Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois on December 3, 1907 · 3
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Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois · 3

Chicago, Illinois
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 3, 1907
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LARGEST THRONG SEES STOCK SHOW Ten Thousand People Go in Evening., Breaking Records for Such Affairs. CSVALRY DRILL ITATURE Iowa and Canada College Boys - Win Their Trophies for Third Time. A.SOCiatiOn of Commerce night at the live stuck show resulted in erawing the largest I ell( larce ever recorded at any exhibition b, f the kind ever lied. in the United States. At least pet sons crowded into the great ampletheater at the stockyards. end the best of it was that events of the wening more than justified the attendance. From ' ee m t moment the first great Percheron horse was led into the tanbark ring until the est animal had been exhibited there was p:enty to engage attention. The cheering of students from the rival agricultural col- levet, the shouts of drivers, and theelotes of a military band mingled with the strains from Scotch bagpipes. At least 2tei members of the Association of 'commerce arrived at the show in a body. They were escorted to the seats; which had been especially reserved for them amid the "rah rails " of agricultural college rooters. Among the members of the organization present w ere: e), R. FOrgan, president; Alexander Revell, a J., John G. Shedd, F. S. Pea-bode. T. J. O'Gara, N. W, Harris. John Far- son Fred Upham, B. F. De Muth, John V. , Clarke, J. C. lioughteling. W. R. Stirling, Grarger Farwell. W. C. Thorne, William Holabird. S. M. Skinner, Lawrence Hey-worth, George Lytton, Charles A. Stevens, 1,e011 Mandel, Jacob Keener, John H. Wood, Don Carpenter, Gustave Colsen, Tom Murray, tied F. Rossbach. Draft Horses Led In. The opening number of the evening was the fudging of single draft horses to halter. AD1eS college of Iowa won first prize in this class, Nelson Morris & Co. second, and Finch Bros. of Joliet took third. The awarding of the first prize was the signal for a concerted yell from the rooters for Ames. Then came the park gig class. This class attracted as much atteraion as any exhibit rt the evening, not only because of the beauty of the horses and the small rigs to which they were attached as the dlificultykof the judges Is reaching a decision. George M. Jackson finally was awarded first as well as second ribbons. Thomas E. Wilson third, and Ellsworth & McVair fourth. The surprise of the evening was the appearance, at the head of a parade of Clydesdale horses. of a band of Scotch bagpipe players. The musicians were clad in their nelve costumeroyal Stewart kiltsand the manner In which the drummer handled his sticks convinced the spectators that he, at any rate, had been imported from Scotland. As the great epirited horses pranced behind the band to the tune of the shrill notes of the bagpipes. the spectators stood up and cheered loud enough to be heard for blocks. Next was a drill of a picked troop of the Thirteenth United States cavalry, which added to the enthusiasm. As the troop unexpectedly charged down the tanbark arena, with drawn swords and. yelling, thousands of Epectators learned for the first time what it felt like to be the object of such a charge. Iowa and Canada Boys Win. For the third succeseive year Iowa and Canada again captured the blue ribbons in the students' judging contest. This gives them permanent ownership of the trophies. Iowa win the horse trophy and Canada was awarded those for cattle; hogs. and sheep. Jowa secured three of the five Armour scholarships, and Missouri, two, Ontario not being eligible. Iowa was given one for general etclency. one fer eattle, and one for horses. Missourl carried off the honors for sheep and bogs. In the general averages Iowa led with 4.767 points, Ontario had 4.622. and Missouri was third. with 4 teel. This is the first year in which the students from Missouri competed. Oble.Kansae, Texas. Waehingten and South Dakota followed in the order named. The best individual score was made by Turner C. Cochran of Missouri, who scored Ie2 points. Judging the Cattle. The placing of the grades and cross breds by Judge James Durno began at 8 o'clock in the morning. So much interest is taken in the cattle exhibits, which are unprecedented-le large this year. that as early as 9 o'clock thousands of interested spectators were