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About The Norfolk weekly news-journal. (Norfolk, Neb.) 1900-19?? | View Entire Issue (Nov. 28, 1902)
THE NORFOLK WEEKLY NEWSJOURNAL.
, , , .
NORFOLK , NEBRASKA TO I DAY NOVKMBKK28 ! ! ) (
Administers Defeat to North-
b ' western by a Score of 12 to o.
CORNHU8KER8 ARE UNBEATEN.
Wind Op Football Season With
Unbrokci } Series of Victories.
Their Goal Not Crossed During
Lincoln , Nov. 28. The football sea
son of 1902 at the University of Nc-
braslm was terminated yesterday In
ft blaze of glory. Before G.OOO people ,
the greatest crowd that ever assem
bled about a Nebraska gridiron , the
unbeaten Cornhuskers administered a
decisive defeat to the Northwestern
university eleven , scoring twelve
V points and emerging from the contest
with their own goal line still un
crossed , a record not achieved by any
other cbllege * aggregation In the
country. Nebraska's victory , how
ever , was not easily bought , Holllster's
men contesting every Inch of territory.
Once they carried the oval from the
middle of the field to within the
shadow of Nebraska's gonl posts , but
the whistle blew and deprived them
of the only chance they had to sully
the Coruhuskers' goal.
Nebraska , not having lost a game
this season , or even being scored
against , on the record claims the
championship of the west.
KANSAS DEFEATS MISSOURI.
Get Busy In Second Half and Win by
a Score of 17 to 5.
Kansas City , Nov. 28. Kansas uni
versity , 17 ; Missouri university , 5.
The twelfth annual Thanksgiving
game between the Jayhawkeis and
the Tigers was snappy from start to
finish , and was played on dry ground ,
with bright , crisp weather and before
a crowd of at least 8,000 persons. The
teams were about evenly matched ,
both stronger on the offensive then
the defensive , but early in the second
half the Missouri boys weakened all
in a bunch. In the first half , which
resulted * v Kansas scoring G and Mir
souri 6 , Vincent scored a touchdown
and Jenklnson kicked a pretty goal ,
Ellis following closely with a touch
down for the Tigers , but Ardlnger
. m g Jflggpglv In the second haX after
fifteen minutes' play , Captain Vin
cent scored the second touchdown for
Kansas , Jenkinson kicking goal. Ten
minutes before time was called Jen-
klnson madu a third touchdown for
the Jayhawkers and attempted to
kick a difficult goal , but failed.
MICHIGAN WINS CHAMPIONSHIP.
Ann Arbor Eleven Overwhelms the
Ann Arbor , Mich. , Nov. 28. By a
score of 23 to 6 , Michigan yesterday
defeated Minnesota on Ferry field and
earned the undisputed title to the
western football championship. It
took one hour and ten minutes of furi
ous play to finish the game. At times
both teams , especially Michigan , were
brilliant. At times the game on both
sides was ragged , but it never ceased
to be desperate.
The superiority of the Michigan men
Is not questioned. In the first half
they carried the ball 205 yards , com
pared -with eighty-five yards to the
credit of Minnesota. In the second
half Michigan made ISO yards , against
165 for Minnesota. Minnesota braced
wonderfully after Flynn's touchdown
and played a better game thereafter
than they had done previously. It was
no fault of their determination that
they did not score again ; it was rather
that they were up against a team won
derfully well drilled in defense as well
ILLINOIS IS VICTOR OVER IOWA.
Hawkeye Eleven Defeated by Wide
Margin of 80 to 0.
Champaign , 111. , Nov. 28. Illinois
defeated Iowa , 80 to 0 , yesterday. In
opite of mud Illinois played the fast
est game of the year. Iowa never en
tered Illinois' territory and gained the ,
required five yards but once during
the game. Powell of Iowa was carried
oft the field unconscious. All of 111 !
nols' touchdowns were earned by
straight football. Rothgob tore up
Iowa's line for five or ten yards every
time he was called on to carry the
' ball. Illinois kicked off to Iowa at the
beginning of the game and scored
after five minutes of play. Iowa se
cured the ball only twice during the
first half. Score at end of first half ,
.41 to 0. In the second half Iowa
played a better game , while Illinois
used her entire scrub team.
