Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, October 10, 1909, NEWS SECTION, Page 2, Image 2

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October Display of
Tailor-Made Garments
Our Ready-to-Wear Tailored
Apparel for Women Leads
the World in Style.
The fashionable women of today can procure her
clothes made up ready to put on far more satis
factorily than having them made by a tailor to her
special order. And what is wore she can select them
right here in Omaha to better advantage than in New
York, London or Paris this is not an idle boast for
Omaha but a statement that is borne out by actual
conditions. We have arranged a very exclusive dis
play of Handsome Black Broadcloth Coats at from
$25.00 to $45.00.
Real Hand
to $60.00.
Swell New
sey fabrics, from
Beautiful Display
of Fine Furs
Pony Coats, Hudson Seal Coats, River
Mink Coats and Near Seal Coats. Every gnrV
ment absolutely guaranteed. . ..
Pony Coats
Real Lynx, Real Mink, Blue Wolf, Chin
ese Sable, most beautiful display of Fancy
Neck pieces ever shown in Omaha. 2d Floor,
Art Needlework Display
Beauty wrought by the needle is on display at our white goods section.
Needlework worth coming far to see, the hand work is so lovely and the entire
exhibit so suggestive of beautiful, useful things for the home and for Christ
mas gifts. This display is causing widespread interest as it is the only exhibit
of its kind in the west.
The rarest and daintiest handwork of the people of China, Japan and the
Philippines is wonderfully exemplified in this display. :
Come Monday to our white goods section Main floor. .. - .
Charming Styles in the New
Fall Millinery
No stone has been left unturned to bring the millinery
salon to its richest brilliancy. The hats have, never shown
such varied types of beauty. As to colors, copper shades
are very much in vogue and are shown in practically all
materials as well as in trimmings'. , Their characteristics
this season are the reddish tones, and these are much more
pronounced than the ones, favoring ""brown and yellow
which make them handsomer and softer. "The woman who
wants a practical hat to go with everything will be speo
' ially interested in our $8.00, $10.00 and $12.00 hats.
Come Monday Second floor.
Resting rooms,
third floor, mani
curing in connec
tion. faction. The attractions were superior In I
many ways. The shows were furnished by
the-United Fairs Booking association of
Chicago and they were pleasing.
At no time were the police called upon
to close up any of the attractions and
at no time was the crowd unduly hilarious.
Over $800 worth of confetti was sold In
6-eent packages and confetti throwing In
dicates the humor of the crowd. ,
A noticeable feature of the carnival this
year was the unusually large number of
children who have passed through the
gates. Old-timers say there were more
children In attendance than In any pre
vious year and no accident to a child
was reported to the police.
While the home people patronised the
carnival In great numbers, the grounds
took on a carnival aspect when the coun
try cousins cam to town. It was their
carnival aad they carried It through to a
Doagrla Coaatr Fair Prises.
The Douglas county fair, which cam to
a close with the lowering of the flag over
the King's highway was a most pleasing
feature of Ak-Bar-Ben. Competition for
prises was Intense and the exhibits that
carried off first premiums were the best
In the state for some of the products shown
participated in the capture of the first
prise at the state fair. Prises for the best
collective exhibit were awarded as fol
lows: V
I'nton precinct first, $130; Elkhorn second,
$110; Jefferson third, $100; Waterloo fourth,
A beer just suited to quaff at home
a night-cap for the sociable evening
a refreshing draught for the late
upper a delightful glass to sip tinder
the evening lamp. Stars and Stripes
is a foaming, sparkling beverage for
the keen palate for th connoissieur.
Hava a casa delivered to jour boms.
Willow Springs
ftlo, 1407 Karaey at.
raM Draf. 10.
both ruonrm mtoi an. tm
Tailored Suits from $27..fi0 up
Dresses, in silk cloth and Jer
$25.00 to $75.00.
from $50.00 to $115.00.
K0, and Douglas fifth, $60. Charles Orau
won first prise for the largest yellow corn;
William LJngeran first prise fur the beat
white corn. The same men won the first
prise In the special coin contest for yellow
and white corn.
Union precinct won first prise In the
most varied exhibit; Elkhorn first in the
sheaf exhibit; Waterloo first In the wild
hay contest; Elkhorn first In small grain;
Jefferson first In grass seed contest.