present. All during the day the Dexter ring was crowded with cattle, owners, breeders, and judges. Sheep and horses also were brought in for selection. tut the cattle occupied the center of the stage. In the grades and cross breds, Colorado was given first place in the 2 year old class, with Gene Grubb, a heifer owned by the Colorado Agricultural college. Spartan Grove Hereford, owned by Wallace Good of Bovine, Tex., was second. Tory Ladd, the Great Angus from Srnithshire. Ill., was third. Prize to Minnesota College. In the fat Aberdeen-Angus classes Andy of the Minneseta Agricultural college was first This steer was reserve champion at the international last year. Notery, owned by Stanley Pierce of Creston. Ill.. took second, and Foster Zenoleum 2d, owned by the University of Nebraska. third. Fair Lad 1st, a 2 year old Hereford, was first in the fat Hereford classes. This steer is owned by Cargill & McMillan of Ea Crosse, Wis. He was grand champion at the towm state fair. and has not been beaten this season. Disclosure. owned by the Minnesota Agricultural college, took second. In the yearling classes Fulfiller eth, owned by Cargill & McMillan, was first; Lucky Strike, owned by W. G. Iladley of Danville. second. Defender, last year's grand champion. was third. This was a disappointment to the Iowa State college, as his failure to win in his class put him out of the race for grand championship honors. MANY HERE FOR CONVENTIONS. rive Different AsFociations Will Hold Their Stated Meetings in Chicago Hotels This Week. towntown hotels were crowded to the roof l'a$t trght with visitors from alropst every section of the eivillzed world, tne major Portion being automobile show and live stock show visitors and delegates to various tonventions to loe held here this week. "It 1.5 safe to guess," said Manager Will late r of the Auditorium hotel, " that more than 30,000 persons arrived In Chicago to4y for the various annual entertainments now on: , eorventi,,,rs are scheduled at the various note's as follows: state Veterina'iry aesoclation Meets at 10:30 o'clock this morning for a thrue days' session and a banquet tonight. AuditoriumAmerican Trotting association, semi-annual meeting today and tomorrow,. Animai banquet of the Baptist Social union tonight. Briggs houseChicago-Northwestern Beekeepers' 414accation. annual meeting at 1030 a. ft. way. TLearj1 meetings of the American Fair-and Er association and of the Fruit Jobbers- asuciatior a ill be opered tomorrow Inorning . bcth organizations holding two days' sessiorsi SEEK A MISSING MIND READER. 1Crs. Madelyn Clayton of Chicago Disappears When Visiting Relatives at Janesville. '111 Cticazo and Janesville are .earaing f,,r some trace of Mrs. Madelyn CiaYton. 511t Indiana avenue. who has been 1711"Ing for a week. Mrs. Clayton, who is a mind reader . had been visiting friends in JanesvIlle. Led by her husband. F. J. Clayton, a search has been made in the cottatry &found that town Little OAdities at the Great Li Stock xposition. 7 ft t14 Lk- , - t V 1 it ri 4 '41 COTTON OR SILK AT PAGEANT Question Is Whether to Wear Costly Fabrics or Imitation. 3PC01131ICK DECIDES Her Costume Ordered Made of Inex. pensive Material. The real or not the real? That's the question which is troubling the women who are to pose in the pageant vivant to be given in Orchestra hall Dec. 11 and 12. -Whether it is better to snap the fingers in the face of the financial stringency and get real satins and velvets for the gorgeous pictures, Or to down the pride and ease the conscience and bank accounts by getting just ordinary imitation, which will look like real when the limelight is thrown on. Is the puzzle. The pageant is the year's offering of society to charity. Site the passing Of the old annual charity ball and its popularity every season has brought an entertainment for charity which in elaborateness has outdistanced all Its predecessors. There have been fêtes and fairs. and the city's elect have attired themselves in rich costumes of other lands and sold the wares of all the nations and then gone to the sanitariums. This year it was decided that the public should not be asked to buy anything more than a ticket, and, instead of a gathering of the nations and a filling of the rest resorts by. overworked women, there sl;lould be an art gallerya series of living portraits wherein the famed women of France and England should step out of history and memory in the persons of the wealthy and beautiful women of the