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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 29, 1902)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEEs BATTJKDAY, NOVEMBER CO, 1002.
.NEBRASKA TEAM SHUT OCT
Big Rine Befniei to Admit Weuern Cham
pions or Notre Dams.
DEMAND MADE AT ANNUAL. CONFERENCE
Delegates Dine at frees Man la
Evening, Vbrrt Manx Tonrh
iowni Arc Made In
CHICAGO. Not. 28. Applications for
membership In the college conference made
by Notre Dame and the University of Ne
braska were rejected by the representatives
of the "big nine" at their annual meeting
here today. Tills action was rather un
eipected, aa It had been understood that
Nebraska bad the backing of such allies
at Stage of Chicago and Jones of Michigan.
Nebraska's winning toot ball team this
naaon was supposed tn be a strong card
In Its fayor, while Notre Dame hoped to
get In because of tts sdherence to the
conference rules this year.
The men representing the different Insti
tutions were: A. A. Btagg. Chicago; Judge
Lane, Michigan; Prof. Charles 8. Bllchter.
Wisconsin; Prof. F. 8. Jones, Minnesota;
E. A. Wilcox. Iowa; Prof. H. J. Darton,
Illinois; Prof. Sampson, Indians; O. P.
Long. Northwestern, and Prof. Moran,
Prof. Barton acted as chairman.
Among the more Important questions to
be taken up. are extensions of four-year
limit to Ova years and the request by the
Illinois university that the athletes be al
lowed to play base ball.
Presa Men Dine Athletes.
In the evening faculty representatives of
the western colleges, "big nine" coaches
and some of the best known 'varsity grid
Iron athletes were the guests of the Chi
cago Press club at a "gridiron feast."
Big Johnnie Flynn of the Minnesota team
and "Jake" Ststal of the Illinois. Coaches
Huff, Holt, William. Stagg and others
aang foot ball songs, and the faculty lead
era of the "big nine" told about the work
ot the annual conference meeting, for the
regulation of athletics.
Among the speakers from the colleges
who responded to the toastmaster's wblstla
calls for touchdowns were: Prof. Jones ot
Minnesota, Prof. Lane .of Michigan, Prof.
Long of Northweatern, Prof. 8tagg of Chi
cago, Prof. Barton of Illinois, Prof. Moran
of Purdue, Prof. Waldo, referee ot the col
lege conference, Coach McLean ot Knox,
Dr. Williams of Minnesota, Homer J. Carr,
president of the Press club, E. O. West
lake, C. W. Woodruff, Fred Hayner, W.
Thai, George Huff and H. B. Chamberlain!
The Immediate object of the dinner to
the college men waa the desire to make
the faoult representatives who have to
deal with, western college athletics better
acquainted with the representatives of the
press. All speakers agreed that good will
had made enough touchdowns to last until
another gridiron season arrived.
MIDDIES READY FOR CADETS
Asasal Gridiron Contest Today Is
Predicted to End In Army
PHILADELPHIA. Nov. 28. The annual
foot ball nmt between the army and navy
will b played on Franklin field tomorrow
afternoon. Both teams, accompanied by
substitutes and coaches, arrived this after
noon and are In fit physical condition for
their' annual battle. The betting tonight
la 1 to l on the army.
After lunch the Annapolis cadets were
taken oha -University of Permavlvanta
grounds, where secret practice lasted for
more than an hour. The navy aqusd was
In charge of Commander Ilalsey. Tonight
the members of the team attended one of
the theaters, but were sent back to bed
before 10 o clock.
The army team, which Is In charge of
l aptaln Davis, also practiced on f ranklin
field. It was put through signal drill and
practiced several new formations with
which It Is honed to surprise the "middles,
The West Point cadets are full of con
fidence and hope to win easily. The navy
expects to get a beating, but "Jim" Robin
son, the Princeton trainer, who Is looking
after the men, said they will play hard
and put up a fighting game from beginning
As Is the rule, no admission Is charred
to the grounds. Admission can only be had
by Invitation from the army pr navy or
the University of Pennsylvania, which H
tne host or tne occasion.
The cadets from Annapolis and West
Point will arrive about noon tomorrow and
will leave Immediately after the game.
The probable lineup will be as follows:
ANNAfOLIS. WEST POINT.
.U E.R. T.
. u o.
, .R. H.
u r. ..
. B .
. . . Tvrucr
Forwards Prlao Fight Guarantee.
BAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 2S.-Morrls Levy
of the Hayes Valley Athletic club today
forwarded to J. R. McLean of Cincinnati a
certified check for $5,000, which the club
posts for a guarantee that it can pull oft
the Corbett-MoGovern fight. It Is proposed
that the fight take place In this city about
RED CLOUD. Neb.. Nov. (8peclal
In the foot ball game between the Red
Cloud and Franklin High sahool tea-ns,
played on the Red Cloud grounds yester
day. Franklin forfeited the game by quit
ting the contest near the end of the second
half. No point waa ecu red on either side.
Nertk'Platte Claims Championship.
NORTH PLATTE, Neb., Nov. 2S.-(8pe-rial
Telegram. The foot ball game here
yesterday between the High school teams
of North Platte and Kearney resulted In
a victory for North Platte by a score of
11 to 0. This game entitles North 11a 'to
to the championship of central western Ne-
Little Liver Pills.
Must tar Signature t
mi Te.no iivu.
iVan asnaa aa as ei
It I fe fir A
bracks. The game wss characterised hy
excellent teem work by the local team and
fine tackling by the visitors. North 1'latte's
rjna arourul the end were res i:slble for
n:n of the gain. At no time was North
i'laltes goal in danger.
STROMSBURG BEATS INDIANS
gvredeo Win In Hard Foacht ftnme
tr a. Score ot Thlrty-Konr
STROMSBURQ. Neb.. Nov. 28 -8recll.)
The Bv.ede won from the Oenoa Indians
here yeaterdsy by a score of 34 to 0. Trie
locals won the toe and chose to guard
the went goal. The Indians kicked to
Htromaburg a ten-yard line. Mose Obsnlon
got the ball and carried It bark ten yards,
ihe locals then eteadily advanced the ball
to the Indian goal. Just seven minutes
after the start Dana Little kicked the goal.
Hilltmrg then kicked across the Indians'
The ball was brought tn the ten-yard line
and lost on downs. The local then by
plunges carried the bstl across the Indians'
goal lor tne second touchdown. Little
kicked the goal. The Indians kicked to
Johnson on the fifteen-yard line, who
brought It bark to the thirty-tlve-ySrd line.
Then by terrific plunges the Bwedee car
ried the ball (.own the field to the Indians',
goal line Just nineteen minutes after the
beginning of the game.
Little kicked goal. Hlllburg kicked to the
Indians' ten-yard line. The Indians then
Drought the ball steadily down the lln to
Stromshurg's thlrty-flve-ysrd line, when
they lost It on a fumble. The locals then
brought the ball to the flfty-rlve-yard line,
when Obanlon got away for a llfty-flve-yard
run for goal.
Little failed to kick goal. The Indians
kicked to Strornsburg s twenty-yard line.
The bell was advanced to the center of the
field when time wae called.
In the second half Stromsburg kicked to
the Indians' five-yard line, where they
were downed. They then advanced It to
the nfty-ysrd line, where they were forced
to uunt to Btromsburg's thirty-yard line.
The locale then brought the ball back to
the Indians' goal line twelve minutes after
the beginning of the second half.
Little failed to kick goal. The Indians
kicked to Mallly on the sixteen-yard line,
who brought the ball barn to tne tniriy
varf iin The SmedeM then hrnuaht the
ball steadily down the line to the Indians'
goal line. Mose UDamon Kicaen me goal.
Btromnburg kicked to the Indians' ten
yard line. The Indians then took a brace
and brought the ball up to the flfty-flve-yard
line, when time was called.
The teams were very evenly matched,
each team averaging about 160 pounds.
The Indians said this was the strongest
team they had met this year. Porter was
heard to say that the Bwedes' line was the
nuraeei ne nna ever iruru w um. i w
the opinion of the Indians that this was a
stirrer game than the one with Crelghton
college. The game was absolutely iree
TALK NEW TROTTING BODY
Grand Clrcnlt Considers with Otbers
Formation of Fresh Asso
elation. NEW YORK, Nov. 2&. Representatives of
the grand circuit and affiliated race tracks
met at the Hoffman house today, pursuant
to a call Issued by H. M. Hanna, president
of the Cleveland t)rlvlng Park company,
to consider the sdvlsablllty of forming a
new trotting association.
Mr. Hanna waa elected temporary chair
man, but It waa decided not to form a
permanent organisation at this time. In
stead, a committee was appointed whose
duty it will be to visit all the leading trot
ting tracks of the country, get suggestions
from the various owners, consider all the
rules governing trotting races and make a
report to the body by whom It waa ap
pointed. The committee waa requested to
report If possible at the meeting of the
grand circuit stewards, which convenes In
Boston on January 28.
The committee will give particular atten
tion to the plan of appointing stewards who
will visit afi he tracks and decide on vari
ous questions at-the time that they arise.