Mrs. M. Kahn, 623 South 23 street, first
for the largest exhibit of canried fruit and
Jellies; Mrs. K. Randolph, South Omaha,
best pickles; Mrs. Weyermap. best cake;
Mrs. McArdle. Elk City, best preserves;
Mrs. Qrau, Washington, Jellies and fruit;
Miss Ada Maglnn, preserves and pickles;
Mrs. J. I- Maglnn was the superintendent
of the exhibit and the great success of the
affair was due largely to her untiring
Brother Asks Brother's Pardoa.
SIOUX FALLS, 8. Oct. . (Special.)
Efforts are being made to secare a par
don for Andrew Galer, formerly of Du
buque, la., who Is serving a term of
eighteen months In the Sioux Fairs peni
tentiary for assaulting John O'Leary, town
marshal of Emery, S. D. Galer was lodged
In the penitentiary last winter, immediately
following his trial. The movement seek
ing to have him pardoned was Inaugurated
by his brother, E. L. Galer of Dubuque,
who a day or two ago visited Emery and
other places for the purpose of securing
Trading Stamps
fl-a la Bta. ll
Sivn with ease tw
oaeu ease tf small
battle, de- f1 Ar
llrl la 5l.tJ
lit city tt,.y ""
M.M r ""tamps ($)
given with Hcb tw
4oaa ess "r
bottle, de
livered In
lb eiiy fr.
Out ef tjwn cus
tomer add II. tl tut
case aa4 battlea
Brewing Co.
Brewery, M aad KWkery.
raaa Dm. II
st- iMi. t-mi -a-C""sJ3"SJJ
wwm vie
:l -
Visit our beau
tiful new Hair
Goods Dept., on
Third floor.
signatures to the application for the par
don of his brother. The prisoner's, health
Is failing. Because of this and the (further
fact that hf has been a model prisoner and
the people of Emery believe he has been
punished enough, the petition - was quite
generally signed by the residents of Emery
and vicinity. The petition will be filed with
the state board of pardons, and it Is ex
pected It will be acted upon at the next
meeting of that body.
William Mattery Falls Hundred Feet
and Wrists Are Fractured
' as Itesalt.
SOUTH BEND. Ind.. Oct. . William
Mattery' dirigible balloon, the America,
collapsed last night at a height of 100
feet. Mattery's wrists were fractured. Th
machine was destroyed. . When Mattery
started the motors of his airship a great
crowd pressed around him and he was
obliged to steer at a sharp angle. .The
propeller caught the rear of the gas bag
and tore It open.
Northwestern Fall to Keep A Bale
from . Scoria;.
LAFAYETTE. Ind., Oct. 9. Purdue was
defeated by Northwestern on Stuart field
today by a score of 14 to S. Northwestern
made two touchdowns and a drop kick.
Johnson made two touchdowns in the name
manner, getting the ball by Intercepting
forward passes and running seventy yards
for touchdowns. Purdue's only touchdown
v. as made In the second half after Qoebel
had made some sensational quarterback
runs and Elsensmith some long forward
passes. ,
Kasselbaum went In for Smith at full
back and made long gains throuRh the line.
j I'rwtta went over for Purdue's touchdown
from the one-yard line and Goebel failed to
make goal. Purdue had the ball on North-
western's five-yard line when the game
! ended.
I Mrt'ormlrk-Williams.
! PLATTSMOUTH, Neb.. Oct. . Special.)
I Fred II. McCormlck and Mrs. Olive G.
William of Oman were united in mar-
irlage in this city Saturday, Judge M.
Archer officiating. Th bride' daughter,
Miss Itl'ila, aged IS years, accompanied
I them. Mr. McCormlck is a mall carrier
'and they will reside at S2S South Nineteenth
street, omaha.
Mrs. I.lllle Farron.
Mis. Mills, Karrow, 37 years old. wife of
8. A. Fanow of North Platte, died at an
Omaha hospital Saturday morning. The
body will be taken to Nortli Piatt for
(Continued from First Page.)
much o, In fact, that when he reached
her at (.15 p. m., after a sixteen-mile
stage ride, he declared he was ready to be
gin the day all over again. The president
took luncheon with Major Forsythe, sup
erintendent of the park.