Pennsylvania Defeats Cornell.
Philadelphia , Nov. 28. The Univer
sity of Pennsylvania football eleven
yesterday deteatod the Cornell team
by the score of 12 to 11. The Hhacans
kicked a goal from placement and
scored a touchdown from which a goal
resulted in the first half , while Penn
sylvania scored two touchdowns and
kicked two goals in the second half.
Never has moro intensely exciting
interest been exhibited en Franklin
field. Unltl the final blast of the ref
eree's whistle announced the cessation
of hostility there was a palntul un
certainty In the hearts of Pennsylva
READY FOR LIVE STOCK SHOW.
Chicago Exposition Will Do One-Third
Larger Than Last Year.
Chicago , Nov. 28. Everything Is In
readiness for the Informal ( Opening to
morrow of the third International llva
/ k exposition at tbo , stock yards 'In
1 , . ' 4v. The exposition this year
--third larger than last ycai * .
HI. * //if ahead of any other ex-
hlbiu ° 4f 'trlil In point of number
ber of v tof/ ral Interest ami
educational' 0cVtf Many foreign
countries have "ty' 'ho Import
ance of the exposiv , * " anting spe
cial representatives u < tue as dele
gates , or notifying their dlplonmtlh
and industrial representatives in tblH
country to attend and make a full re
port of tlio progress and conditions ol
live stock as shown In the exhibits and
in the competitive events. Railroad
officials and the exposition manage
incut estimate an attendance of COO ,
000 people from outside the city ol
Chicago and great efforts have been
made to list and provide accommoda
tions for this throng of visitors.
Wednesday a new $100,000 building
provided by the Union Stock Yards
company as permanent headquarters
for the pure bred live stock recori
associations of the United States am
Canada , will be dedicated by Secretary
of Agriculture James Wilson and the
governors of a number of agrlcultura
states who have accepted Invitations
EXPORTATION IS PROHIBITED.
Foot and Mouth Disease Exists to
Alarrtfng Extent Down East.
Washington , Nov. 28. Secretary o
Agriculture Wilson Issued a sweeping
order directed to the agents of railroad - '
road and transportation companies of
the United States , stockmen and oth
ers , notifying them of the establish
ment of a quarantine on cattle , sheep
and other ruminants and swine In the
New England states and prohibiting
the exportation of such animals from
the port of Boston until further orders ,
Recent investigations In the depart
ment of agriculture discloses the fact
that what is known as foot and mouth
disease exists to an alarming extent
in Connecticut , Rhode Island , Massa
chusetts and Vermont. The expert
of the department , D. Mohlcr , Dr.
Leonard Pearson of the University of
Pennsylvania and Dr. James Law ol
Cornell Investigated the infected dis
trlcts and united in a recommenda
tion that in order to pi event the
spread of the disease a quarantlno
should Immediately be established.
' Secretary Wilson 'said that this la
the most serious case the department
has had to handle for some time , but
that all the resources of the depart
ment would be employed in stamping
out the disease. Ho declared that II
it should spread west of the Hud
son river it would be nothing short of
a national calamity.
BOSTON PEOPLE ARE STIRRED.
Embargo on Cattle Threatens Curtail
ment of Its Foreign Commerce.
