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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 15, 1902)
THE OMAHA DAILY HEK: SAT till DAY, NOVEMHEIt 15, 1002.
LOW STOCKS MEAN NOTHING
Fall in Railway Socuritm Ho Indication to
CANNOT MEET $UCH HEAVY ORDERS
Mstnafartntera Fall to Fulfill Rfqartti
In Kpllr o( F.iceptlonal Kffl
rlmry n Plant and
NEW YORK. Nor. 14. Tt. O Dim fo.'a
Weekly Review of Trade will aay tomor
rowi Iower prlco tor railway stocks than at
any time alnre- last March do not neces
sarily Indicate loss of traffic or a setback
In buslnew. On the. rontrary, coincident
with the collapse of the stock market, there
were numerous Indications that manutac
turlng and transport Interest have not
facilities to meet demanda. though plants
and equipment are of areater efficiency
than at any previous time.
Distribution of merchandise Is filly main
tained, preparations hrlnjr made for a heavy
holiday trade, and frequent complaints of
tardy dellv?rles testify to the heavy con
sumption. Prospects for continued good
trade sre bright because of unprecedented
harvests, assuring a good demand for other
products. Threatened labor controversies
have been averted. In some rases wages
being advanced, while a number of In
creases were voluntarily given.
Railways Make Money.
Railway earnings'' continue to advance,
the first week of November showing a rise
of 4.8 per cent over 1901 and 15.2 per cent
High temperature retards retail trade In
seasonable goods. Aside from the expected
decline In prices of pipes and tubes there
has been no evidence of weakness, and all
the recent concessions were caused by com
petition of. new plants rather than dimin
ished business. Many purchasers are de
laying orders, however, In the hope that
the market will go lower In other depart
ments, but there Is ahnormnl support In
the light movement of coke. Rail mills
are fully booked up to next September and
a Canadian road placed a large order in
Uermany, while structural shapes are In
great request, especially for bridges.
Kastern manufacturers of footwear are
offering no Inducements to buyers, and,
while no actual advances In prices have
cccurred, the market la decidedly strong.
Western shops are also busy, deliveries In
both sections coming so slowly as to cause
much complaint. Sole leather Is active and
firm, both domestic and export sales beinc
large. Some western tanners advanced
prices, which checked business. Foreign
dry hides are abundant and weaker. Lim
ited supplies In first hands and with Jobbers
have sustained cotton goods, despite the
sharp decline In the raw material. Export
trade Is dull, Chinese business showing the
efTort of the break in silver, but foreign
orders are in the market and could be se
cured by slight concessions.
It Is between seasons In the market for
woolen goods, though there Is some Inquiry
for heavy weights for quick delivery.
Clothing manufacturers report encouraging
rieults in their first test of the market
on spring garments.
Failure for the week numbered 241 in
the United States, against 216 last year, and
24 in Canada, compared with 27 a year ago.
WEEKLY CLEARING HUUsK TABLE.
Summary of Baslness Transacted by
ihe Associated Banks.
NRW 'YORK, ".Nov, 14. The following
table, complied by Uradstreet, shows the
bank clearings at the principal cities for
the week ended November 13, with the per
centage of increase and decrease as com
pared with the corresponding week Ian
Amount. I Inc.! Dec.
Cincinnati , ....
Kansas City .
New Orleans .
Providence . ...
St. Joseph ....
Salt Lake City
Los Angeles ...
Fort Worth ...
Dee Moines ...
New Haven ..
title. N. YV. .
Sioux City ...
Wichita' - ........ .-.v..
New Bedford .....
Hock ford ..
Totals, U. B
Outside New York,
12,299,338 16.3 ......
. 10,1133.273 20.4
7.8:to,989 15.4 ,
7.178.952 7.7 ......
6,377.604 12.8 ,
5,303,206 17.6 ,
6,830,131 3.S ,
2.681, m i.i
3,231.156 14.2 ,
4,415,328 23.0 ,
2.615,862 11.9 ,
3,331.390 10.2 ...,.,
' 2.760.6-.9 32.6 ......
1.822,044 8.0 .',.,
' 1,750,270 11.9.,.,.,
1,703,928 14.9 ,
1.507.968 8.3 ......
1.734.347 20.8 ......