A forty-ton boulder of granite fell down
thejnountaln last night and landed directly
In the road over which the president trav
eled Thursday when he entered the To
semlte park, and he passed the spot again
today on his way back to El Portal. The
rock was blasted off the roadway this
morning by a gang of park laborers.
(Continued from First Page.)
Toklo" who brought Cinderella into fame
last year, was the ablo director of dances.
lie was ably assisted by a committee
headed by Mr. W. A. Paxton, Jr. .From
the assembling of the Japancses, the first
number on the program, to the final co
tillion, Directors Chambers showed himself
the master of the dance. Every number
was performed with perfect grace. The
little children carried out every figure,
many of them Intricate and complicated,
without an error. The various dances of
th nations, given on the stage by groups
of dancers In typical ootumes, were heart
ily applauded.
One of the most speotauclar scenes was
th Japanese dance and tea. Spotlights
were brought Into play, giving pleasing
effect. The girls hundreds, of them were
seated in groups about the auditorium
when, to the strains of weird Japanese mu
sic, the tea maids appeared and served the
delicious beversge to the Squatting guests.
All the dances, the assembly of the nations
and th various figures, with the music ac
companiment, were arranged by Director
Chambers. '
Flay Popular Airs.
Following the tea party, Dlmlek tuned up
hi orchestra to suit the popular demand,
and the little ones danced to their hearts
content. They waltxed and, two-stepped
and did the barn dance to the delight of
themselves and the spectators.
The lflOs Children's day was a success In
every way. The people who paid their yen
or their 80 sen to view the function were
satisfied that they had seen on of the
prettiest children's carnivals ever pre
sented In Omaha. .
Character and Actor.
Following are the principal characters
and actors:
Undo Sam. Casper Offutt; Columbia,
misabeth Reed; American ambassador
to the court of Ak-Sar-Ben XII. Frank
Campbell: French ambassador, Charles
Shaw: Mexican minister, and attache.
Clay nelscl. Robert pstten; Russian am
basador, Ralpn Campbell.
Empress" attendants, Cornelia Banm.
Vlrrinls Barker. Mary alfford. Peggy
Reed ''Irabrlh BsrWer. Vlralnla Crofoot
Empress" court. Reglna Connell, Ruth
Clarke, Erna Reed. Helan Eastman, Anna
hna f nnldfin
Empress' Rlckshsm toolle. Rl!r,'etJ:
Klrkenrtall; nnsKei oerers. ny
Edward Crofoot. Wlllard Millard, Richard
Pnge; emperors' court, Charles Burgess,
t.ouls Burgess, Jasper Offut. Charles
Hall; flower, bearers. Ralston Scoble,
Wlllard Alleman: dalanauln bearers,
Jnbln CWvell, Charles Cross. Jasper
Offutt. Phillip Chase; standard . bearer,
Ralph4 Wilson. ,
Dance of fhe' Nation.
' Jig Ireland. Mildred- House, Addle
Ct urt Dance England. Gladys Fowler,
Wendell Moore. Tone Fogg. Carrie Kahn,
Minerva R. Qulmby, Judson, , Squires,
Warren R. Fitch. Helen Howe. Claire
Moore. Ruth Zlttle. Herman Jobst, Ixulse
Dnwnln. Vernon Raen. Cleo Clayborne,
Willie Huston and Hasel Fowler.
ficraf Dance Italy. EthM Wledner. Mary
Foley. Helen Fransden Luclle Helm.
Skirt Dance Franoe-Mildred White.
Helen Dovle. Bessie Fowler, Laberte
Huston. Esther Swsnson, Louise Besslre
Hallene Mitchell. Edith Alperson Cecile
Fox. Katherlne Ittner.
Hlchland Dance Scotland. M) Sword
lance. Martha Brlttol. 2 Fling dance.
George Rogers, Porter Qulmby Jennie
Hltlop, Martha Britton, Jean Brltton.'
-Csmbojrlne Dance Spain. .Jennie
Muhlen. Ruth Fnran, Marlon Coad. Helen
Keatlna. Mary Fox, Fannie Schmidt.
La Olrola S!r"v, Mnhel Kahn. Marlon
Freeland, EMe Store. Marraret Fordyce,
Dorothy Chains. Julia Qulmby, Irene
Walker, Fninces Donnlson.