Instead vt waiting until they can come up
before the meetings, of the parent bodies,
which have sessions once bi-annually.
INGLESIDE RACES , SURPRISE
Rank Outsider Wine Race with Ease
em Track at Baa Fraa-
'eiaco. r . .
. L. - ..... . f- .. .
AN FRANCISCO. Nov. 28.-Thre were
some surprises at Inglealde today, among
them being the victory of Orfeo, a 2 to 1
shot. He led all the way and won from
The Major, a 4 to t favorite. The best
flnkih of the afternoon was in the last race,
when Money Muss, the favorite, beat Or
gandie a neck. Results:
First race, seven furlongs, selling: Cas
take won, Maggie Felix second, Mike Rice
third.' Time: 1:2914.
Second race, five furlongs, purse: uor
golette won, Quatre second, Katanga third.
Third race, six furlongs, selling-: Erma
won. Matt uogan eecona, uoiue weiinon
third. Time: 1:15.
Fourth race, Futurity course,, selling:
Orefo won, The Major second. Fossil third.
Fifth race, one mllo and 100 yards, sell
ing: Expedient won. Gold One second,
C'anejo third. Time: 1:50.
' Williams Wine, at Pins; Pong;.
The ping pong tournament held In the
ping pong parlors in The Bee building last
evening resulted In a victory for Liwlght
Williams. His final opponent waa J. R.
Hlsted. the winner of the last tournament.
A feature of the playing was the strong
work of Arthur Potter, the hlah school
boy, who surprised all present by his ex
cellent returns. The score In the Williams-
Hlsted match was 7-1, a-z. -.
Oakland 11, Dnndeo O.
OAKLAND. Neb.. Nov. M. fBoeclaU
The Dundee High school foot ball team
met with the Oakland team on their grid-
Iron here yesterday and were defeated by
a acore of 11 to 0. The score was made In
the first half, neither side scoring in the
second. The Dundee boye, though lighter
than the Oakland team. Played good ball
and put up a sun ngni.
American Jockeys Head List.
PARIS. Nov. . The American Jockey.
Johnny" Relff, heads the list of winning
mounts In 1902, with a total of lie victories.
Milton Henry comes second with ninety-
four. Rlgby sixth with nfty-four and
Thompson takes seventh place with forty
Foot Ball Player Dead,
WESTCHESTER.' Pa.. Nov. 28. Chsrtea
Carr. colored. XI years of aire, of Phlladel
iltla, atea at tne unrvier i ouniy nospuai
rem Injuries received during a foot ball
came yesterday. Care's back was Injured
In a mass play and he waa rendered un
conscious. John L. Bnlllvnn Is Bnnkrnnt.
KTloW TORK. Nov. JS. John L. Sullivan
former champion heavyweight pugilist of
the world, filed a petition in bankrjptcy In
the t'nlted States district court today. He
aid his liabilities were 12.66 and his assets
Its) worth of wearing apparel.
Wymore Wine from Falls City.
WTMORE. Neb.. Nov. S8 (Speclsl.i
The aame Of foot ball between the Wy
more and Falls city riign eenooi teams in
this city yesterday resulted In a victory for
Wymore. The score was S to 0. No one
LANDAU WANTED IN BUFFALO
Many Local Creditors Seek to Re
cover from the Alleged
BUFFALO, Not. 28. William Landau,
who was arrested In New York on suspl
clon ot being connected with a swindle In
volvtng 200,000,' formerly kept a wholesal
clothing store la this city and a branch at
He left Buffalo some time age and many
local creditors have since been trying to
locate his property. They found that the
stocks have been transferred by bills of
ale and several suits have been brought to
teat the validity of these traasfers. - lo the
proceedings brought la the local courts
statements have been made that Landau
went to Texas, and also that ho was lo
Europe. t ? ' i ''.
Crown Prince Leaves Francisco,
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 28. The crown
prince of blsm has said goodbye to Hat
Francisco after having sv-ent bis pleasur
able days here. His special train left fo
Portland. Seattle and Vancouver at 11:24
last right. Tomorrow will be spent a
Portland and Vancouver will be reached
Sunday. The prince aalle f rum Vancouver
usal iyeeuay moriung.