1.453.941 10.2 ......
1,113,004 9.t .'...:.'
1.3T,4,487 12.7 ......
. 1,441,686 77.4
954.000 31.2 ....'.;
822,610 .'....'. 4.7
560.598 '.. ij.il
640,(4i 13.6 .'
621.660 23.2 ..'....'
622,560 16.9 ......'
4"3 .320 4.0
131, 434 14. J
, 893.398.369 7.7
St. John, V. B
Victoria, B. C.
868. g-, 8
tlvlty Is, however, noted In spring- goods,
which sre being ordered more freely than
In average years. This Is taken to Indicate
wldesprend confidence In prosperous condi
tions next year. Little or no Improvement
Is noted In the fuel situation, which partic
ularly affects Iron and steel manufacturers,
many of whom are reported discouraged by
their Inability to fill orders now on their
Tel.-grnms to Bradstreet's Indicate that
the movement of winter goods, particularly
clothing. Is retarded by warm weather pre
vailing throughout most of the country. In
the northwest, at the centrsl west and at
the east the temperature has not as yet be
come low enough to stimulate final dis
tribution. Most wesnern centers report
reasonable activity, with Jobbers and liberal
spring orders being booked. A heavy vol
ume of winter goods Is moving on previous
orders. Collections, except where affected
by weather conditions, remain exceptionally
good ami a large majority of cities report
payments fair to good.
Furniture manufacturers are reported un
able to keep up with orders snd hardware
Jobbers have all they can attend to.
On the Pacific coast shipments of mer
chandise are very heavy and many whole
salers are behind on orders.
Car shortages retard shipments of lum
ber. Wet weather In the northwest and west
has stimulated demand for rubber goods.
At the south, except In Texas, warm
weather has allowed cotton to germinate
and be picked, thus enlarging the sggre-g-ite
out-turn of the crop quite materially.
At eastern centers Jobbing business has
naturally quieted somewhat. Cotton goods
are firm, despite the slight weakness In the
raw product, while woolen goods are quiet
and prices remain Arm, and the raw prod
uct Is very closely held.
The lumber trade Is still quite active, not
withstanding the advanced stage of the
season, and the only complaint Is as to
backward deliveries. Other building ma
terials are quite active.
The boot and shoe business Is In good
shape. Leather being closely sold up. Is
firmly held. At eastern markets shipments
are smaller than of late and tend to de
crease as the period of stock-taking ar
rives. Sharp differences are noted In the Iron
and steel trade, accordingly as the cruder
or more highly finished forms are consid
ered. Scarcity of fuel keeps many fur
naces idle and pig Iron demand Is In ex
cess of production. Small lots of Bessemer
pig obtalnuble for prompt delivery bring
as high as 824 per ton at Valley furnaces,
while for next year's delivery 821.60 is paid,
en advance of 85 per ton over a year ago.
Structural material mills are very active,
being sold five or six months ahead, and
the country's roll prlductlon Is said to be
practically sold up to Beptember. 1903. The
cut In the price of tin plates Is said to
have not brought as many orders as antici
pated, and merchant pipe prices have been
cut from i to 10 per cent.
The hardware trade Is active and wire
and nails, heretofore suffering from over
production, have been heavily ordered.
The flour market Is apparently In good
shape. New orders are not numerous, but
the mills are busily employed on old busi
ness. Wheat. Including flour, exports for the
week ending November 3 aggregate 4.440,160
bushels, against 5,715,655 last week, 4,983.704
this week last year and 4.062,020 In 1900.
Wheat exports Bince July 1 aggregate lol,
684,652 bushels, against 117,182,318 last season
and 71,465.091 In 1900.
Corn exports aggregate 281,901 bushels,
against 130,847 last week. 629.924 last year
and 8,976.914 In 1900. For the fiscal year ex
ports are 2,208,782 bushels, against 18,877,498
last season and 64.644,993 In 1900.
Business ?Hures In the United States for
the week ending? November 13 number 205,
as against 148 last week, 239 in tht -reek
last year, 227 In 1900, 199 In 1899 and 229 In
1898. In Canada 10, as against 24 last week
and 30 In this week a year ago.
Funeral of Mrs. Elisabeth Clnaj.