Sabot Dance Holland, Hazel Fowler,
Svlvla Hoover.
Flower Garden 1. Garland dance.
Evelvn Doten Mollle Levine. Edith Van
Orde'n Anna Andreson. Ethel Fry,
Saucsna Jobst, Naomi Hssrn. Ethel Foyle.
Ethel Pepner, "Eleanor McCarthy, Ethel
Schmidt Verna Mathews. Muriel Weber,
Grace Simpson, DHIa Rlrh. Irne BnVer,
Pauline Nason. Elth Howe. Ethel Par
sons, Marguerite Garmen, Nina Dixon,
Edna Glhbs 1mb Mnnn, Luclle Wolcott,
Margaret Williams. Verna VMatthaws.'
t. Rose Dance Moss rose. Eleanor
eKating. pink rose Grace O'Brien.
t. Chrysantheum Mercedes Spong.
4. Poppy Olartvs Prenlca.
B. American eBautlcs Ruth Thompson,
Isabel McDonald. -
d Bonquet.
Bishop Mlllspangh of Kansas Will
Preside Instead! at Missionary
SIOUX FALLS. S. D., Oct. 9.-(Speclal.)
Arrangements now have been completed
for the entertainment of the delegates to
the third annual council of the Sixth Mis
sionary department of the Protestant Epis
copal church of th United States, which
convene In Stoux Falls next Sunday morn
ing and remain In session until Tuesday
evening of next week. ,
Right Rev. William Hobart Hare, th
venerable bishop of the Episcopal church
of South Dakota, who would have presided,
will be unable to be present,. Illness pre
venting his return from the east, where he
ha been sine early last spring. Right
A Revelation
to many
the richness of the flavor of
Care, experience and skill
in manufacture, bring out of
White Corn the delightful
new flavor. A dish with
cream is comforting.
"The Memory Lingers"
Pkgs. 10c and 15c.
Postuos Cral Co.. Ltd.,
Battle Creek. Mich.
Rev. .Frank Mlllspaugh, bishop of Kansas,
ha notified Dean Blller of his Intention to
attend the eosncll. Blshn Mlllspaugh was
at on t ree rector of a parish In Min
neapolis and la quite well known through
out the northwest. Neither Bishop Tuttle
nor Bishop Mlllspaugh will come as a
delegate, but they ar expected to take an
active part In th council proceedings.
On of th principle addreeee at a big
mas meeting at th New theater on Sun
day afternoon at I SO, will be delivered
by the presiding bishop. Right Rv .Dr.
Brewer of Minnesota. . The mass meeting
will be on of th feature of th council.
Right Rev. Frederick Foots Johnson, as.
slslant bishop of South Dakota, will pre
side at the mass meeting. The address of
welcome will be made by Mayor Bumside,
and following this addresses will be made
by Bishop Mann of North Dakota, Clement
Chase of Nebraska, Judge Llghtner of Min
nesota and Bishop Tuttle of Missouri.
(Continued from First Page.)
porterous. Bannard was In the race to
slay, they said, and would win. -
Charles F. Murphy and other Tammany
leader continue to brand the entranoe of
Hearst ns a "deal." but at the same time
say that Justice William B. Onynor will
be victorious. Tammany, according to a
reprrt today, having alrtady absorbed the
old Independence league machinery, tried
to take the name and emblem of the new
civic alliance today by filing a petition
under that nsme with the board of elec
tions. Under the law, the first party filing
such a petition has a right to assume
the title and emblem, but If Uils disrupts
the plans of the new Hearst party no
nnnotinoement to this effect has been
Claynor Return Money.
Judgo Gaynor's principal contribution to
the situation today was an announcement
that he had decided not to use a dollar
In advocating Ms candidacy and would re
turn all gifts of money proffered him for
campaign purposes. He returned two such
contributions one of S600 and the other
of $l,000-today with letters explaining his
As had been predicted for several davs.
William Travers Jerome Issued a state
ment tonight formally withdrawing from
the contest for re-election a district at
torney as an Independent. His etatement
"After a careful reflection It seems to me
I ought no longer to continue as a candi
date for election to th office of district
attorney of New York county and I hav
today flled my declination of nomination
as a candidate for that office."
' Deal vrlth Tammany.