Boston , Nov. 28. The order of the
secretary of agriculture , placing an
embargo on the shipment of cattle
from the port of Boston , .will give
great assistance to the Massachusetts
cattle commission In its effort to
stamp out the epidemic of foot am !
mouth disease in this state. At the
same time , the order threatens cur
tallment of the foreign commerce o :
Boston , in that it Is likely temporarily
to cut off the shipment to Europe o
an average of 2,500 head of cattle a
It is with the hope of preventing
further Infection , especially to the
western part of the state , and to
stamping out of the disease where it
now exists that the department of ag
riculture and the state authorities
have Joined hands. The government
order was received with surprise ,
not only by the cattlemen of Brighton ,
but by , the steamship agents as well ,
as it means a considerable loss to tha
four or five foreign lines carrying cat
tle to Europe from this port. Such
drastic measures have seldom been
adopted by the United States govern
ment. Several agents cabled to the
home office in London for Instructions.
Sold Salted Gold Mine.
New York , Nov. 28. William H. Me-
Nutt , who says he is an electrician at
the Rossmere hotel , was arrested here
at the request of the Chicago pollqe.
According to the police McNutt was
Jndlcted in April last by the Cook
coiinty grand Jury , together with Dan
iel Kelly , .James Lonergan , Edward
Schujtz and' , William C. Martin , for
swindling William T. Block out of $13-
000 by selling him a salted gold mine.
Kelly and Schultz were tried on the
charge and are now serving a four and
a six year sentence respectively.
Lonergan and Martin are said to be
To Investigate Murder.
Tollurlde , Cole , , Nov. 28. Judge
Theron Stevens has issued an order
requiring the sheriff to aubpocnae a
grand jury to investigate the murder
of Arthur L. Collins , general manager
of the Smuggler-Union Mining com
Theodore Parker Cabot Dead.
New York , Nov. 28. A private ca
blegram has been received announcing
the death at Madras , India , of Theo
dore Parker Cabot. He 'was about
thirty-four years of ago and was ap
pointed consul about six months aeo.
Coal Laden Ship Plunges to
Bottom of Lake Eric.
CREW FINDS WATERY GRAVES.
Gteamer Sylvanua J. Macy Last
Seen Helpless In Terrible Sto.m
Off Port Burwell , Ont. , and Wreck
age Is Found Since.
Detroit , Nov. 28. In a furious
BOtithwuHt gale on Lake Erie Sunday
flight the Htt-omor Sylvanus J. Macy
eprung a leak off Port Burwoll , Ont
and plunged to the bottom , probably
carrying her entire crew with her. The
barge Mabel Wilson , which was helns
towed by the Macy , broke away from
the Hteamer In the darkness and sue
cooilt-il In sailing up the lake to Am
horntburg , where she arrived yestor
day. The llrHt news of the disaster
was leported by J. J. Auterson of the
Btuaiuer Albright , which poHt > od
through five mlloH of wieckngu Wort
nosday thirty miles southwest of Long
Point , parts of the cabin , life pro
eorvoiH and doors of Home VOSHO ! .
The vessel was painted white , but
there wore no distinguishing nmrkw
to toll what voBsel It was from. The
arrival of the Wilson , however , leaves
no doubt but that the wreckage Is
from the Macy , as the hist HOOD of
that tUeamer was In the near vlclnlt >
The Macy , with the Wilson In to\\ ,
left Buffalo last Saturday with a car
go of coal. When half way up Lake
Erie the gale was encountered and
when abreast of Port Bunvoll the tow
line of the barge was thrown off by
the crew of the Macy , leaving the
schooner to shift for herself. When
last seen by the crew of the Wilson ,
the Macy was laboring heavily in
the sea and was evidently making for
shelter. If the crew had time to leave
their ship before the plunge to the
bottom , It Is not believed that the
small boats could have lived long In
the terrible sea running.
That nothing has been heard of
them has convinced the owners thnt
all arc lost. The Macy was owned
by P. J. Ralph & Co. of Detroit , and
was Insured for ? 1G,500. She is one-
of the older type of wooden steameis
The only names of the crew obtain
nblo at the offlce of the owners of tiic
Macy are : Captain M. W. Gollmi ,
and son , Ilicliland City , Wls. ; F. Greg
ory , Detroit , first engineer ; George
Webb , second engineer ; John Nugent ,
Algona , wheelsman.