YORK, Neb., Nov. 14. (Special.) The fu
neral services of Mrs. Elizabeth Ong. wife
of Isaac Ong, pioneer settler of south
York county, was held yesterday at ths
residence In McCool, where a large num
ber of the oldest settlers, friends and
relatives attended the services, paying the
last respects to the deceased, who was
loved and highly respected. In tbe death
of Mrs. Ong, south York county loses one
of the first settlers, who with her husband
located a homestead adjoining McCool In
1868, when their only neighbors, except
two or three families along the Blue river,
were roving bands of Indians, and on tbe
prairies were herds of buffalo and antelope.
D. P. Rolfe. Nebraska City.
NEBRA8KA CITY, Neb., Nov. 14 (Spe
clal Telegram.) DeForest P. Rolfe, one of
the most Influential and prominent citi
zens of this city, died this morning from
apoplexy, after lying In an unconscious
condition for about twelve hours. Last
night he was feeling as well as usual and
started for his room at about 8 o'clock. A
tew moments later he was found by his
wife laying on the floor In an unconscious
condition. Mr. Rolfe was 63 years of age
and baa spent tbe last forty years of bis
Ufa In this city, where he has been con
nected with a number of tbe most impor
RED CLOUD, Neb.. Nov. 14. (Special.)
The remains of Roscoe Morse were brought
to this city last night from Comanche,
I. T.. where be died last Monday of typhoid
fever. He was 23 years of age and was
a telegraph operator in tbe employ of tbe
Rock Island company. His parents live
three miles from' Red Cloud. The funeral
will take place ,today, under direction of tbe
Knights of Pythias.
FORECAST 0FTHE WEATHER
Fair Today and Probably Tomorrow
la Nebraska and Iowa la
WASHINGTON, Nov. 14. Forecast :
For Nebraska and Kansas Fair, Saturday
and probably Sunday.
For Illinois Fair. Saturday and Sunday,
except rain In south portion; brisk north
west winds, becoming variable.
For Iowa Fair, Saturday and Sunday.
For North and South Dakota Fair, Sat
urday and probably Sunday.
For Colorado and Wyoming Fair, Satur
day and Sunday, except rain or snow Sun
day in east portion.
For Montana Fair, Saturday and Sunday.
For Missouri Fair, Saturday and Sunday,
except rain Sunday In east portion.
OFFICE OF THE WEATHER BI'REAIT.
OMAHA, Nov. 14. Official record of tem
perature ana precipitation compared with
the corresponding day of the last three
1902. 1901. 1900. im.
Maximum temperature -4T 45 43 64
Minimum temperature ... 32 30 21 43
Mean temperature 40 38 32 48
Precipitation 49 .00 .00 .00
Record of temperature and precipitation
at Omaha (or this day and since March 1,
Normal temperature , 86
F.xcess for the day 4
Total excess since March 1 266
Normal precipitation 03 inch
F.xcess for the day 46 Inch
Total rainfall since March 1 86.72 Inches
Deficiency elnce March 1 2.00 Inches
Deficiency for cor. period, 1901.... 6.84 Inches
tixceas lor cor. perloa, woo 91 inch
' Reports from Stations at T P. M.
I 1 1
8 65,680.698! 23. 0...
Last week's fl gures.
tNot Included In totals because containing
other Items than clearings.
INot Included in totals because of no
comparison lor taai year.
TRADE) OVERCOMES DRAWBACKS,
Want - of Fnel and Car Shortage
Powerless to Stop Baslaeas.
NSW YORK. Nov. 14. Bradstreet's will
Trade. Industry and trananortatlnn m.
tlnue active, despite drawbacks caused by
warm weither, scarcity ol fuel and ear and
motive power shortage. Cold weather la
neeoeo. to stimulate consumption of heavy
winter goods from retailers hands, what
ever complaint there la heard regarding
collections being attributed to this cause.