RAIN AIDS DISTRIBUTION
Soma Sections Oct Footwear and Other
Districts Winter Wearing Apparel
COKE SHORTAGE STILL TROUBLES BADLY
Dun Reports Mroag; "ales ot Woolens,
bat So Forward Baying; ot Cotton
Uooda, Ihonah Cnrrent Trnde
NEW YORK, Nov. 28. R. O. Dun & Co.'s
Weekly Review of Trade tomorrow will
Weather conditions have provided the
only important developments (,t the pant
week in the business worid. Excessive
rains in some sections, notably the b.iuth
enl, facilitated the distribution of heavy
footwear, overshoe and kindred lines,
while seusonaoly low temperature at other
points Increased tne movement ot winter
wearing apparel. These influences, to
gether with a large Thanksgiving trade in
mod products, stimulated retail dealings
materially. Jobbing and wholesale traue
is t uily malntaineu, and manufacturing
plants have orders lar ahead, but in many
casea the coke shortage retards operations.
Hallway officials sre making every effort
to relieve the freight congestion, especially
in the vicinity ot Plttsourg. but thus tar
there Is little evidence ot improvement.
Gross earnings are tully malntaineu tor
November tints far, exceeding last years
by t.l per cent and those or 1. by lb 4 per
cent, while It la anticipated that higher
freight rates will offecl the advances in
wages, sustaining net earnings.
Inquiries lor pig Iron become more ur
gent aa the scarcity grows more acute, and
additional furnaces are added to the Idle
list, but the tuel supply is not improved.
Cuke commands high premiums, owing to
demand ot consumers, and iron is similarly
held at an abnormal position by the inaut
ncent supply. Foreign pig Iron has not ar
rived at sneclfled dates, while new orders
have been Placed abroad covering a. statu i
oehverles. it la tuily apparent thai uonies.
tic needs will continue to exceed avanaulc
suppneb tor man month to come. j
1 lie nrtfeniiie is less severe In the Various
flniariLU lines, aside from structural steel
an 1 railway equipment. Numerous pro
jected additions to mileage, improved ter
minate and increased roiling stocks insure
activity at the shops for months to come.
Machinery houses, boiler works and
makers of heavy hardware are all far be
hind with orders ana praciicany every sec
tion of the iron and steel Industry is en-
chasers having to make ail the concessions.
Mlaor Metals Weaken.
Minor metals, on the other hand, are
generally weaker, tin being especially de
pressed. Silver bullion has fallen to much
the lowest price on record, the Intrinsic
alue of a allver dollar now using about
A distinctly firmer tone pervades the
market tor footwear, orders coming for
ward freely for spring goods. The leading
shoe manufacturers have taken large lota
ot leather, especially hemlock sole, giving a
firmer tone to tne marnei ana reducing
locks. Foreign dry hides are in limited
upply and well held.
There Is no Inclination to place large
order for distant delivery of cotton goods.
but a steady current demand tuny aosoros
ton limited stocks and buyers are often
compelled to hunt for desired lines ot staple
Printed woolen ana patterned gooas tor
spring are selling strongly on forward
uslness. rne better tone mat appearea
eome weeks ago in wooiens nas nnauy
caused a moderate advance In staple lines
Failures for the week numbered 218 in the
United States, against ISi last year and
Ixteen in Canada, compared witn twenty-
five a year ago.
WEEKLY CLEARING HOUSE TABLE.
ammary ot Bnalneoe Tranaacted by
the Associated Banks.
NEW YORK. Nov. 28. The following
table, complied by Bradstrefet, shows the
bank clearings at the principal cities for
the week ended November 27, with the per
centage of increase and decrease as com
pared witn tne corresponding we ibsi
New York 1.S2. 687,937 S.l
Chicago 189.617,783 2.S
Boston 108,86,872 6.2
Philadelphia 102.641.836 10.3
St. Louis 89.62,491 6.6
Pittsburg 38.184.805 , 8.3
San Francisco 24.284,747 10.2
Baltimore 18,63,426 10.