As the personnel of the crew of the
Bteamor changes at nearly every port
visited a complete list Is not available
in the office. The crew of the Macy
probably numbered eighteen.
STEAMER IS PROBABLY LOST.
No Hope for Safety of Bannockburn
on Lake Superior.
Chicago , Nov. 28. Marine under
writers are Inclined to give the Cana
dian steamer Bannockburn up for lost
on Lake Superior. It was reported
to them that the missing steamer was
passed last Friday by the steamer
Algonquin , about fifty miles south
east of Passage island and northeast
of Keweenanaw point. That would '
bring the Bannockburn well out into
Lake Superior and right In the track
01 vuBBcis. amce mat time notumg
Las been heard of the steamer.
The captain of the Algonquin says
that after the Bannockburn passed It
was rema-ked by some of the officers
that she passed out of sight quickly.
It is now feared nn explosion may
The following officers were on the
Bannockburn when she left port :
Captain George Woods , First Mate
Alex Graham , Second Mate William
Chocley , Wheelsmen E. Rodney and
A. Callahan , Watchman George Glllcs-
pic , Chief Engineer George Booth ,
Second Engineer Charles Selby , Jr. ,
Oiler Cecil Llnton. The deckhands ,
firemen and cooks numbered twelve
Devastated by Volcanic Outbreak.
Kingstown , St. Vincent , Nov. 28.
Wednesday's eruption of La Soufrlere
occurred at the head of the dry river
Habacca , where a huge quantity of vol
canie deposits had blocked the water
course since the eruptions last May
in spite of the subsequent heavy rain
fall. After the eruption of Wednesday
a.raging , steaming torrent flowed from
the base .of La Soufrlore and swept
down the Rabacca , completing the de
Btructlon of the sugar works there
Sand at the same time fell on George
town and other places.
Crew Rescued Just In Time.
Liverpool , Nov. 28. The Britlsl
Bteamer Brlnkburn has arrived here ,
bringing the crow of the American
three masted schooner Lucy A. Davles ,
Captain McKeown , which * sprang a
leak and was abandoned In a water
logged condition off Capo Hatteras
Nov. 11. The Brlnkburn rescued all
the schooner's hands when her bows
were beneath the water. The men
have lost all their belongings.
Dinner at Hotel Cecil.
London , Nov. 28. Nearly 500 Amer
ican citizens and a sprinkling of dis
tinguished Englishmen and women
participated In the annual Thanks-
I giving dinner held at the Hotel Cecil
lust night , nndor the uunplccn of the
American mick-ty In London. The
npvi'dioH wore numcroun ami abound *
fil In Rood fueling and reciprocal
coiupllincntK , Toasts In honor of
King Edward and Pronldi'iit KounaveU
were drunk with equal enthusiasm ,
CNTIRE" TRIBE IB ARRESTED.
Indian * Who Starved Bewitched Coun
trymen Are Charged With Murder.
Tucoma. Wash. , Nov. 28. United
States ( Jonimlfiwloiior FolHom , United
States Marshal Hepburn and Prosecut
ing Attorney Lyons have returned to
Juiieau from Hoonah , , where they hold
InquestH over the remains of the
starved Indians. The redskins had
been starved to death by their tribes
men becaiiHo they were thought to he
bewitched. Ono was tied to a tri-o
and compelled to stand olght days and
nights wiliiout food under heavy
ralim , the object of thin treatment beIng
Ing to oxoiclKii the evil spirit of which
ho was thought to bo poHHUHBud. The
federal officers placed the entire tribe
under arrest during the Investigation.
Four members found directly roHpomil
bio for the Imrburlth'H wore taken to
Juuenu under charges of murder.
STOPS MUNICIPAL WATER.