Activity with Jobbers has. owing to the
advanced stage of the season, been trans
ferred from regular staple lines to holiday
goods. The latter are In exceptionally
active demand, the outlook belnu that dla.
irlbutlon fur In excess of any previous
weea ,n be reauiea. More tuaa usual ac-
School Shoes for Misses and
Children on Sale Saturday
SSiztK (5 to s $1.00
iSizt's 8 a; to 11 $1.25
Mizes Hi to 2 $1.50
TKe school children, of Omaha invited
to visit our store today, Seaurde,y We want them to feel and know that this is as much a store for school children as it is for grown
people. A store where the peculiar needs of each stage of childhood are carefully considered and provided for. Particular attention is iriven to the rais
ing of the standard of value on apparel for children. Time was when anything was good enouuh for the youngsters now 'tis different. From childhood
lhood at unv and overv point
Sellinir force in the childrrirK
department will be largely increased.
,uh v n7 "u tnn u'-uni iui iiiinin-u. i uue v an tv ncu unyiuiDg was goou enougn lor rue youngsters now
up through the stages of walking, running, romping tlirough the life of school into young manhood and young womanl
may be found in this great store in a most extensive variety proper requisites for the children. Uring the children Saturday.
CONDITION OF THB
w 2 5 H.
Omaha, partly cloudy ...
North Platte, cloudy .....
Bait Lake City, cloudy ..
Hapld Clty clear
St. Loula. clear
6t. Paul, cloudy
Kanras City. cler
1 isinarck. cloudy
44 47 .0
41! 62 .00
4 b .00
S 44 T
40 40 .IS
40 ti M
to 3 .00
M 11 .M
45 44 .02
to 4 .04
34 4 I M
t oi .01
44 4H .00
la U .00
8 41. T
Til 7 .uo
T Indicates trace of precipitation.
I A. WEWII.
Local Forecast Official.
Children's Reefer Jackets
Made of the very best all
wool kersey, in castor, red
and blue, trimmed with
kersey straps, buttons,
full box back u very
nobby little coat and
worth $7.50 A 90
Children's Monte Carlo
Coats Made of a
good quality of all wool
kersey, pleated back, in
laid velvet collar, new
sleeve with cuff positive
ly the best bargain ever
offered in n child's gar
ment Saturday Cat 50
Children's Long" Monte
Carlo Coats Made of a
good quality Irish frieze,
in red, blue and brown;
cuff sleeve and cape collar
trimmed all around with
velvet' piping has the
new double pleat Monte
Carlo back a regular
?8.50 garment 50
Childs Three-quarter Length
Coats In a line uualitv
of all wool kersey, has a
top cape trimmed with
stitched velvet, high roll
ing collar ami cuff sleeve
will compare with any $10
coat in Omaha Q0
Saturday ........ v7
Great Bargains in Our Fur Dept.
Stylish Cluster Scarfs In American or
Siberian marten, brook mink and other stylish
furs long husky tails 3 90
Real Marten. Cluster Scarfs A Of)
Choice prime skins 6 tails, only . . r
Stylish Long Fur Boa In be8t Ameri
can marten long, large tails, Cat QH
Sable Fox Scarf-Single, very fineet quality
2 large husky tails sold every- Q IV Cat
where for $15.00, only 7 I J
Double Fox Scarfs In Sable or Iaabella
blend, 2 large tails, regular i O Cat
$25.00 values, for., 10 kJ
Our stock of Fur Jackets, such as near seals, baltlc seals, astra
khans, krimmers, beaver, Persian lambs and genuine Alaska
seals Is the most com plete In the west, we handle but the best
and guarantee you a saving of $3.00 to $25.00 on every garment.
Women's Monte Carlo Coats
175 Monte Carlo Coats Made of fine kerseys, eheviota
and meltons, 27-in. long new correct back, new sleeve, in
castor, black, blue, red and oxford gray, lined with a
guarantee satin a regular C C
f 15 jacket Saturday lJJJ
125 Women's High Class Monte
Carlo Coats Just arrived by ex
press from one of New York's foremost
manufacturers. They are made of kerseys,
meltons and zibelines, in all shades very
swell, correct ideas, every one positively
worth $2f.00 on sale 1 ft 7 CS
Saturday 1D 1 O
75 Women's 3-4 Length Coats In
excellent quality of kersey, montagnac and
oxford gray cheviots, heavy satin lined,
new full back and new cuff "1 -A T Cat
sleeve, $20 values, Saturday
WANTS CHEAPER POSTAGE
Postmaster General Suggests Two Cent
Kate to Europe.
