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legcd to bo fit tor duty , about 30,000 are
guarding towns. About the sama number are looking after railroads and trochas. These cannot very well be drawn upon , or the well organized rebels of eastern Cuba can swoop down In a s cond Invasion and ( Ho railroads wilt ngaln bo torn up. CUBAN KOnCKS. The best Inf jrrrcd Cubans admit ihnt dis ease and stanitlon have reduced Ir.r.ir mi'.n ber of able-bodied men from 100,1)00 ) to 40- 000. The real figure probably Is nearer SO.- 000. Still 'there arc .morn than General Blanco will have to eend anntnsi them , and they nro vastly belter armed and hive fifty times moro experience thin when they baf fled the successive efforts of the actlvo Wey- lor to crush them with twice that number of men , taking ono province after another. It Is not likely that with the odds In their favor they will continue to run nway. Jn- eurgcnt bands may Combine and the cxp'rl- mcnt of weakening his force to aid his con ciliatory movements may -disastrous to General Blanco's announced policy of oom- blnrJ sunvty | and sternness and very dls- a strand to Sp.iln. But ovrn should the rebels continue their tactics of running away , ' Spain's chances of keeping the yellow ojid red over Cuba grow less. A large pro-ortlon ot the Insurgents , r allied In theto dla-ntchcs , nre In the brush. Many liavo sickened and starved , but for moro have" died in the towns In Hie same manner. 1/oyalty lies meant sure death.d'n- ; loyalty has offered a char.co ot life. The less these Wcylcr-mado rebels arc pursued , the more chance they have to forage for food and to raise It and the less Inclined they are to "present" themselves , even If General Blanco offers thorn full pardon and full mcnlu for so doing. TUY TO PIIRVKNT GRINDING. Should the Bando edict bo put Into force some plrnlers Will refuse to pay tribute for protection ot their cane and machinery. The Icsurgcnts certainly will try to prevent grinding. Several thousand especially made high explosive bombs are now In Cuba. Ono can easily bo smuggled Into a carload of cut cano to explode later between the huge rolls. H tno rebels wrnt to. they can ccully destroy the out-lying cano nnd In any event may be expected to burn It. The Brisk wind , a small hey and a. match arc an effective combination in burning a whole farm of sugar cano. An American plrnter estimates that $200,000 will go to the rebels from tbe proposed grinding. Most planters nro Cuban sympathizers and will .ray willingly ; others will pay per.forco. . . Gencml Blanco's first step surely will benefit the rebels or It Is Insincere. MOVKMKXT OF SI'.VMSH OFPICUHS. New Lot of CiiimiinnOVi'N Arrived lit ClllMI. , HAVANA , Nov. 15. The Spanish steamer Alicante returned to Spain today with SOO sick or Invalided soldiers. The Spanish steamer Alfonso XII arrived hero today hav ing on board Sanitary Sublnspector General Mass , Brigadier Geheral Diego Flgueroa , twenty-five officers , flvo chaplains and 700 OSID o.iputT Joit-o.i BIIIT jojinipv 'sjap03 | [ arlvcd by the Alfonso XII. Ho Immediately relieved Admiral Navarro , the Spanish naval commander In thcae waters. The latter will return to Spain on Saturday next. GI3.VISIt.tIj JiKK Ctl.l.S ii'OX ; Itl.AXCO. 