Circuit Judie.Reverses ( Iowa Supreme
Ottumwn , In. , Nov. 28. For the first
time Hlnce the Ui oil-Scott decision , It
Is mild , a United States clicult coiut
has iodised to follow a dcutnlori ol a
utato suptomo couit. The case Is that
of the Water Supply company of Ot
tumwa against the city of Otluuiwa
Plaintiffs uoiight to prevent the build
Ing of a munlclpi.1 water plant and
carried the case to the United States
circuit couit at St. Louis. That trl
bunal decides that Ottumwa has
readied the legal limit of Indebted
nets , notwithstanding that the state
supreme court of Iowa decided a levy
for this purpose would not bo u part
of the constitutional Indebtedness o
MAKES PAPER OF SUGAR CANE
Wisconsin Man Said to Have Device
for Using New Variety of Pulp.
Appletou , Wis. , Nov. 28 C. B
Pride , a mill architect , bun Invented
machinery to make paper out of suga
cauo and 1ms signed a contract t
erect a mill for this purpose at hide
peudence , Kan. The machinery la dc
signed to extract the pith from th
cane , leaving the fiber for the manu
facture of paper.
It IH ijolloveil that the manufacture )
of paper from sugar cano will solve
the problem of cheap print paper , and
that it can be obtained In u sufficient
supply to meet the demands of the
Estelle Reel's Report.
Washington , Nov. 28. Estcllo Reel ,
superintendent of Indian schools , has
submitted her annual report to the
commissioner of Indian affairs. She
notes a maiked advance In Industrial
training and says that the course of
study prescribed has materially as
slstod Indian youths in learning agrl
culture as a means of self support
while the girls have benefited by the
class room curriculum , which fits thorn
for the duties and responsibilities ol
the homo. The enrollment In 1902 , she
says , was 28,610. Miss Reel refers tc
the gradual disappearance of UK
blanket Indian and the general 1m
provement in the condition of th (
Physics Teachers to Meet.
Chicago , Nov. 28. To have the pub
lic schools of the United States devote
less attention to arithmetic and more
attention to physics is the object ol
a campaign marked out by the Central
Association of Physics Teachers
which opens its first annual conven
tlon hero today. Two hundred and
fifty teachers of chemistry and physlce
from the schools and colleges of the
middle west are expected to take par
in the meeting and to aid in forming
a national organization that wll
arouse the whole country to the value
of these two studies.
Sham Bull Fight at Kansas City.
Kansas City , Nov. 28. The bill
fight exhibition , the plans for whlcl
have been earnestly opposed by tin
local clergy and humane society , wa
given last night in Convention hall , as
originally planned , without interfer
cnce. Chief of Police Hayes and Mar
shal Maxwell were present , but th
entertainment was only an illustra
tlon of a real bull fight , as given it
Mexico , without a touch of cruelty t <
the beasts , and the officers were satla
fled. An audience of 3,500 people
Including many women , wore present
Will Prosecute Krupp's Defamers.
Rome , Nov. 28. An inquiry Instl
tuted In the scandals concerning tin
late Herr Krupp at Capri Island I
said to have completely cleared Her
Krupp's character , and that In const
quence the government will prosecut
the newspapers which made the dc
famatory statements. It Is stated tha
the accusations against Herr Krup
have been traced to a German palntci
resident in Capri , whose arrest wa
ordered. The painter disappeared.
Falconlo Attends Mass.
Washington , Nov. 28. Mgr. Fa
conlo , the newly appointed papal del <
gate , attended a solemn military mas
at St. Aloyslua church yesterday , I
being his first official appearance sine
arriving at his new post of duty.
Wt It. IUJClim// , I'ro.Mnnl ,
Norfolk AMttANuKIMIKAK , Mco I'renlilon
1C. W. Kim , Ciuhlor.
OLDEST ESTABLISHED BANKING BUSINESS IN NORTHEAST NEBRASKA
Capital , $100,000.00
Surplus , $20,000.00
Does a General Bankin ? Business.
juyn and Sulla
IntoroHt Paid ( in Time DopOHltn.
DrufIH ami Alonoy OnlnrH Sold on any Point In Enrol o.
A Gcnornl Htcnnmhlp and Foreign I'liwwyo IlimlncBS Trailmiotod.