society world. And then the financial stringency came along, and now the women are in a quandary. Originals Wore Costly Clothes. As every one knows. the days of Gains-borough and Reynolds and Prud'hon and Lebrun were days of exquisites. of gowns of heavy sans and rich velvets and rare laces. It has been the desire of the women to reproduce these oldtime costumes to the letter. but to do this means an outlay of several hundred dollars in some instances. One of the women who has made a decision in the matter is Mrs. Harold McCormick, wife of one of the wealthy men of Chicago, daughter of John D. Rockefeller. Mrs. McCormick returned yesterday from New York, where she is having her costume made. Mrs. McCormick Is to represent the Hon. Mrs. Graham by Gainsborough, and the gown worn by the English lady of quality is of deep rose satin combined with yellow satin. There is a high wired Persian lace collar, a white ostrich plume fan, and a gold lace hat trimmed with three long yellow plumes. Imitation Wherever Possible. " I want it understood," said Mrs. McCormick yesterday, " that I am having imitation used. wherever it is possible. In the face of the recent financial troubles and the sufferings it has brought and will bring. I could not conscientiously put great sums of money Into an otitflt which could be worn but a few moments and after that would be of value to no One. I looked at the picture of the Hon. Mrs. Graham, and then I told my New York dressmaker and milliner to arrange the costume with the least expense possible. " I have given instructions to use a satin finished cotton goods instead of the satin. This is stiff and will save the expense of a silk lining also, and before the lights the inlitation will produce quite as good an effect as the real. I am easing my conscience through my interest in the beneficiary, which Is worthy, but if it meant buying expensive material. absolutely I would refuse to pose at this time." But so far Mrs. McCormick is the only one who has confessed to using imitation even in hard times. BATH TUBS IN BLACK BELT ARE FEW AND FAR BETWEEN. Assistant St Ette's Attorney Barnett Tells Irving Park Club Women About the Low Ratio of Cleanliness. Seven blocks-1,377 peopleeleven bath tubs. This Is one item from a set of statistics presented before the Women's club of Irving Park yesterday by Assistant State's Attorney Ferdinand IA Barnett. Mr. Barnett told the women that he had made investigations in person and is prepared to vouch for the reliablity of his figures. The area mentioned is that part of La Salle street Included in the Second ward. which extends there from Twenty-sixth to Thirty-third street. The figures include colored people only. Among the negroes along this part of La Salle street the " ratio of cleanliness " is one bath tin to 127 persons. In the corresponding sections of parallel streets the figures are as follows: No. colored residents. Tubs. Ratio. Artn Otir avenue 1 714 15 1-114 Dearborn street 3,023 c,0 1-150 state street 1 347 49 1-27 Wabash avenue 1,279 SG 1-15 " Altogether." said Mr Barnett. " there are 21.27Z) colored people living in the First. Second, and Third wards. Of these only a small proporion have ready access to bath tubs." MAKES ASSIGNMENT OF ASSETS. Congress Construction Company Goes Into Bankruptcy In the Coun. ty Court. The Congress Construction company. a CMcazo corporation. has filed a voluntary assignment of its assets in the County count. B. M. Shaffner has been appointed assignee. According to the schedule filed. the assets of the company are P32.1)31, while the liabilities are $130,54(1. Of the assets. $37,6-13 is claims against the government for contracts. Alonzo Baldwin. a merchant, filed a petition in bankruptcy in the United States court. Among the $73.204 debts scheduled an item of $2.000 for dressmaking, due Marshall Field & Co. and other firms. The petitioner declares that he has no assets. Souse. Still 111 in Hotel. John Philip Sousa. the bandmaster. is still con- fined to his apartments at the Auditorium hotel. where be has been since last Thursday, ill of ptomaine poisoning contracted while in Milwaukee. His condition yesterday was improved over that of Sunday, but not sufficiently far hint to leave hie bed. TirE CHICAGO DAILY TRIBUNE: TUESDAY. DECEMBER 3, 1907. 