'Ri-HiiK of Itili'rvlrwSnliI ttt. ITc Snlnfnc'lory. HAVANA , Nov. 15 , Consul General Fltz- hugh Lea paid an official visit today to Marshal Blanco , the governor general ; Gen eral Pando , who has been assigned by Marshal Blanco to conduct the military opciutlons In the fluid , and Senor Jose Can- gostot the now secretary general of Cuba. He was courteously received by all and , accord ing to the ofllclal account , subsequently ex pressed himself ns well-satisfied with the re sults at' the Interviews. , GR'.WK GHAIIGKS AO.VIXST WHV1.13H. Madrid I'npiTN Di-iltmul ( hut Tlu-y Shall III- III15. MADRID. 6y 15. The peml-oinclal Cor- rcspondoncla referring to , a .ll iynm dispatch published in the New .York Herald yester day , asserting that General Weyler carried off ir.cps and other documents concerning Cutia , says : "Tho gravity of the statements docs not permit comment. The matter must bo completely elucidated , for If confirmed the government will bo obliged to assume an inexorable attitude. " I Ilr. I'ctorK' S . 'iiti-iii' ' CiMillrnu-d. 'JLONDON , Nov. Ifi. A special dispatch from Berlin saj8 Uie court martial has confirmed - i firmed the sentence of thn lower court on Dr. j i j Carl 'Peters , former German high commls- j I Bloner In Africa , ex-chairman cf the German I Colonial society , and the well known ex- jilprer , charged with extreme cruelty and' qycn'worw oftonseu to natives while he was commissioner In Atrlca In 1S91. Dr. Peters Is dismissed from the Gorman service nnd ! has frpen ordered to' pay the entire costs of the prosecution. Iti : | > ort .ViindiiT Culiiui Victory. KEY WEST , Fla. , Nov. .15. General Valdorramns has been attacked again by the l forces , under Juan , Delgado. nt "Pezo Scco. 1 The battle lastcil several hours nnd the Spaniards were defeated with heavy losses' , j losing twenty killed and many wounded. A revolutionary club has been formed at Havana nnd named the "Public Salvation club. " Its objectU to avenge all Cubans who have been murdered , as Macco , Castello and Zayus. Smv KvIiIcncuH of u \\rri-Ii. QUEENSTOWN. Nov. 15. The Italian bark I Kspera , Captain .Mariana , from Philadelphia , October U , for Cork , which has just arrived here , reports having passed during its trip across the Atlantic thousands of caska of petroleum , cabin doors , ship beam * , etc. Some 'of the casks were marked "Lisbon. " Blood in a Torrlblo Condition and All Run Down In Health-Has Be come Strong nnd Healthy. "J v.'ns nil run down , Wood in terrible condition niul Ivna troubled with n auvero scrofulous humor v/hich caused mo great Buffering. I toolc medicine for n lonj ; time , but rccolvcil no permanent benefit. At thb tlmo 1 wiu working in n general utoro , and 1 thought I would look over the medicine j anil ceo if I could find oomo- thiiif ; that would hit my case. I read nn advertisement ot Hood's Bnrsnparllln nnd concluded to try It. The ilrst bottle helped mo wonderfully nnd I continued lla use until I had taken nine bottles. By this tlmo I felt llko a new man , and since then have not been nick n day. 1 nm now BtronR and healthy nnd I liavo such confi dence in Uood'B Barsaparllla that J recom mend it as the best medicine on earth. " JOHN J. LTCTUS , Munnsvillo , N. Yt Mood's Sarsaparilla Is the best-in faot tha OmxTrno Blood Purifier. by 0. I. Ilimd ft Co. , Lowi-ll. Mas * . nro the best niter-dinner 1 > UU , aid illgc.stlon. 