4.IIBA1I , F. I' . IUNLON , V , J , IUL.IC , W. II. IIUOHOLZ , WM/.UTZ
N.A. HAINIIOliT U.H. COTTON.
Hayes Jewelry and
PIANOS , ORGANS AMD OPTICAL |
GOODS. EYES TESTED FREE. J :
Wo have placed in our window u box wliioli contains $ 0.
jP Wo will Rivoii KBY To TIUH Uox Fuicic with every
cuh purehiiRO of $2 00.
Only It keys will uiilqok the box your key may bo ono
of them. Yon can try your koyH on the Ifith of January.
The Iht key to nnlock the box taken if 10 00
The 2 < 1 key to unlock the box taken 0.00
The itd key to nnlock the box tukon 4 00
Yon nra entitled to the contents without icHorvo it
in yours. Don't IOBO the tiiK , HH no key will bo tried unlcBS
tug is attachod. No omployo allowed to Imvo a koy.
Wo do not know which key oponn the box
\ > C. S. HAYES , Manager. NORFOLK , NEB. ; >
SIMPLE , DURABLE
A dollar of service for every
dollar of cost. That is the
record. Illustrated book free.
: The :
telRWOJ Smith Premier Typewriter Co.
Cor. 17th and Fornnm , StH. Omaha , Neb.
H"M'M ' l-t-JIM
Get What You Ask for at
UHLE'S ' GROCERY.
ALL ORDERS are filled promptly nnd with care.
Our goods are FIRST-CLASS in every particular.
We know precisely what is wanted by our custom
We aim to Give you the Best Value
for Your Money.
, South side Main St. , between 2d and 3d. Telephone 41.
M"1'-I"I"M-1"1"I"I"1"I"I"I-M"1"I-M-I"1"I"I"H-1"1-I-1"H-M' ' I 11 11 M II M M' '
! Railroad and Business Directory. I
1G 1- 2H <
fi. R. TIME TABLE.
Fremont , Elkhorn & Mo. Valley
Omaha Pnstpnger 63a ra
Chicago Ezpreea 12:10pm :
UAHT. anuivK ,
Chicago Kxprosa 7:30p m
Omnlm 1'aseenger 12:40pm :
Black HI1U nxprona 7&0pm
Venllgre ( 'aospnirer. . . . . 12:40p m
* VerdlKro Accommodation ( J:30oro :
Black IlilU Kxproei 12:20 pra
Vonli ro I'aesonBor 0:03 am
Venllgre Accommodation 7:10pm
The Chicago and ( Hack Hills Kiproim arrives
and cloimrts from Jnnctiou depot. The Omaha
and Verdlgra trains arrUo and depart from city
depot. II. ( J. MATRAC , Agent.
ColnrabtiB Accommodation . . . 3:00 pm
Omaha , Uonvor and Pacific Conut 11:00 : a m
Colnmlma Accommodation . . . ,11:45 : a m
Omaha , Denver and 1'acltlccoant. 9.-CO pin
ComiAct * at Norfolk with P. , B & M. V. going
wait and north , and with the C , Bt. P. M , A O.
for points north and nait.
J. li. KuaKrrua , Agent.
Chicago , St. Paul , Minneapolis
Sioux Rity and Omaha Faitnnger. . . . 8:30a m
Sioux ClUTwesonger l.OVpm
Sioux rity Paswingor . , 10Mam : )
Blocx City and Omah < 1'aenanKwr. . . . . . 7 : 9 p m
Connects at Norfolk with K. , B. A M. V. going
west and north , and with Mm U. P. for points
Boiilh. J. B. KLMUyruB , Agent.
* lally except Sunday.
Contractor and Builder
117 Fourth Street.
M. E. SPAULD1NQ ,
Flour and Feed
411 Norfolk Avenue.
Cheapest and Beat.
ALL WORK GOAEANTKED.
tor. Hranech are and 4th St.
The Noffolk Hopseshce *
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