'Y'- WOMEN. RESCUED FROM FIRE Panic Caused by Blaze Which Burns Out State Street Building. GIRLS INJURED BY JUMPING. Police and Firemen by Quick Work Prevent the Loss of Lives. - Fifteen young women were thrown into a panic yesterday afternoon by a fire which burned out a four story building at 2S State street, just north of Lake,. The young women were emp1oy4s of the Twentieth Century Optiseope company, which occupied the second floor of the but:ding. One woman leaped from ta. second floor window to the street and suffered sEvere injuries. Three others were saved by policemen, and two clung to a sign fifteen feet above the sidewalk until firemen rescued them. Two men, one a policeman and the other president of the optiscope company, were Injured in aiding in the rescue of the women. The Injured. BACHMAN, H. G., 33 years old, 346 onto street; hand burned and leg injured while attempting to put out the fire and rescue women employs. RIEFSEN, ELSIE, 23 years old, 534 Dearborn avenue; left ankle injured while climbing on a window ledge. GRODEST, SADrE, 21 years old, 5840 Carpenter street; scalp wound. 1INAPP, JAMES S., 45 years old, 1315 West Adams street.; policeman Central Detail station; left leg wrenched whiles holding ladder when suspended from a fire escape. McINEHNEY, MAYME, 25 years old, blS Englewood avenue; legs and arms injured by leaping from a second story window. Explosion Precedes the Fire. The fire is thought to have been caused by the explosion of a moving picture machine which the Optiscope company manufactures. A sheet of flame flashed from a room next to where Misses McNerney, Griefem and Grodin were working. and scorched their faces. They gave the alarm, and ran toward the stairs, but found escape cut off, so went to a window. Miss McNerney leaped from the window to the sidewalk, and landed at the feet of Assistant Chief Schuettler, who had left a conference at Chief Shippy's office when he learned of the fire. She was taken to a nearby store, and Dr. C. M. McKenna, a city physician, attended her. She was then taken home. Policemen Crook, Wheadon, Donohue. and Knapp raised a ladder to the front of the building to take down several women who were clinging to a tire escape. The ladder lacked several feet of reaching the frightened women, and Policeman Knapp climbed on the fire escape. where he held one end of the ladder while Policemen Wheadon, Crook. and Donohue held the other end. Women Are Carried Down Ladder. Mrs. R. G. Bachman, wife of the president of the company, was taken down this way, as also were Miss Katie Mandenmaich, 22 years old, 844 Englewood avenue, and Miss B. M. Moore, a stenographer employed by the company. The flames spread to the fourth floor before they were extinguished. Water damaged the restaurant of John Butler, 22 State street, $500; the fruit store of James Kokas, $300; and the shoe shining parlor of Joe bt Co., $50. The damage done to the building Is estimated at $3.000. Pull in Vain on Stranded Skip. The big steamer Zenith City of the United States Steel corporation's fleet. which stranded off Indiana Harbor Sunday morning, had not been released at a late hour last night. The tug Mrrford and steamer Edenborn put in the day pulling on the ship. Some of the cargo will be removed today. , IP 1 I Recommend 14 Glass THE ENTRANCE Or THE ire415ER'5 HORSE5. MINISTER HAS SON ARRESTED William A. Maeafee, in Court, Makes Oath of Reformation. LAYS IIIS CRIMES TO WHISKY Forgery of Parent's Name Admitted by Old Northwestern Student. Under oath administered in an Evanston Justice court, to which he had been brought on a charge of " drunk and disorderly," William A. Macafee, only son of the Rev. William Macafee, former pastor of the First Methodist church of Evanston, now occupying the pulpit of the Wheaton church, promised 3-esterday to begin life anew. His arrest was caused by his father. who allowed him to lie in confinement two days before he grarted forgiveness for a long list of offenses covering several years and, according to admissions made during the Justice court hearing, including crimes that might have sent him to the penitentiary, the signing of his father's name to bank drafts. Young Macafee entered Northwestern university In the fall of 1900. He spent only a short time in college and has been engaged in business since then. Saturday evening he went from his parents' home in Wheaton to the house of the Sigma Chi fraternity in Evanston, to which he belonged. Almost Insane from Liquor. Ills fraternity brothers notified his father by telephone that " Pete," as he was called In college, was almost insane from the use of liquor, that he had gone so far as to tell of the