer or heifer. 1
year old and under I: First to Carglll St
McMillan, LaCrosse, Wis., on Puritan II.
Pure bred steer or heifer under 1 year old:
First to Carglll & McMillan on Fair Lad I.
Best pure bred steer or heifer, any age:
First to Carglll & McMillan on Fair Led I.
TO CI HE A COI.D lit ONE DAY
Tak Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets.
Irii'rg1at refund money If It falls to cure.
E. W. Grove's signature Is on each box.c.
Decrease In Registration.
CINCINNATI, Oct. 13 The official re
turns of the four days' registration shows
a falling off from W04 of 7,759, yesterday's
total being 34.273.
Price, 15 cents
An excellent mantle for
Requires less gas) gives
better light and lasts longer
than any imitation mantle.
If you want
& good cheap
is the mantle
man lies at 20, 25,
30 and 35 cents.
ar Worthleii aad
mantles are not
Th genuine ha
this Shield el -
Quality oa the 1 wt usees
fcox, five kinds. VL,
IS.188.8.131.52C I sins mask
For Sale by All
PR EE Aal row
VaU let s W.UUrk C
imu. Ml aaa ixci
Th dependable kind Saving coal bak
quickly eav time and trouble the kind
that always please.
Quick' Met!, N.lleable.
Many styles and tlses, up
RADIANT HOME Base Burners acknowl
edged the greatest heater, C"(1
up from pi
COLE'S HOT BLAST Heaters, th stove
that burns any kind of coal and Cf
all the gases, up from vp8V
OAK STOVES for any kind of coal power,
ful heaters, elegantly ntckcU-d,
up from ,,f
Woodward St Burgess,
THIS AFTERNOON TONIGHT AND
Henry W. Savage offer the Popu
lar Mnalcal Comedy
THE PRINCE OF PILSEN
With JESS DANDY.
And specially selected cast.
TUESDAY AND WEDNESDAY
Woodward ft Burgas
4th Big Week Th Talk of th Town.
This Afternoon Tonight
THUS WOODWARD STOCK CO.
Presents ths New York Academy
of Muslo Production
"UNDER TWO FLAGS."
Price Nights and Bundsy Mat.. 10 56c.
Tues., Thurs. and Sat. Mat.. 10-30o.
" Next Week-"ALL THE COMFORTS
MATINEE TODAY JThftai 25 CENTS
Children 10 cents.
NOTE THE CURTAIN WILL RISE AT
3:13 SHARP TONIGHT,.
a quarter of an
hour earlier than usual.
P w V I'ricea ltc. c. 60c. 75c
20c MATIEK TODAY 2fie.
last Two Performances of That
Sterling New England Play
SKY FARM .
Full of Simple Fun and Lovs.
Bun.-Weber A Field a HOITY TOITY.
Mr. and Mrs. Chambers'
School of Dancing How Open
Adult beginners, Mondays and Tnurs
days. 8 P. M.
Assembly dates furnished oa appTV
Children, Tuesdays and Saturday,
Misses and masters advanced Satur
days 4 P. M.
High School class opens Friday, Oc
tober 20th. P. M.
FOOT BALL GAME!
OMAHA HIGH SCHOOL
NEBRASKA STATE NORM AT
AT T ii K DRIVINfl PARK,
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 14,
1:30 P. M. ' ADMISSION 3&C.
Find them every day
by watching the an
nouncements tn TUB
BEE'S Want Ad Co-Unas.
nf A 0
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