CONGRESS WILL BE ASKED TO APPROVE
Arrangements to Be Made with En.
land, France and Germany If
Payne Haa His War and
WASHINGTON. Nov. 14. A radical re
duction of postage rates to Europe will be
urged on congress at this session by the
postmaster general. It is believed that the
nations affected will readily agree to any
It Is proposed to put the governments of
England, Oermany and France on the same
footing as Canada and Mexico.
in view nf the areatly Increased volume
of postal business and the number of com
mercial transactions between this country
and Europe, the foreign rate is held to be
entirely disproportionate to the domestic
rats and to serve as a detriment to tne
business .Interests of the country. Mr.
Pint believes a reduction In postal rates
would not only prove a great benefit to
business, but would so Increase tne revenue
as to counter balance the loss from lower
rates. This has ben the experience In the
reciprocal arrangements made with Can
ada and Mexico.
iinn a ths assent of congress Is se
cured Germany, England and France will
TREATY ALMOST COMPLETED
Ifo Berloaa Complications Likely Now
to Arise in Panama Canal
WASHlVfiTON. Nov. 14. Mr. Cromwell,
counsel for tbe Panama Canal company.
called at the State department tonay ana
hart a rnnrerenre with Secretary Hay re
specting the next ateps to be taken In
view of Attorney General Knox s opinion
on the sufficiency of the canal title to
carry out tbe transfer of tue property 10
tbe United States government.
The Bpooner act requires a treaty with
n.umkii tn he made before the canal com
pany's property Is actually purchased by
the United States, DUl mis treaty i nuw
ll advanced towsrd completion, so that
It Is" deemed proper to consider other
measures relating to the rrencn tine,
ii la also understood that after a con
ference with such senatorial leaders as
have been In Washington recently becre.
nr H.v has orettv well satisfied himself
h. ir urh a thins were desirable, con
gress would readily amend the ppooner
act, ao as to wipe out tbe condition that
a treaty must precede the purchase.
In such case the canal property, having
been bought, the United 8tatea govern
ment would go ahead with the work of
construction, leaving tho treaty negotia
tions to follow. But as already Indicated,
ths negotiations between Secretary Hay
and Craar Concha have progreased so sat.
Isfaetortly as to warrant the belief that
so such recourse to further legislation
will be necessary-
The present status of the treaty nego
tiations Is thst there Is now in the hands
of Secretary Hay, who Is waiting to sub
mlt It to the president, a proposal from
Colombia, suggesting modincstlons of the
treaty ahlch the United States originally
proposed. This is being considered, point
by point, and while it la not doubt 1 that
it wiH not.- be- accepted as a whole, yet
there Is 'said to be fair ground for com
promise between the two propositions.
STEALS CHINAMEN'S MONEY
Hawaiian Treasurer Alleged to Have
Embessled Eighteen Thosaand
WASHINGTON. Nov. 14. Official re
ports on the alleged defalcations by of
ficials in Hawaii were received by the sec
retary of the Interior today from Gov
ernor Dole. William H. Wright, the treas
urer of the territory, admits he Is $17,950
short, and B. H. Wright, chief clerk of the
department of public works, is charged
with embezzling $8,272.
Governor Dole says Secretary Cooper,
who is now acting treasurer, heard through
confidential sources that tbe treasurer was
short and when the latter was confronted
with tbe statement he denied It, but sub
sequently admitted a shortage of about
$18,000, giving assurances at the same time
that he would make It good.
Mr. Cooper on taking charge held an in
vestigation, at which the treasurer failed
to make good a promise to appear. The
cash In the general treasury was found to
be correct, but the governor reports that
the Chinese fund, under special deposit In
the vaults, was $17,950 short. This fund
originated In deposits made by Chinese en
tering Hawaii to secure their passago
money on leaving the country.
TO INVESTIGATETHE SCHOOL
Cuban Children BelnK Held Until the
Treasury Department is
WASHINGTON, Nov. 14. The appeal of
the Cuban children who recently arrived
in New York destined for the Universal
Brothers' school at Point Loma, Cal., but
who were detained until the character of
the school could be investigated, has
reached the Treasury department.
Commissioner General of Immigration
Sargent Is now In San Francisco and As
sistant Secretary Taylor has telegraphed
blm to proceed to Point Loma and make an
investigation of the character of tbe school.