forging of a $6110 draft. and to threaten suicide. Under Dr. Macafee's instructions, C. S. Roberts; a law student, swore out a warrant against the young man for being drtenk and disorderly and he was taken to the police stat'on, The police attempted to keep the arrest quiet. They placed Macafee in the hospital room of the station and his name was not placed on the books. When his case was called for trial an idle constable was the only witness. The father, almost helpless through his grief over his boy, was assisted to the courtroom by a friend of the son. Both of these men were, determined, that unless signs of a sincere intention to reform were manifested they would allow the prisoner to suffer the penalty of the, law. Police Magistrate Boyer knew his case thoroughly. Ile began by telling young aaacafee what he knew of his record, that he had heard of the forged drafts and of the minister's heartbreaking silence as he paid the cost of his sons wildness. Dont you think-you ought to ask his forgiveness? " he asked. " I don't think I have any right to," said the young man, beginning to sob. "Not Another Drop," He Swears. Then Boyer reminded him of the mother sorrowing at home. When he broached the subject of reform Macafee spoke up: " If I can keep away from whisky I'm all right, and I'll promise never to touch another drop." When the justice asked him to take an oath on this and other changes in his life, he raised his right hand and the " I do!" came firmly. The father walked .to his side and took his arm, and they started borne together. English Railway Man Mere. Sir Clifton Robinson, a railroad magnate of London, England, visited Chicago yesterday and inspected the various terminal stations. He is In America on a general tour of inspection. Ife.heHeves the New York-Chicago lines. In some instances, superior to those of England. Suit Against Weston Dismissed.. 'Dana Albee Pattene injunction restraining the payment of money to 'Weston. the walker. by the Garrick theater management was dismissed by Judge Carpenter yesterday. Counsel for the complainant declared that there were no receipts, as the benellt had not taken place. HEN a man is out with a ham- mer his liver is doing the knocking. I Efunyadi Janos Water Before Breakfast A Natural Laxative Water Bottled at the Springs. Avoid substitutes. IVE aOT A NICE GOWN iN CHICAGO. NOW ONLY IF.I HAD Cth , b4 (011 A MIRROk ! I4 .s!ii ic;)) 4' t3 ct',1- 1g, 4, ( 71i '''' -1 A' dr '' t.c.e, ce.,4 'iP '1'1 0 ,er '''s c- (L 1 c c e 'ec- s 11 ciz. ,,,A ( ,R, k- 4...... cg v cp W.1 , i 1 ,- 1- cc..---fr- 4;f ,ie 95i:A, ----.., EPHRAIM BANNING IS DEAD Widely Known Lawyer Victim of Fall from Moving Street Car. AN AUTHORITY ON PATENTS. Remembered as Prominent Candidate for Judge of Federal Court. This Shoe .41 B Regularly sold at 111 $5 and $6 Made of tan English storm calf, heavy viscolized double welt soles, 2 straps and buckles on top, wide bellows tongue;as near waterproof as it's possible to put leathertogether. A limited number of pairs only at this price-3. 90. An ideal shoe for the man out adoors. Can be worn outside the trousers ea- inside MEN'S SHOE DEPT. ADAMS-ST. SIDE, MAIN FLOOR. I Ephraim Banning, a widely known attorney . died yesterday at his residence, 6871, Washington boulevard. His death was due to injuries suffered last Friday when he fell from a Madlson street car at Robey street. Mr. Banning was 58 years old and senior member of the firm of Banning & Banning, with offices in the Marquette building. He was on his way to his office when the accident occurred. While attempting to board the car he missed his footing and was dragged for some distance. He was taken to his home in a Lake street police ambulance and at first his injuries were considered slight. Later it developed that he had suffered a concussion of the brain. Mr. Banning was a member of the American, State, and Chicago Bar associations. In Itt96 he served as a McKinley elector and $,he following year was appointed a member bf the state board of charities by Gov. Tanner. Urged for Federal J'udgeship. In 1899 he had a large following as a candidate for United States district judge as a successor to Judge Grosscup, upon the latter's appointment as a successor to Judge Showalter. lie was a member of the Union League, Lincoln, and Illinois clubs. Born in McDonough county. Ill., July 21, 18-19, Mr. Banning came to Chicago In 1871 and entered the law office of Rosenthal & Pence. He was admitted to the bar a year