Cincinnati 18.001,060 8.4
Kansas City 17.288.6n9 8.2
Cleveland 12.157.732 4.4
Minneapolis 16.427,149 13.8
New Orleans 15,326,632 20.7
Indianapolis 10.434.231 37.5
Detroit 8.432,412 20.4
Louisville 8,570,190 25.7
Milwaukee 6.984,996 23.9
Providence 6,321.300 7.2
OMAHA 6 0S9.678 11.8
St. Paul ,152.fi 20.6
Buffalo 6,813,261 13.6
St. Joseph 1,150.099 25.3
Denver 3.627,471 6.3
Bavannah 4.423,702 16.7
Salt Lake City J.915,096 20.1
Albany 3.391.472 27.3
Los Angeles 4.353.027 38.8
Memphis 4.995.211 25.7
Fort Worth J.506.777
Seattle 3.634.936 1.1
Washington 3,194.980 24.0
Hartford 1,888,686 ..... 12.3
Peoria 2.478.494 1.2
Toledo 2,419,772 19.9
Portland. Ore 2.891,420 33.0
Atlanta 2.763.4S3 26.8
New Haven 1.3o3,IM:i 2.3
Worcester .. 1.310,1(17 10.0
Springfield. Mass 1,146,951 2.7
Norfolk 1,45,609 25.0
Grand Rapids 1,465,050 28.8
Portland, Me 1,126.891 4.1
Sioux City 1.3hS,3b4 4.6
Augusta 1.689.223 30.7
Daytor. 0 1.2VS.167 26.0
Tacoma. 1.587.818 40.8
Spokane 1, 708.394 66.9
Topeka 1,861,656 27.6
Wilmington, Del 1,110,075 87.2
EvansvTlle 1,011,926 13.4
Little Rock 1,219,280 36.8
Des Mplnea 807.382 43.8
Davenport 607.255 18.1
Fall River 87;i.089 13 6
Macon 7S4.00 26.4
Helena 702,406 40.1
Knoxvllle 780.820 87.8
Lowell 463.85 T.l
Akron ,. 643.4UO 35.2
Wichita I. 875,650 68.2
Springfield, 111 478,420 10.8
New Bedford 376.036 11.7
Chattanooga 602,236 41.7
Youugatown 611,473 24.3
Kalamasoo 667.188 37.6
Fargo 664.715 22. 6
Binghamton 336.900 21.7
Rockford 468,839 2.8
Canton 848,567 16.1
Jacksonville, Fla 351.724 13.1
Springfield, O 304 871 26.6
Chester 356,636 7.8
Bloomlngton 270.925 45.6
Sioux Falls 234.167
Jacksonville, 111 117,963 20.1
Fremont 88,6s 46.1
Houston 18.125.757 37.6)
Galveston 7.623.0OO 1.8
Columbus. O ,i04,6.iO 27.7
tWheallng 6S8.41 6 1
tWIIkesbarre 676.625 18.1
Decatur, 111 170.162
Utlca :.S11.469' ,
Oreensburg, Pa 364. 790 ,
MansUeld, 0 166,671
Totals. V. 8 62,032.301.237 3 8
Outside New York... 7o6.713.3uu ( 3,
Vancouver, B. C...
St. John, N. B....
Victoria, B. C ,
Not Included In total because containing
omer uems man clearings.
trot inciuaee in totals because of no
comparison lor last year.
TRADE FOR HOLIDAYS STRO.ia
Bradstreet lays All Iadleatloaa role
NEW YORK, Nov. 2.-Bradstreet to
morrow wilt say:
Warn weather has) been and la some
sections Is the only apparent drawback to i
distributive trade, but early holiilav buying
has tended to minimise this deficiency. !
That a larae. In fact, unprecedented, holl- j
day demand will develop Is confidently pre
dicted, all sections of the country sending
this report. i
Wholesale trade as a whole I In excess of :
a year aKo, and comfortable Increases are '
ejected to be finally shown In ienr)y every i
deportment. General Industry Is active the
rcuntry over, manufacturers and producers j
still being urgently pushed to deliver on i
older booked some lime ago.
Some Improvement Is noted In the trans- i
ptrtatlon corjestion, largely because of spe
cial efforts made to break the blockade at
Pittsburg and further west, but the car
shortage 'g still a matter of worry to rail- j
road inf a and the merchants whose good
are de.ayed thereby.
' TS.e Influence of last year's crop ehirtage
Is gradually disappearing Iower prices for j
ceieala, provisions and finished Iron and
stee'. give hope of better export trade, and 1
the possibility of cuttlnv down some of tho I
unfavorable balances shown earlier mil '
Collections lire In a majority of cases
still good, exceptions noted being the effect
of mild weather in the northwest and too
much rain In Texas.
Thert is a rather more chv.-'il tone In
the Iron trade, partly- the result of Im
provement In fuel supplies In the west and
partly the result of larger putting at the
east. Little or no'lmprovement In the cjke
shortage In that Immediate district Is
noted. Finished pradjete are firmer In
This Is a dull season usually in the Iron
trade, and with the quieting down has
cor.w some talk of cutting prices In the
west, but confirmation of these reports Is
generally lacking. The eagerness of con
sumers to get supplies, added to the te
iLctancy of sellers to engage for d;ll"erles
any further ahead than l!tf, is taken to
Indicate that next year's business will be
large. Rather more than usual seasonable
activity Is noted in hardware.