5c. FIGHTING FOR A FRANCHISE Several Oitiea Want to Got Into UIQ Western Association. OMAHA LINES UP AMONG CONTESTANTS Occur * nt Critnr Hnplils on TIiurNiInx mill 11 l.lvolTime IH IJxiu'i'toil to ; .Materialize. CEDAH IIAPIDS , la. , Nov. 15. ( Special Tel egram. ) The annual meeting of the AVeatern Ilase Hall acaoclatlon will ho held In this city Thursday , November 18 , In addition to the regular routine business , amending the con stitution' and playing rules , election of of ficers and fixing the schedule for the ensuing year , the question of new membership will como up and promises to be a warm fight. None of the present members of the nfnocU- tlon want to bo dropped , and Sioux City , Omaha , Lincoln and Topeka nre fighting for a , franchise. In considering the applications of these towns the record of each as a bate ball town will ho made n qualification and especially the.$500 guarantee. The question ot a compact circuit will also bo a factor In determining which cltlcfl shall make up the incnvbcrahlp of the association. Hlckcy of St. Joseph , the present Incumbent , nnd Woolen of Burlington' are the candidates for .president , with the chances In favor of the former.Vcfner of Burlington is a candidate for re-election as vice president and has practically no opposition. The local directors arc working hard to make the meeting < i suc cess and the delegates will receive charac teristic Cedar Rapids hospitality. UVUXTS OX THU HUXXIXC. TIIACKS. Untile OiitMliU-r SuriirlNpN ( lit * DevoU'PM of ( lie Trni'li. WASHINGTON , Nov. 15. A card of nix races , Including a hunters' steeplechase , drew probably the largest crowd oC the meeting to Bennlngs today. Hen Holt looked Illco ( i sure winner until the last Jump , which 'he ut Ilrst refused , and Undine won. Thu Cad , u rank outsider , took the second event. KesultH : first race , Mix and one-half furlongs : Sly- fox , 110 ( Slmrns ) , 1 toI and out. won ; Auruin , ! ) S ( O'Connor ) , 4 to l and 3 to 5 , second end ; Lonpncre , 98 , third. Tlmo : 112-12-5. Second rife , live and one-lmlf furlongs : 'Hie Cad , 110 ( Hewitt ) , 10 to 1 nnd 3 to 1 , won ; Ueekman , 107 ( Sangcr ) , 7 to 5 and 1 to 2 , second ; Kiln Daly , 107 ( O'Connor ) , 5 to 1 anil S to 5 , third. Time : , 1:124-3. : Third race , oae mile , selling : King T , 115 ( Irving ) , 3 to 1 and 7 lo 5 , "Won ; Alarum , 11G ( Doggett ) . 8 to 1 nnd , 5 to 2 , ' second ; Ilrnw had , 101 ( Manor ) , 7 to 10 and out , third , lime : 1:101-5. : Fourth race , selling , six nnd one-hair fur longs : llandpress , ! )7 ) ( Mahcr ) , 7 to 5 find 1 to 5 , won ; Decanter , 112 ( O'l.enry ) , 3 to 1 and even , second ; Ivuly Disdain , 97 ( Songcr ) , 10 to 1 and 3 to 1 , third. Time : 1:24 : 2-5. Fifth race- , six furlongs : Requital , 113 ( McCalferty ) , 3 to 5 and 1 to 3 , won ; UllliUI , 10 ! ) ( O'Connor to 1 and C to 5 , second ; Trcmiirgo. 100 ( Hergen ) , 15 to 1 and 4 to 1 , third. Time : 1:17. : Sixth race , hunters' steeplechase , about two miles : Undine ( Mr. Roberts ) won ; Hen Holt , 150 ( Mr. Hrown ) , 1 to 3 and out , sec ond. Only two started. Tlmo : 4:52. : CHICAGO. Nov. 15. The Lakeside meet ing and racing around Chicago closed to day. Results : First race , flve-elghtlig of n mile : Elldad WnlUer , 3 to 1 , won ; . Cavaletta , 101 ( Everett ) , f to 1 , second ; Hob Garnet , 09 ( C. Clay ) , 12 to 1 , third. Time ; 1:16 % . Second race , ono mile : Joe Shelby , SO ( T. Burns ) , 9 to B , won ; Arrezzo , 110 ( Clay ) , 4 to 1 , second : TeetaMay , 113 ( C. Sloan ) , 10 to 1 , third. Tlmo : l:41)Vi. : ) Third race , one mile : Marlto. ! ,5 ( C. Clay ) , 2 to 1 , won ; Surmount , 103 ( Conn ) , 12 to 1 , second ; 1'npa Harry , 93 ( Kvcrctt ) , 10 to 1 , third. Time : 1:51. : Fourth race , three-quarters of a mile : O'Connell. 