Tbe appeal will not be acted on until Mr.
Sargent has been heard from.
629, and Archie Deuberry, sergeant. Com
pany B, Twenty-second Infantry, was
awarded the gold medal prize and trans
ferred to the distinguished class, with a
score of 611.
BALTIMORE AN00HI0 WRECK
several lajnrcd. On Protablr Pa.
. tally. In an Accident Neat- Wash.
WASHINGTON. Ind., Nov. 14. The
Royal Blue Baltimore Ohio Southwest
ern, St. Louis to New York, was wrecked
twenty miles east of here this morning.
Severs! were injured, one probably fatally.
The flyer was running sixty miles an
hour and struck a freight train headon.
Both engines were smashed. The engineers
tied down their whistles before they
Jumped. The man fatally Injured Is s
INDIANS WISH TO KEEP HOME
Object to Government Plan to Hove
Them from Land Owned by
WASHINGTON, Nov. 14. Indian bureau
officials say that If any discontent exists
among tbe mission Indians in the neigh
borhood of Indlo, Cal., it Is the result of
a misinterpretation of the government's
motives in arranging to transfer the
Warner's ranch Indians to a tract of land
about to be bought for the purpose.
The Indian bureau has received no word
of any discontent existing among the In
dians, except at Warner's ranch, where
they are anxious to remain, though the
courts have upheld tbe claims of white
men tor the land.
Land known as the Pala tract has been
selected by a government commission for
these Indians and the abstract of the title
Is now on ths way here. There Is no ap
prehension of serious trouble.
Contract la Awarded.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 14. Assistant Sec
retary of the Treasury Taylor today
awarded to W. O. and C. O. Barton of St.
Louis ths contract for ths erection of tbe
government building at ths Louisiana Pur
chase exposition, to be completed January
1, 1904. Tbe contract price Is $268,980.
A Gnaranteed Care for Piles.
Itching, blind, bleeding and protruding
piles. No cure, no pay. AH druggists srs
authorized by ths manufacturers of Pazo
Ointment to refund tbe money where It
falls to cure any case of piles, no matter of
how long standing. Cures ordinary cases In
six days; worst cases. In fourteen days. One
application gives ease and rest. Relieves
Itching InBtantly. This Is a new discovery
and it is the only pile remedy sold on a pos-
Whaler Hakes Poor Catch.
SAN FRANCISCO. Nov. 14 -The whaling
bark Andrew Hicks has arrived from the
Okhotsk sea with only elgnty-tnre barrels
of oil, obtained from one sperm whalo.
This Is the poorest catch yet reported. At
Hakodate, Japan, where Hicka put In, Ave
sailors refused to do duty, and were put
In Irons until subdued. The steam whaler,
William Baylies. haa arrived from the
Arctic, having been as far north as 74 de
grees. 10 minutes. Its catch amounted to
five whales, which produced 9,Brtf pounds of
bone and 300 barrels of oil. The steamer
brought Steward Hoffman and one sailor
of the whaling schooner Penelope, which
was sold In the Arctic.
CHEAP FARES OPPOSED!
Northern Lines Fight Low Bates on
THREATEN RETALIATION IF NECESSARY
Say Passenarers Should Pay Same
Price Winter and limner nod
May Force Suspension of Spe
cial Convention Plans.
CHICAGO, Nov. 14. It is most probable
that cheap passenger rates will not be put
Into effect In territory west of Chicago
during 1903. A movement Is on foot to
abrogate cheap rates for conventions, ex
cursions and colonists. Tbe movement Is
due to a determined protest made by the
Canadian Pacific, the Great Northern and
the Northern Pacific.-
Several conferences have been held re
garding the matter, but no final settlement
has yet been reached. The last confer
ence, held today, was attended by J. C.
Stubbs of the Harrlman lines, ths vies
president snd general passenger agsot of
the Canadian Pacific, general passenger
agents of the Northern Pacific and Great
Northern, the general passenger agent of
the Union Pacific and Darius Miller, vice
president of the Burlington.
The northern lines complain that the
cheap rates granted by the western lines
during the summer destroys the northern
harvest of tourists and threaten, if the
western lines persist in these rates, that
they 'will be compelled to put on similar
rates during the winter snd thereby hurt
the tourist and resort traffio of the west
Burlingrton Gives Advance.