Among the other metals copper is weaker
In tone and tends downward on Increased
offerings and weak foreign markets, while
tin Is also lower.
Cotton goods feel the stimulating effects
of higher prices for the raw material.
Specialties in Imported cottons were active
with Jobbers. Mercerised products espe
The woolen mills are Kept sctlvely em
ployed, those engaged on-mcn's wear be-
ing particularly so. The strength of raw
wool Is unabated, the latest London sale
showing a higher range. Foreign wools
sold here now are at lower prices than new
oolens can possibly be exported tor. The
wool clip for 1902 shows a slight gain. The
fifth annual increase from the depression
1SS7 and the production is not now far
from the record figures of lsnJ.
Wheat, including flour, exports for tho
week ending November 27 aggregate 4.179.W9
bu., against b.TTi.Ht'l Inst wfcR, 6.117. in
this week last year and HMT.Nm) In m.
Wheat exDorts since July 1 aacreKatn
ll.042.0ii9 bu., against 127.S1S.162 lust season
nd 77,7IH.27 In 19u0.
Corn exports aecrerate zao.i.a du.. nitalnt
243,3X1 last week, 630.M3 last year and 4,$01,f00
in 1S). For the fiscal year exports nre
2.737,8:17 bu., against 19.1S3.817 last season
nd 74.S1,&61 In 1900.
Business failures In the t nlted Sta'es
number 180, as against 201 last week. 19
in this week last year, 184 in 1900, 177 In 1S93
na m in isas.
Canadian failures number nineteen, aa
gainst nineteen last week and twenty-six
in this week a year ago.
ENSIONS FOR WESTERNERS
nrrlvora of the' Ware Generously
Remembered br the General
WASHINGTON, Not. 28. (Special.) The
following pensions bave been granted:
Issue of November 11:
Nebraska: Original John H. Emmert.
Nelson, 36 (war with Spain). Incresse, Re
Issue, Etc. Horatio N. Wheeler, Tekamah,
12; Morris Flock, Maywood, 88.
Iowa: Increase, Reissue. Etc. John T.
Krouskop, Brooklyn, 810; Charles Long,
Sioux City, 112: James V. Daniels. Spring
vllle. 312: Clark T. Marls, Bayard, 18.
Widows, Minors and Dependent Relatives
Barah A. McRoberts, Wyoming. H.
South Dakota: Widows. Minors and de
pendent Relatives Elizabeth V. Gamble,
issue of November 6:
Nebraska: Widows, minors and depend
ent relatives Nancy J. Holladay, Lexing
ton, 88; Barbara (J. Miner, tsenepici, a.
Iowa: Increase. reiew. etc. Isaac in.
Gardner, Oakland, 88: Joseph P. Alderman,
Ames, 317; Philip. Hhellon, cnaruon, i;
Marshall IX Fox, Odebolt 18.
South Dakota: Orlalnal John A. Foster.
Sioux Falls. 86 (war with Spain).
Issue of November 7: . .
Nebraska: Increase, reissue, etc. Theu-
das P. Hqane, Central City, 86.
Iowa: Increase, reiesue, etc. lwis M.
Boyer, Creaton. 314; Separate P. Case, Wln
terset, 810. Widows, minors and dependent
relatives Sarah A. Kaufman, Adair, 88;
Martha Elder, Rhodes. 88.
Issue of November s:
Nebraska: Increase, reissue, etc. Isaac
Chamberlain, Plainview. 88; August Wolf,
Deehler, 88; Oeorge Meeker, .Beatrice, tu.
Widows, minors and dependent relatives
Louie P. Campbell, Trenton, 88.
Iowa: Increase, reissue, etc. David F.
Cowman. Des Moines, 830; Leonard 8. Wil
son, Osceola, liz; Robert cariue, ues
Moines, 810; William C. Barnett, Boone,
vllle. 830; Jeremiah Jones, Anita, 810.
Widows, minor and dependent relatives-
Minor or John a. oswhio, uuuuque, iu;
Ermine Allen, Dunlap, 88.
Boutn nakota: increase, reissue, etc.
John Duffnk. Yankton, 816.
Issue of jsovemoer lo:
Nebraska: Orlalnal William G. Sullivan.
Sterling, 836 (war with Bpain): Increase,
reissue, etc Jacob 11. Culver, Mllford, 818;
Joseph 1- Mack (dead). O'Neill, 810.
Widows, minors and dependent relatives
Elisabeth Mack. O'Neill. 88; Joseph Crothe,
Monterey, 812 (war with Spain).