or two later, and subsequently with his brother Thomas A. Banning organized the law firm of Banning & Banning. The brothers and other members of the firm who became associated with it from time to time made a specialty of patent matters. and achieved considerable reputation in that branch of the legal profession. Mr. Banning was considered one of the most eminent patent attorneys of the west. He left a widow and three sons. Veteran Commission Man Dies. Edward Mee, 66 years old. died at his residence, 621 West Sixtieth place, from acute indigestion. He was born in England and came to the United States when 26 years old. Ile settled in Chicago and had been in the commission business at 725 West Sixty-third street for more than twenty years. lie bad lived on the south side almost forty years. He left a widow and three sons, William. Lester, and Walter Mee, all of whom live in Chicago. Walter Mee is the president of the Chicago Christian Endeavor union. and Is the western manager of the United Societies of the, Christian Endeavor union. Pioneer Printer Dies Suddenly. Max Stein. 1SI4 Oakdale avenue, a pioneer printer of Chicago. died of heart disease whi, in his office, S2 Fifth avenue. He was founder 'and president of Max Stern & Co., one of the oldest printing firms in the city. He was born in Germany sixty-five years ago, came to Chicago when 20 years old, and rounded the printing establishment the, same year. He left a widow and three sons. Emanuel. Sidney. and Walter Stern. Funeral arrangements will be announced later. COCKTAIL IS LURE TO BISHOP POTTER New York Minister Admits Took One While Visiting in Japan. BLAMES STEPS OF TEMPLE Companion, a Strict Teetotaler, Also Imbibed the Exhilarating- Drink. New York. Dec. 2.Special.1The Rt. Rev. Henry Coddington Potter. bishop of New York, tonight told Choso Koike, consul general of Japan to this port. and a dIstirguished company of Americans and Japanese bow, when he was visiting Japan some years ago. he became so fatigued by climbing the steps leading up to the Buddhist temple that he had to order a Manhattan cocktail when be returned to his hotel. Blames It On Temple Steps. " There is Just one fault I have to find with the temples of your country. my dear consul general." said Bishop Potter in the- course of his remarks, " and that is that, in many cases, the steps approaching them are o long , and wearisome that they leave the traveler exhausted at the portal. " One day the Rev. Percy Grant. who sits at my right here, and who was my traveling companion on my trip to Japan. and I clirribed ever so many steps to see the temple at Yokohama. When we returned to our hotel I was worn out. I called a servant and ordered a Manhata tan cocktail Now, you know. I had no idea he knew what I meant by a Manhattan cocktail. but I was quite sure he weuid brine me something and say it was a Manhattan. Such Is the ingenuity of your race, my &a.- consul general. " To my surprise. be brought not only one genuine Manhattan cocktail but two--e" A hushed ripple of applause circulated arotmd the banquet table and several I, aned forward over the tablecloth in expectancy. Grant Finds It Exhilarating.. " Well, here was ' a predicament." continued the bishop in his smoothest tones. " I arnsorry to 'pay. I said, I am glad to say that OW Rev. Percy Grant here is a teetotalerthat one of his relatives on the distaff side is a well known member of the W. C. T. 1.7.a very well known member. " Grant,' " said I. " you will have to drink this other cocktail.' " But. my dear bishop. be protested, what is the effect of this cocktail? ( " It is exhilarating. my dear Grant.' said " Grant drank that cocktail and in a few minutes began to rub himself about the region of the vest " Bishop. he said to me, you are right; that is exhilarating.' " Then I called to the bartender and asked him how it happened that he knew bow to make a Manhattan cocktail. " O. I used to run a hotel in Cincinnati.' he replied." ' Not only did the father of the subway tavern of recent memory drink that Manhattan cocktail, but, as he confessed tonight. he made the Rev. Percy Grant. rector of the Church of the Ascensicrn in this city and a teetotaller. drink another one Bishop Potter told the Story of the Japanned Manhattan cocktail to illustrate some tat the remarks he had made on the adaptability of the Japanese peop:e to the customs of the occident. ,310 -4 tAA "41, tat --)rosthers A splendid sale: umbrellas at $5 The pleasure and pride