The charges of an alliance Mn Tam
many hall and upstate members of the
republican organization recently made by
Herbert Parsons, chairman
ncan county committee, were corroborated
ana expanded tonight by William H. War
hams, who, under appointment by Governor
Hughes, Is Investigating charirps nihil
William Leary. state superintendent of elec
tions. Mr. Parsons has insisted In the face
or repeated denials that reDubllcan vm
at Albany were traded to help Tammany
defeat suffrage reforms In New York City
In exchange for Tammany votes at Wash
ington to support Speaker Cannon in his
contest in tne house over the committee on
Mr. Warhama said tonlarht: "Mr. Par.
sons ha told you something of this shame
ful deal, but not all acout It. I have no
doubt that an agreement was rih.i
whereby upstate republicans sold thelr
voies to rammany hall In exchange for
Tammany support for Speaker rmnnn
The deal embraced the defeat of the direct
primaries bill, public service measures, the
New York City charter and the ballot laws,
all measures for the good of the people of
iMew xork."
Varsity Ha a Gam with the Scrub
(Special.) The first practice game of the
Wesleyan foot ball team was played today
on tlie new athletic field. The team has
been doing scrim mace work for th m.i
two weeks, but on account of the fact that
no practice game could be secured, a regu
lar game was slated for yesterday after
noon between the 'varsity and the scrubs.
The stands were partly filled by an en
thusiastic bunch of rooters who witnessed
an "Interesting contest.
During the first half, although the ball
Wa almost entirely in the scrubs' terri
tory, the 'varsity failed to score. In the
second session, Lehman scored for the
crub by intercepting a pass and running
half the length of the field for innih.
down. Thi seemed to put real fighting
spirit Into the . varsity for thev
quickly with three touchdowns, making the
final score, 17 to S. The work of Captain
Slmonds at quarter was of the stellar order,
for he not only ran his team well, but was
a good ground gainer and handled the
forward pass well. Snttnn t rniihanu
made his distance regularly when called
upon. Meyer showed up well, while Swan
and Beck played strong games on the ends.
Lehman, Hull and Cole did the best work
for the scrubs.
Wesleyan plays Bellevue here next Satur
day and the rooters are awaiting the game
witn much interest. Coach Clevenger Is
quite optimistic about the game although
no definite line can be had on the strength
of the Bellevue team.
Orange and Black Narrowly Misses
.Nothing; to Nothing- Score.
PRINCETON. N. J.. Oct. 9-Prlnceton
had a narrow escape from belne held to
an 0 to 0 score today, Cunningham's drop
kick In the last minute of play giving the
locals a victory by a score of 3 to 0. The
Fordham back field wa easily auperlor
In end running, long gains were made with
the forward pass and Fordham' player
took advantage of Prlncton' many fum
ble. On th whole It w" the poorest ex
hibition of foot ball by a Princeton team
een here In years. Princeton kept the
ball In Fordham's territory entirely In
th second half, but tried forward passes,
short kicks and tricks to no avail. Finally,
when White for Fordham fumbled on the
twenty-flve-yard line. C. McCormlck of
Princeton fell on the ball and Cunningham
kicked a goal from the field, time being
called on the next play.
Scotch Woman Is Sow Golf Champloa
of railed State.
PHILADELPHIA. Oct. .-Mlss Dorothy
Campbell of Scotland defeated Mrs. It. H
Barlow of Philadelphia today In the flnUl
match of the woman' national golf tourna
ment on th Merlon llrfks at Haverford by
t up and t to play after on of th rront
thrilling struggles ever seen In the vicinity
of Philadelphia.
By her victory today Mlas Camp'wll adds
th national title of America to her al
ready long list of championships, she still
being th woman' open champion of Eng
land and having been three rime the
champion of Scotland.
With th result one settled, the true
We. West $4
A 137 Main St, jfR ?f . 0 of the fog
i mm
Robust and Strong Splendid Appetite.
Mrs. E. West, 1JT7 Main St., Menanha, Wis., writes:
"We have used Peruna In our family fnr a number of years and when
I say that It Is a fine medicine for catarrh anj colds, I know what I nn
talking about. ,
"I have taken It every Sprfng and Fall for four years, and I find that
It keeps me robust, strong, with splendid appetite, and free from any
"A few year ago It cured me of catarrh of the stomach, which the
doctor had pronounced Incurable.