10 wa: increase, reissue, eic j,uiner
Douglass, Charlton, 814: Clayborn Moore,
I.lnevllle. 812: John Wolf. Shsrnsbura. 812:
Charles Knapp, Vinton, 88. Widows, minors
and dependent relatives civira o. wag
gener. Missouri Valley. 812.
South Dakota: Increase, reissue, etc.
John D. Llddle, Iroquois. $14.
Wyoming: Original Joseph Keimann.
Papal Delegate at Church.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 27. Mgr. Falconlo,
tho newly-appointed papal delegate, at
tended a solemn military mass at St.
Aloylus church this morning, it being his
first official appearance since arriving at
bis new post of duty. The monslgnor waa
escorted from the papal legation to the
church by a battalion of the Goniaga col
lege - cadets. He occupied the throne In
the altar, but did not participate in the
services, except that at their conclusion
he pronounced the apostolto blessing.
The chivalorna stories ot antf-bellum time are treasured dear to Ken rock
Una. In thosa romantic daya Kentucky was already world-famona aa tho
land of brave men and fair women, of mettled horses and rare old
whiskies. The matchless quality and unforgetable flavor of Sunny Br 00k
Jlye has made It famous for over half a century, because homefolks,
know its "Bred in old Kentucky," where the climate is exactly right
where the water is exactly right whero the grain is exactly right
where the storage is exactly right.
BUNNY BROOK DISTILLERY CO.,
JZvFCEKSON COUNTY, KY.
f V T.rtvi'..i-.-"'-t.. -rjjg jar-
-.Vmv -5 ;".ii4Aanv' .v Z-"- " Dtr m
tee$& mwj&MiUilM J
MAKES PERSONAL SELECTION'
President Names for District Attorney
of rw York Old Oyster Bay
WASHINGTON, Nov. 28. The president
has decided to appoint W. J. Youngs of
Oyster Bay United States district attorney
for the eastern district of New York, to
succeed George H. Pcttlt, whose term ex
pires in December.
The president today made his decision
known to Senator Piatt and the latter bas
acquiesced in the appointment. Mr. Pettlt
has held the poult Ion for four years.
There Is nothing against his record.
The selection ot Mr. Youngs will be In
the nature of a personal appointment. Mr.
Youngs has been a neighbor ot President
Roosevelt at Oyster Bay and their rela
tions have been close.
When the president became governor of
New York Mr. Youngs resigned the district
attorneyship ot Queens county to accept
a position as his prlvste secretary.
ASSENT OF THE HOUSE
May be Necessary - If a Reciprocity
Treaty la Negotiated With
WASHINGTON, Nov. 28. Representative
Sereno Efl Payne, chairman of tho ways
and means committee ot the house, and
Representative Llttleflold of Maine, who
has been prominently Identified with the
proposed anti-trust legislation, aaw the
president separately for a few momenta
Mr. Payne does not expect any attempt
at tariff legislation at the approaching ses
sion. The most Important work of hli
committee this winter, he thinks, will be
in connection with Cuban reciprocity. If
a treaty la negotiated he believes the as
sent of the house will be required. ' ''
HUNTER IS TO STAND TRIAL
Son of Former Minister to Guatemala
Villi Claim no Diplomatic
WASHINGTON, Nov. 28. Minister Hun
ter at Guatemala City has cabled the State
department " that his son Godfrey, who
shot Fitzgerald, Is 24 years old, is In
buslneES on his own account and, there
fore. Is . not under the protection ot the
All he asks Is that Mr. Bailey, the secre
tary of the legation, be allowed to testify
beforo the Guatemalan -courts. This per
mission has already been granted by the
New Batteries Are Named.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 28. By direction of
the president, the following names of sea
coast batteries were announced at the War
Battery Hartshorne, Fort Bmallwood, Md.,
In honor of Captain Benjamin M. Hart
shorne, jr.. United States infantry, who
was killed in action near La nan g, Samar,
Philippine Islands; battery at Alexander,
Fort Baker, Cal., In honor of Colonel Bar
ton S. Alexander, brevet general, U. S. A.,
who served In the Mexican and civil wars,
nd who died at San Francisco In 1878. Bat
tery Mendell, same fort. In honor ot Colonel
O. II. Mendell, who served with distinction
tn the war of the rebellion, and who died
at San Francisco in 1902.
President Receives Carlisle Indians.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 28. President
Roosevelt today received the members, ot
the Carlisle Indian school foot ball team,
who defeated the Georgetown university
team yesterday. The Indians were Intro
duced individually and the president had
a pleasant word for each, asking him about
hla tribe or some famous Indian chief.
Sore Head, Sore Nose, Sore Throat?
Sore Lips. Sore Face, Sore Chest?