talen in carrying a handsome umbrella in creases tbe importance of this wonderful $5 offering to gift seelers. Such a choice grade of yarn dyed silk taffeta seldom distinguishe The handles. in ivory. gold. silver. pearl. gunmetal. ard so on. arc works of art. $5. ROSENWALD & Weil have learned the science of Fancy Vest making through twenty-two years of experience. The "OtA-U trade mark in a Vest shows what application can accomplish. (,-Rosenwald&Weil are applying the accumulated knowledge of years of expert Fancy Vest making to the construction of dependable styles in " Mackinette Rain Coats and Suits. None excel them in smartness as your investigation will prove. The 1R4--CV. line is sold by progressive dealers. If you cannot readily locate them write to us. Illustrations of Correct Fall Fashions for Men including the ZIL4-01 Clothes Chart showing proper attire for all occasions. sent on request. Rosenwald O. Weil Chicago f 11 , I' , Honest 477 .. , ,iyAllirik,:-Aith -411.1k kN- Methods e. tita t ' - ,- Moderate - , . , p ,.,-, 4," Prices ', , The reasons for the wonderful o- of the House of Marshall in 20 years. We invite you to inspect our complete stock and especially to compare our Special Offer in Marshall "I:" Grade Diamonds with quality and prices elsewhere. The purest blue or white gems of sparkling brilliancy. The moderate prices will surprise you. Suggrations for holiday it.ifta will be found in our large assortment of watches, cut glass. silvervrare and Jewelry of all kinds. We willingly accept checks and. clearing house certifIcates. or terms of payment (2.00 to $20.00 a month and upward) may be arranged if desired. Call or write for Marshall's Novel Gift Guide. Geo. E. Marshall I. W S. Hyde. I (incorporated) Jr.. Pros. A. S. True. Secy. le3 State-st., rolumbal !rem. Rldft.. thiPan at StobetWirritche ecb. Mission Style "Elastic" Bookcases Made with square tops and drawer bases, in dull finish mahogany, also quartered oaf., mission finish; dull brass trimmings to correspond; fitted with leaded glass in square frames, or French bevel plate glass doors. See our special display. ahe 9106:Witnicke Co, 224-223 Wabash Ave. You needn't spend a cent to get the latest news on Winter overcoat styles. Rogers, Peet Co. have sent us- selections of their newest and handsomest coats, and they're waiting for you. Probably after you've seen them and then shopped around, you'll decide that it's one of sours for yours. Winter overcoats, $ 1 S to $70. F. M. ATWOOD 46, Ptcg..ra. Peet gt Co. Clothing, Hats and FurnIshirgs Cor. Clark and Madison Sts. The Most Enduring Gift is a piece of GOOD 3 222 Wabash-av,:ent,-,!dt . MO . I I 7 A q , . 4 -.4 , - , , .,. "1 , , . , . . . I , , . . n Thousand Evening, r )re, for Such cSVILRIT - Iowa and Canal - Win Their Third ---- A.s0CiatiOn of Corm stock show resulted 1 ttendarce ever recol of the kind ever lie.d at least 10,000 persons Pnitheater at the ;int the best of it i evening more jt: - From the moment th, horse was led into the last animal had beet p:enty to engage atter students from the r k.zes, the shouts of dr & military band min from Scotch bagOiPes At least 200 member 'commerce arrived at - They were escorted been especially reserv "rah rails" of agrie, Among the membel present were: D. R. Forgan, presid B. J. ROSentLal, Johr body, T. J. O'Gara, N. son, Fred Upham. B. Clarke, J. C. Bought Grarger Farwell. W. Holabird. S. M. Skin worth, George Lyttor LAM Mandel. Jacob Don Carpenter, Gusts ray, and F. Rossbach. Draft Hort The opening number fudging Of single dra , Ames college of Iowa class, Nelson Morris & Bros. of Joliet took tt the first prize was the yell from the rooters Then came the park attracted as much att of the evening, not mil) of the horses and the se were attached as the in reaching a decision finally was awarded II ribbons. Thomas E. NI worth & McVair fourt The surprise of the pearance, at the head dale horses. of a bat players. The musicia native costumeroyal manner In which the sticks convinced the any rate, had been im As the great spirited 1 the band to the tune ol bagpipes. the spectator :oud enough to be hear, Next was a drill of Thirteenth United S added to the enthusia, expectedly charged do' with drawn swords am Epectators learned for felt like to be the objec Iowa and Cant For the third succe Canada again capture the students' judging them permanent owne Iowa wcn the horse tr awarded those for ea Iowa secured three of arships, and Missouri, eligible. Iowa was