103 , 9 to 5 , won ; Slfer , 91) ) ( Burns ) , 7 to 1 , second ; Guth. 119 ( Wllhltc ) , 11 to 20 , third. Time : 1:17. : Fifth race , one mile : Imp , SO ( Waldo ) , won ; Harry Thoburn , SO ( Biissinger ) , 25 to 1. second ; Hen Waddell , S2 ( Kltley ) , 0 to 5 , third. Time : 1:45. : Sixth race , one mile : Jersev Tad , 110 ( L. Smith ) , won ; Mr. Esistln , 90 ( T. Burns ) , 7 to 5 , second ; La Prlneessa , 107 ( Everett ) , 12 to 1 , third. Time : V , < ! ) . LEXINGTON. Ky. , Nov. If. Results' : ' First race , soiling , seven furlongs : Mc- Furlnnd II , 105 < J. Miithews ) , 7 to 5 , won ; Masterpiece , 110 ( H. Williams ) , 5 to 2 and I'vcn , second ; Ilobert Homier , D9 ( Thomp- Sf"t. 5 to 2. third. Time : l:2iVfe. : ! Second race , five furlongs : Dad Steelc , 100 ( Ovorton ) , 7 to R won : Hamlazzo , 112 ( J. Mathews ) , 8 to G and 3 to 5 , second ; S'an- hope , 112 ( J. Perkins ) , 12 to 1 , third. Time ; Third race , selling , one mile. Kitty B , 1V" ( ( J. Mntbews ) , 4 to 5 , won ; Loyalty , 105 ( Ran dall ) , 3 to 1 and even second ; I.ockhart , 101 ( Iligglns ) , 4 to 1 , third. Time : 1I2'4. : Fourth race , selling , five- and one-half furlongs - longs : Ada Russell. IDS ( H. Williams ) , 7 to 5 , won ; Esonlto , 10S ( J. Mn thews ) , 4 to 5 and 1 to 2 , second ; Highland Princess , 105 ( Hinging ) , in to 1 third. Time : 1:10. : Fifth race , selling , six furlongs : Three Bars. 110 ( H. Williams ) , 3 to 1 , won ; Kton , Jacket , 107 ( J. Mat hews ) , 7 to 10 and out , second ; Decnpo , SO ( Dlekerson ) , 20 to 1 , third. Time : 1:1(1. : ( SAN' FRANCTSCO. Nov. 15 , The Califor nia Jockey club track at Oakland opened today - day for n two weeks' Boas-XMi of racing afer : uhlch It will alternate fortnightly with In- glesHc. - nesulti : First race , six furlongs. Felling : Mamie Scott. 90 ( Clai-vson ) , 4 to 1. won ; Sly. 99 ( B. Jones ) , 4 to 1 , second ; Sweet William , 91 ( Woods ) , .1 to 1 , third. Time : 1:14. : Second race six and n half furlongs : GeorgeIxe , S ( firay ) 1 lo 1 , won ; .Marplot , US fJ. Woods ) , 2 lo 1 , second ; Hupata , BS ( O'Donnell ) , G to 1 , third. Time : 1:22. : Third race , match race , six furlongs : Niipamax , 115 ( Plggott ) . 3 to 5 , won : St. Cntntlne , 115 ( Amprey ) , 7 to 5 second. Time : Fourth race , one mile : Satsuma , 110 ( Jone ? ) , 7 to 1 , won ; Libertine , 112 ( Shields ) , C , to 1 , second ; The Roman , 103 ( Morse ) , 5 toJ , third. Time : 1:39U. : Fifth race , mile and a sixteenth soiling : Aquinas , W ( Woods ) , fl to 10 , won ; Osrle II. 91 ( O'Donnell ) , I to 1 , second : Dick Hehan , 109 ( McIIiiRli ) , 50 to 1. third. Time : 1:1814. : Sixth nice , plv furlongs , selling : Montol- lade , 00 ( Clan-son ) 2' to 1 , won : ' .Mainstay. 110 ( II. Martin ) , even , second ; Dunboy , 101 ( Morse ) . 3V , to 1 , third. Tlmo : 1:13 : } ' , . NAS1IVILLK , Tenn. , Nov. IS. Cumberland . . p. r' < rcHulin : First race , five and one-half furlongs : Shlcldlienrer , 112 ( Murphy ) , 3 to 1 , won : Mus- gi | > S. Kft ( N. Turner ) 2 to 1 and 7 to 10 , second end ; Bomb.mlnn. 107 ( Ga-.ewood ) , S to I , third. Time : 1-.OSV. . Second race , four furlongs : Heaumont , 110 iPn v rs ) . even , won ; Sister Mamie , lOflV. ( . Jones ) , 4 to 1 and 3 to 2 , second ; Ovp y Prince. 107 ( Sullivan ) , C to 1 third. Tlmo : Third race. Ihree-diiarters of n mile , sell- Inu : 'Con. Heagan , 103 ( Alter ) , .1 to l , i.von . ; MIES Verne , ! > -I'rtcriiian ) . 4 to 1 'nnd 3 to 2 , second ; Stockholm. HO ( Kane ) , S to 1 , third. Time. 1:11 : % . Fourth race flvo-elshths of n mile : Ouldo Rock. ! 7 ( JamoH ) . 