Sore Muscles, Sore Back, Neuralgia?
COLDS IN THE HEAD?
Swellings and Inflammations ?
It Cools, It Soothes, It Cures.
UnrnraVd for tne after Shavfof. Satisfaction guaranteed or money reftmded.
Soc., aad tl.00 Bottles.
r UK SALE BY KLHX CO., 15TII Anil UOltiLAS STS., OMAHA.
leads In universal popularity because there 'a nothlnf wanting. It has
Absolute Purity Faultless Qualitr
Role at all flnt-AISM
Ixing of beers
Drink Good Boer
If you wish to be healthy and
bsppy drink good beer, such as
tbe Blue Klbbon brand, known
for Ita purity, palatablllty and
general excellence. Borne beers
taste good, but are not good;
some beers are good, but don't
taste good. Blue Klbbon beer
taatea good and Is good yet our
price is not In excess of Inferior
makes. Have you ever tasted
ST 03 2
Tetephon 1ZS0 Omaha.
Treat all forma etl
XI Years Experience,
IT Years In Omaha.
Hla remarkable sue
cose has never beaa
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ing reporta of the good he Is doing, or the
relief be baa given.
Hot Springs Treatment for Syphilis
And all Bkod Fotsona. NO "BltRAKIMO
OUT' Ob the akin ot taoe ana all external
sign of tne disease disappear at eaca,
Ol'C.K liUsOOd ourdeDmiy.loaeof
..k.y, diacaaxgea, aUrictuxs,
Oieat, nUiuter and Biaeder toaeassa. iiy
oxeasie. HUICK CURXa LOW ChUBOES.
Treatment by snaiL f. O. box Ise. UOoS
Ker Si m. Utb sweet, betweea JTaraaaa a4
luaUe tUMU, UM AH A. fcatu.
Xkspnty State Yetetlanrbaa)
D. L RAUACC10TTI, D. Y. S.
an UsUaaary, Uth aaa ataaen ftta.
Umalta. Meb. TeleoAone a.
Catarrh, Fever Blisters?
Sore Joints, Sore Feet?
Frost Bites, Soft Corns?
Burns, Cuts, Sprains,, Bruises ?
eaf snd br taMMrrs.
BON, Baltimore, Md.
1-Jscksonvllle, Fla, jrj.W
1 Tborosvllle. Fla 48tW
1-New Orleans. La 48 00
1 Vlcksburg, Miss 38 00
I Hammond. La i 43.00
1 Daytona, Fla 69.10
1-Tampa, Fla .i0
1-Paiin Beach, Fla 71.80
1 Havana, Cuba 104.10
1 Jackson, Miss 8H.C0
1 tit. Auguetlne, Fla.... 66.4U
2 Mt. ClemenU. Mich 834.10
2 r rench Lick nprlngs, Ind iu.tu
J Chicago, III $14.76
AUUVfel HATES A It IS FOR HOL.MJ
TRIP TICKETS IHOU
Column (1) Tickets on sale dally;
reiuru uuili June i. UuX
Comma U licxeu on sale dally;
return limit, 80 dtlys.
Column U; Tickets on sale Nov. 80,
Lec. 1 and -; return limit Uec. a
Mound irly ticaois on sale to nearly
all puinta .u lUe south gud southaasl.
biopuers allowed 00 in umg una re
turning. Alien lion is called to the "Dixie
t"lr, ' a through train via Nashvills,
chaltanuoga, lookout Mountain, At
lanta and Aiacun, tu Jackauliviile, Fla.
tlomcaeekers tickets, at rale of one
fare, ilus K-w, oil sale hrsl and third
Tuesdays o( eucn niontb, tc points In
Tcimeksee, Kentucky, Missisitlpyi,
Louisiana, OeorgUi, Alabama, etc.
Coriespondence Invited and inturma
tlon cheerfully given. Oet copy of our
beautiful Illustrated booklet, covering
points of Interest In the bunny Bouth,
nut laiZ rsrnum di., to.. or
H writ. W. II. MH11.I
II List. rass. AgL, 111 Cent. R. R,
H Omahs. Neb.
Those suffering from wesk
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ot Ufa should tsks a dollar bot-
tleofJuven Pills. One bottle
will tell a story of marvelous results aoa
create profound wonder. This medicine hu
more rejuvenating, vitalising force than has
ever been offered, heot by mall ro plain
package only on receipt of this adv. and 81.
This it 86 worth of medicine for one dollar.
Mad by Its originators C. L Hood Co., pro.
irlelor iiucd's barsaparUla, Lowell, atasa.
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