"I am very much pleased with Peruna." j
- - -- r - --
Bowel and - Stomach
Miss Mary Jones, 7918 Reynolds Ave.,
Chicago, 111., writes:
"I can recommend Peruna as a good
medicine for chronic catarrh of the
bowels and stomach. 1 have been troub
led severely with It for over three years
"One year ago I began to take Peruna,
the wonderful tonic for women, and I
noticed a wonderful Improvement at
once. I took six bottles In succession and
I always have It on hapd to take some
now and then when my cough is bad.
Full Quarts
.?.Jriao isjboJU
Miller ILictoop Co.
My Suits Will Retain their Shape
because they are built on a firm and lasting foundation of g(rod
quality. Fall and Winter Suits to order, $25.00 to $40.00
sportsmanship of nrl American crowd
showed Itself and Miss Campbell was as
heartily congratulated as if she had been
representing this country.
Speaking of thlb reception afterwards she
said: "Never have I been more slncerel
congratulated for a victory even when 1
brought the woman' championship tltld
back to Scotland."
Middle Kail to Keep College llos
front Scoring.
ANNAPOLIS. Md., Oct. 9 The Navy de
feated Rutgers this afternoon by a score
of 12 to S. Although a victory, the game
was not one In which the midshipmen
could take great pride. Rutgers' one score
was tallied on a neat drop kick by Alver
son from the twenty-yard line. The Navy's
two tauchdownB were due to greater weight
In the back field.
"C-in be depended upon' an expression
we all like to hear, and when It Is used li.
connection with Chamberlain' Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy It means
that it never falls to cure diarrhoea, dys
entery or bowel complaints. It Is pleasant
to take and equally valuable for children
aud adults Bold br all druggist.
Th Modera savage.
Tourist So they burled the old chli'f ac
cording to the custums of his tribe?
Native Yep. rnre wnoie data or It.
H's college class had rharge of the cere-
is. I ney naa H root nan game wun
the C'hoctri-AS on Wtediusday. a M-irathoii
race on Thursday. aid on Friday ielra'd
Seventeen assorted' press dispatches ( ui
risings. Including
ior. lonflin aliun and
denial, and paid th
lllna the manazin
funeral f-kpenhf! hv
- photogranhfl of tu
snake dance, and a
soon as (he moving
he film of the funeral
III draw 1UU a rrion h j
semloff (or I hi! ( Id '.
(IClure concern gels
n shape the widow
royalty. Not a ba
man, eh I'uck.
If you have anythyng to ' U or tra'le
and want quirk a't!Y. advertise it in The
144 Want Ad colum
1 v
- - - -i i-.-.-rrirniri ru u i
"Words cannot express tny praise for
your tonic. I weighed only ninety pound
before taking Peruna, now one hurvlred
nineteen pound." j
Catarrh of Internal Organ
Mrs. B. 11. Jackson, R, r. d. 5. New
mun, Ga., writes: "I have hud catarrh
of the Internal organs for more than a
year. I tried other medicine without
any benefit.
"I was persuaded to give Peruna a trial,
.and the first bottle proved a god-send,
and after taking ten bottles I have re
ceived a permanent cure."
"A dlstlnot, elerant flavor that cannot be compared
with" This 1 th opinion of thousand who ar now us
ing In their homss v
Kentucky Whiskey
Agsd Eight () years In th V. S. bonded warehouse.
80c, $1.00, $1.25
Quart shipped Prepaid.)
W carry a oomplat stock of all th popular brand
of fin whiskeys, wines and liquor.
Wi ship everywhere Bend for price list.
Gentle Dentistry
A great number of Ak-Sar-Ben
visitors have been In to
get "Gentle Dentistry."
"How very easy you are on
your patients. Doctor," said
one. "Please tell your
friends" I replied.
Dr. J. B, Fickes
210-1! 17 Hoard of Trade.
Both IMioue.
I etli and Farnaiu St., H. IV.
"i make all wi sell
Omaha Trunk Factory
W also earry a fin lln ot 7uatbsr goods
Doug. 10&8 1309 rarcaut St Isa. A-106
Open Until MIdnlaht
Correct Compounder of Prescription
84tn aud Am Av.
It I. Web. 118. B. 101