12 to 1 , won ; Murzella. S7 ( T. I'oni-M ) , I to 5. second ; Jackanai > es , 07 ( Thornton ) , C too. third. Time : 1:01 : % . Fifth race , mile nnd an eighth : Otto H. 110 ( N. Turner ) . 5 to 2 , won ; Traveler 93 ( Casslday ) , ( ! to 1 and 2 to 1. second ; A H C , 107 ( Akej ) , r to 5 , third. Tlmo : 1:35. : ri.i-KK ! lny T OHM r.vi.ii. HKHLIN , Nov. 15. In the lust round today of the Hlx > Kiinin chcs.s match between Jan- owslcl , Iho Parisian exi > rt , nnd Wulbrodt , the Gcrmnn expert , the Itv.tcr reslsned after thlrty-elBht moves , The resuli of this match IH : Walbrodt , two games won ; Jan- owkl , two nuiiH.s won mid two jjamea wuro dran n Font Hull nt MMcln-ll. MITi'HKLL. S. D. , Nov. 13. ( Special Tel- ) The llr < tl foot ball game of the sea- . . .IHE BEE YWLIBB ( < FOR. . . Queen of the Ice Carnival 01Y CIIOICK FOR OUEEN POLARIS IS. nullotlioxcs located at Mlllurd Hotel and Uco Office , MORRIS K LOVE , Carnival Monikers. MOV. 16 This ballot must be deposited within 3 days from date. Coupons tray be nulled within two days to Carnival Dep't. . Bee otllco. Omaha , w > n was played here today between the Ynnlcton colleso team nnd the D.ikotn unl- x-prslty. The scorn wns 3S to 12 In favor ot Yankton. The local team has had little practice , but they put up a hard same nfi.ilnst tholr strontf competitors. The day was cold and raw , POMCI : s.vvnrun Sorloiinl > - IndTfiTo wKh Kill AntUKdiirnt , CHICAGO , Nov. 15. The six-round contest - test between Kid McCoy nnd Australian Hilly Smith , In which GeorRO Slier was ref eree , was mopped by the jwjllco In the first half of the second round tonight. The llRht would not have lasted over two rounds nny way , as McCoy knocked Smith down twice In the first round , four times In the second nnd had him nearly out before the police interfered. McCoy opened the first round with a rush. planting ri left squarely In Smith's face nnd n rlfiht on his ribs , Smith mnnaRcd to land tmo blows on the shoulder , but they were and did no damage. McCoy then went nt him with a cannonade of rights nnd lefts nnd rent Smith to the lloor with a rlKlit on the Jnw. Smith wnn not RroBsy , but took his nine wconds , 'McCoy wnltlnK for him with a smile on his face. The Ron * ? rnntf ns Smith rose. Second Hound < McCoy went rlRht after Smith and knocked his head back three times with straight lefts ns fast as Smith could brlnp it forward. He then put a rlpht on the body , two more lefts on the mouth nnd sent Smith fo thc floor with n left half- nrm swliiRon thp Jmw. Smith -was uown eight seconds and ns soon ns he was up Mc Coy mut him with another loft nnd then. ' Hcnt In a rlRht nnd left on the Jaw , which laid Smith flat once more. Ho was down1 elKht seconds again nnd came up with the blood pouring from his right eye and trick ling from his nose. The two danced across the rlnff , when out 'went McCoy's left In a short-arm jab and down went Smith a third tlmo. Ho mtis on the lloor clRht seconds ns usual and was very groggy when he nrose. McCoy came at him fnst and put In two hard ones on the face. Smith staggered nnd It being evident that ho could last but very llttlo lontrer , the police stopped the light. Thrt contest wai McCoy's from start to llnlsh and Smith was never in It at any time. McCoy hit him when and where ho pleased and Rot away from Smith's swings without trouble. The latter was badly punished , his right eycf being cut nnd nearly closed when the light was stopped. K.VIIII1ITIOX OP Til 13 > IAXIV AUT. Si'vi'i-nl Lively HonlH AnSpnircil n < CrrlKlilon Hull. A fair crowd ot "sports" was present In Crelp.hton hull last nlRht to witness a