etclency. one fii."r catt Missouri carried off th bogs. In the general avera points, Ontario had 4. third. with 4.605. Tt which the students fit( Ohlo.Kansas, Texas. N Dakota followed in th The best individual Turner C. Cochran of Pii2 points. Judging t The placing of the g by Judge James Durm the morning. So muc the cattle exhibits, whi ly large this year. tha thousands of interes present. All during tt was crowded with cat and judges. Sheep a brought in for selectio pied the center of the In the grades and was given first place i with Gene Grubb. a Colorado Agriculture Grove Hereford. owne, Bovina, Tex., was sec Great Angus from Sail Prize to Minn In the fat Abenleer of the Minnesota Agi first This steer was the International last by Stanley Pierce of 4 mad, and Foster Zeno University of Nebrasi Fair Lad 1st, a 2 ye first In the fat lierelo II Owned by Cargill Crosse, Wis. He New the Iowm state fair. an this season. Disclosur nnsota Agricultural cc In the yearling class" by Cargill & McMilli Strike, owned by W. yille. second. Defendi champion. was third. meat to the Iowa Sta' tire to win In his cies race for grand champ MANY HERE FOF rive Different Ass( Their Stated Mee Hotels ttlyntown hotels we last night with visito 8ectIOLI of the eivilla Portion being au tom stock show visitors at tonventions to be "It is safe to guess neer of the Auditori than 30,000 persons an , , the various annue on: Corventi,rs are sch hotels as foilroa-s: Victoriaimpois state altets at 10:39 octcck t days' session and a hang AuditoriumAmerican sernbannual meeting toc. Ilual banquet of the Liapti Eriggs houseChicago-I' assoCatiom annual meet The ar.nual meetings and Exposition as"ocit Jobbers- association TA Inorriing . both organ days sessior s SEEK A MISSING 1!Crs. Madelyn Clay appears When Vi at Jane '111 poliie of CI -Ica aInreliing for sortie ti Clayton. 511S Indiana Irliining for a week. 1 Mind reader. had bet Janesville Led by lie ton, a search has beer aliOund that town. - 7 '1. 1 t t it , '. 77:41 CHICACIO. Now ONLY i F I HAD 1 1 s.., . -, , , q:?, (11 A MIRROft! :ik,;-.4.-..) , 1,44b a 411,,,,,,,- , t tr., , 11 , . 4:' 9 ,--)) W 4' r ,a. . . A' -(-. .41, , ) I (1 .171i Eca,.., (---4P' ' Ve11411 6 I' ,.e................... " ":-; 4- 44 it),1 q:nd "e'''' 5i1 kiR f f l .-, 1' 'e3 il rt 121 - k ,- 'a-Z. -- ,.. . i 1 ' 1 1 ct, (L 1 ?I' t) ci 3 cg c it ;' :- , ctZ. ( cR, - c ., t..., - 4.49t ,e 4 i I- 4' ,, )1 f( It ). , 1 kc' ,t cg. RI ce 'F. , . -i; 0,,, 0 r& Lt,..., , -,, - ---.......-- ,... - . , . I 11 1, L ,k , TH E l'.-0,- .,.. .:1,- 0, . f 1 -- - - - - 7)11 ---------- - - i'-' -,-- 1.14, k.- .,.. 4 . o, --..".. AMPS" -7-1 - - '43' M - -----, , - ------' ---, -----r--- ---- -- cmcccpp, . . , , . , ? , ' ,,....- I' s' , ,, ,. N 4 .. ) Oi ',,I) .1 I t:A17, (4)Jjj,)101 , , 1 2 dA i 1,.- - kt) LI) ) sliil .-1 .---- . ' k i i ft A) . EPHRAIM BANNING IS DEAD II) . . , COTTON OR SILKAT PAGEANT , . ) . . NOS )-11.,.,N,, , . Widely known Lawyer Victi Question Is Whether to Wear m of i . 46 1, i Costly Fabrics or Imitation. Fall from Moving Street Car. atal , , .. . ; MRS. ILK M'CORMICK. DECIDES 1 AN AUTHORITY ON PATENTS. & t Remembered as Prominent Candidate Her Costume Ordered Made of Inex- , , - - pensive Material. . .N..- . for Judge of Federal Court. N - The real or not the real? That's the ques- 1 , tion which Is troubling the women who are to "I - NY 1 N ,e Ea sY P. hh died i r nai egi dmt o nyesterday B boulevard. un l 1 en vg a' radii: widely -Hi dhitsydreakenstiohzwnneasea! fd6ousri ( kl to injuriet, vuffered last Friday when he fell pose in the pageant vivant to be given in , ' . Orchestra hall Dec. 11 and 12. 'Whether it ."..' i .' 1 ,. ' f,aeosstre 5 :t yceus at old and senior the financial stringency and get real satins . 3t e is better to snap the fingers in the face of Il isr . Banning za k ..... member of the. firm of Banning & Banning, ...t.....k - and velvets for the gorgeous pictures, Or to with offices in the Marquette building. o, i down the pride and ease the conscience and He was on his way to his office when the etalst I '14 dtri'wrielit ,- N V 4041 I 3'fi. AO: - 1 ifi,4161- . -,,,;::,-..-- - I, 1 T 1 , for the growth l' '1 I1 urine: .7:11- I... 1;::: "1.1; 71 . iillirilitirill 1-7' ':.1-. ' I ab : itteT 60"14MMEgrarm--- JillOil 4:11 A: - I -.rt. AI r- --: --. ter I .... 1. ii, (:z It ):1)w an ns 'Plr"iltr" hc be F., sr,, , p r e ,t1t1 0, e004,-val t tnaozoilik , 6

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