KANSAS CITY, Nov. 14. The Burlington
posted a notice today making ths new
wage scale agreod upon between the gen
eral managers of the railroads and the
switchmen at Chicago, effective hers to
morrow. Eight hundred men In Kansas
City will get tbe advance.
Irian Kdltor Sentenced.
LIMERICK. Ireland. Nov. W Jeremiah
Buckle. proprietor of the Limerick Leader,
was sentenced here today to four months'
Imprisonment at hard labor for Intimidat
ing and conxpiracy. althouKh he advtxed the
people to keep within the law. Mr, Huckley
gave notice of an appeal and was released
on ball. '
The new kind ol General Arthur cigars
will please you If you care for good cigars.
SOLDIERS SHOOT STRAIGHT
Corbin Pnbllabes Reports on Army
Rile Competition, Olvlaa;
Award to E-st.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 14. General Cor
bin baa made public reports on tbs annual
rifle competition for the army.
Tbe Department of East won the team
competition with a score of 581. Preston
Savage, artificer. Company B. Eighteenth
Infantry, has the largest Individual score.
"SPECIAL DRY.' "BRUT."
OOLt SEAL has boon analjxej and letted Vjr th vtr)4'i
Vast doosors and most eminent chemists In competition) with. s;x
viOTIs SZJlI I showed "GOLD bKAL" to be purer and mors healthful that
Rntrt IVrtn any French wise, with more delicate boquet and flaror. It costs
tilfCaS&MlJH i ' ihj one-half the Drioe of imported wins. GOLD SMAL I
t?gVJ aold ta U flrstelast rrocers and wine merchant.
tlBAM WLH C0,imA.K. Y.. SOU MAUL
AND THE EAST.
Splendid Service. Fast Time
5 Trains Dally.
Th only double-track railway
Pullman Compartment and Drawing
Room Sleeping Cart, Dining and
Buffet-Library Cars, Free Keclintng
Chair Cars, and fine Day Coaches.
THE BEST OF EVERYTHING
For tickets and Information
r . -. . I S. .-I. Mla
UCIICIO.I Mycin S Ullll.C;
1401 and 1403 Farnsm Strsst
In all DISEASES
12 years )f uc.
ccssful practUe in
riMGQGELE HYDROCELE 2nd
hll tf ,unl I. 1 Sail, without cuuu.s. Sua ol
rILLd Iom of iIom lSt susraulu to ours
ou or mono? rofuaso.
eVrtUII IC 'or "' n4 u li
d I rill Lid tkonwsklr alnuo (root tho
lowror. Me "SaBAhlNO OUT"
th,V.M on tho skis Uoo. Trotuaont cosUlas
ao a.nsroas mg or tc)ailos auatolnos.
Mir It Sirtl from Iihom or VICTIMS TO
If t API III L II NKHVOt'S UEBiLITT OH IX
"iTi'n. W At HMO WS-AKN... lth EARLY
vigor in otroors. wt oss woUo tat woo,
oro4 with s sow komo troot.
nook ti sola, so soteauos
IHI.NAHY, Klauy n BloSoor Tfeahlos, Woo
huh. Suroms Irloo, rrooiwiwir of UftuUss. trnao
Huh Coloroo. or with " ooSlojoM oa otn4ls
Lsnsaltatlen free. Treaiment ay Mall.
Call or adSrroo. tl . 14th St.
DR. SEARLES & SEARLES. omn15a
I'M nif Si tor uuRStaiei
oMoeborg40.1unri tuition ,
lirltottoTS or aicorottoao
-UloS.- WlBlotO, BBdootoOArtOS
AUtlui Oa sot ot oMiuaoas.
Mm.!!. . J r OnnUf,
V S.B.A. - "orsoa In slam wrua.e.
f"T at I u J
OMICHlSTf a-3 HUM
III ttol k.ra
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'erM Ullaibu Ml Imil
Wos. K Itrsoiua M 4c
TCmhL f"'l . Toaionha
o4 "Mot tmr I m. um k, r.
or UmU. It.ll.il.,,,.., ,,, i4vf
0,.M,.,. thlrh.M,, k.o.feoJCa-
staaiooe , faUl.4. a a
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