boxIng - Ing tournament engineered by Homer Kirk. The exhibition of the manly art was not bad , considering the fact that mitten con tests -havo bean hibernating In this city for years past. The bout of the rvenlng was between I'iUU Murray , the colored pug of this city , and Al Miles , a Chlcagoan of the same complexion. Six , rounds of the regulation length were contested In a pretty lively manner. Murray seemed to have a little the best of the RO nnd might have como out better bail .ho followed his leads more closely. Miles seeming In the middle rounds to be winded. In thp last he showed more llfo. The bout was declared a draw. The curtain raiser was a throe-round go between a couple of bantam weights , "Hall" and "Corbott. " Dick Dlxon nnd Fred Woodoy wont three rounds and Fred O'Nell ami "Kid" Lanty of Sioux City three more. 1 Tomer Kirk mnrtn two appearances , one with Charley Moore and the other with Chnlfron , both bolng two rounds. The referee wiis Phil McLarnan , and he ac quitted himself like a ring veteran. KHxNliiiiiiiiiiM lt < - HlHK from ( lie I2I1CM. KANSAS CITY , Nov. 15. In a letter which ho makes public today Robert Kltzslmmons , who Is playing1 nt one or the local theaters , toiidorq his resignation of membership In the Marlon , Ind. , lo-Jge B. P. O. E , , Into which order ho was Initiated recently. "Feeling that my admission to membership has placed your lodge in a 'position to be prltli'lsed. no matter how unjustly , " says the letter , "I offer this resignation In tht- hope that your frlendy relations with the order may be wholly restored. " The Marion order had been suspended for receiving the champion Into Its folds. litmitN Iti-friTi. KANSAS CITY , Mo. Nov. -Special ( Telegram. ) The Star admits that Nebraska outplayed Kansas and that phe can do it again. Subsrlbo for The Sunday IJee and read Anthony Hope's great story "Simon Dale. " IIi\TIFY TIIOICV AS AX iiY-COXVICT. StM-viMl n 'IVrm in il < > viiniciilns- 1'rlNOii at I'lilliiil.-liililn. NEW YORK. Nov. 15 The identlfloitlon of Martin Thorn as a former convict by a keeper at MoyanicnRlng prison at Philadel phia , Saturday , became known In Long Island City yesterday and caused District Attorney Youngs 1o take a sudden Journey to I'hlla- delphla. H was also announced that De tective Mcthvcn has loft to join Mr. Youngs and work out the new feature of the case. N'ono of the odlclals would say In the ab sence of Mr. Youngs what the develop menln wore that Induced the district attorney to glvo the mattter his personal attention. It was believed that ) Thorn's record as a con vict as revealed by the Moyanicnslng keeper tanblsted of a short term for the theft of a diamond pin from a customer In his barber shop. He was known as Thornlnaky. PHILADELPHIA , Nov. 15. Several of the Queens county ( Now York ) olllclals are here , looking up the criminal records In nn en deavor It possible to learn something about the earlier llfo of Martin Thorn , the alleged murderer of William Gulderauppe. In con sequence of the statement made at the Long 's'and prison by a man who says he Is a Phil adelphia defective that ho Identified Thorn 2 the porBon who had served a sentenco'tn MoyameslnR prison for stealing a diamond pin , the olllclals came here to Investigate. Chief Clerk White of the Philadelphia court of quarter sessions went through his books with the visitors , but no record what ever could bo found of any conviction of a diamond thief that would fit with the story tofd in Now York. The records of the de tective department were also Marched , hut with the fame futile result. OFFICIAL HKTI'IIXS FKO1I OHIO. IliiKlinrll'n J'lnrjiltty n I.IHI > - Over Tivi-nl v-iijlit Til on Hit nil , COLUMI1US , 0. , Nov. ID. The official yote lu Ohio for the respective candlilates'for gov ernor at the state election Is thus recorded : llusbnell ( rep. ) , 20,810 ; Chapman ( dom. ) , 401,715 ; Holiday ( pro. ) , 7,538 ; Coxey ( pee ple's ) , 6,254 ; Dexter ( iiat'l dem. ) , 1.CC1 ; Wat- Itlnn ( soc. labor ) . 4,212 ; Lewis ( negro pro tective ) , 470 ; Liberty , 3,107. Bushnoll's plurality. 28,101. The vote In Ohio for Presi dent McICInloy and other candidates for pres ident was : McKInley , 625,991 ; Ilryan ( dem. ) , 47-l.hSi' ; Ilryan ( people's ) , 2,615 ; Levering , ( pro , ) . 5,0.18 ; Dentley ( nat'l. pro. ) , 1.71C ! ; Mat-hcttn. ( HOC. labor ) , 1.165 ; Palmer ( nat'l dom. ) , 1,858. Mclvlnley's plurality , 51,100. The senate has seventeen known repub lican members , eighteen known democrats and ono fusion republican elected on the demociutio ticket In Cincinnati ; total , thirtysixTho house has flfty-olHlit known republican members , forty-seven democrats and four fusion republicans elected on the democratic ticket in Cincinnati ; total , 109. On Joint ballot the republicans have five majority. If they get the fusion republicans the majority will be eleven. Of the known republicans three hnvo declined to say how they will vote for United Statca senator. The Hal 1111 men Halm all of the other known republicans which , If the claim la well- foumled , would give Mr. Hauna a majority of two on joint ballot. SlocU : CIHIIKI < I'rcilillillH NKW YCWK , Nov. 15. Notice was posted on thu floor of the Stock exchange that I ho governors have declared that "the making or offering to make n bet on thu floor of the Stock exrlmngt : IH an nut detrimental to thu Intprt'Hta of the exchange. " Thp | , It la mtr- mlKpd , will oblige brokers of sportin : , ' pro clivities to retire to the lounging or miiok- lng room of the exchange when milking beta on elections , races or foot ball mutches , Iiilirrltmu'c Tits l.inv CiiiiNllliillonnl. HKf.KNA , Mont. , Nov. 15. The state su- I > nmc , > court today sustained the conatltu- tlunallty of the Inheritance liiw passed by the last legislature. The law Imposes a tax of 5 per rent on bequests to any benetlclury nut u relative * where the fgtute amounts to over J100 , The tax on estates directly In- inrltcilli c > reho ( value of the estate Is ov r $7.0011 la I per cent , ( ii'ln a Tlilrtl Term fur Illuming. ST. JOSKl'H , Nov. IS.-Albert Knceland. the bljruulst who has twelve living wives , \vaa today sentenced to three and one-half yvurs In the penitentiary. Tills la hla third term for this offense. . , ; , Lt iW ' _ "I" , ( * President Moraoa' ' Action Essential to Punish MombSriTojf the Conspiracy. CIVIL LAW itfJiOEQUATE FOR OCCASION 'ti -ti _ Irlri > to iji'nitti ' DfittillrN iinil Sen ator * , Wlii > ( Ar , i\einpt from Ap ron ! ; Under Ilrnxllliiu WASHINGTON , Nov. IS. No o racial Information - formation bus ibcon received here condrma- tor > - ot the report cabled from ttlo do Janeiro via leaden to the effect that President Moraes lias Issued n decree declaring martial law for a period of thirty days. Neverthe less , the report Is credited In diplomatic clr. cles , If there was evidence of the existence of a political conspiracy In connection xvlth the recent attempt on the life of the president of the Drazlllnm republic , as the cubic states. a suspension of civil rights. It la .pointed out , would be necessary to accomplish the arrest of any members of thu House of Deputies or the Scmato who might bo Implicated In the conspiracy. The constitution of ttrazll gives the members of Congress Immunity from ar rest during the sessions , except by the dlrec- . ? . . the Branch of tbe legislature ot which they may bo members. To procure such an order of arrest from Congress would bo a long process , and , In addition , -would Inflame popular excite ment by the precipitation of bitter Mia acrimonious debate. This being the case , If there wns reasonable ground for the belief that any of the radical meni'bera ' of Congress were In volved In the conspiracy , the only way In which they could bo summarily dealt with would be to declare martial law. This would cot only place In jhe hands of the govern ment the woapocs necessary to bring tbe conspirators to Justice , but the very assump tion ot this exceptional authority would , In Itself , tend to crush the conspiracy cad allay the excitement. That the conspiracy Is directly traceable to the existing political divisions In Brazil. It Is said , Is further evidenced by the re ported resignation of the prefect of police , who Is a prominent radical , or Jacobin. The political excitement In Brazil dates back to last May , when the republicans In both branches of congress split In two fac tions. Previous to that time there had been practically but ono party In Brazil , known as the federal republicans. The old mon archists , or reactionists , were not formidable and made no pretensions to the dignity of a party. The line ot cleavage In the republi can party separated the radicals from the conservatives , The former , who are known as the Jacobins but also cling to the name of federal republicans , desired to exclude all the old monarchists from any participa tion in the government. Their ulogan was "tho republic for republicans. " The con servatives , on tho' other hand ( and they were in the majority In both houses of Congress ) , believed In conciliating the old monarchists , and .under thp .leadership Of President Moracs nnounped the policy of a republic for all Brazilians. The two wings of the republican party also opposed each other''on the financial question , although the proclaimed purpose of each was to establish , a retrenchment policy which would balance the expenditures and receipts ot the republic. Last month the two parties nominated tholr respective candidates for president and vice president , who are to bo chosen at the gcnernl elections next March. There was naturally much excitement , which was Intensified by.tho stirring debates In Congress , which was in session. These debates - bates were riecep'saHly'-of a very personal character asid weromnrked by sensational at tacks on the le'ailer's of the respective sides. Campca Salles , governor of one ot the Bra zilian states , -Wast nominated for nroahlcnt by the conservative republicans and Laura Sodre , senator from Para , by the radical re publicans. By the constitution of Brazil the president is ineligible for re-clcctlon , eo that the failure to ronomlnato President Moracs In no wise Involved dissatisfaction with his administration. SOMK HAUimCHS TO ubciIMlOCITV. lIlslilK-ss of I , < > calltirN Overlooks ( In- Ciriirral ( iiioil. WASHINGTON , Nov. 15. The attitude of the administration toward the subject of reciprocity with Canada is probably dis closed In the following statement of a gov ernment olllclal : "Tho tusk of the government would bo made easier if the statesmen in congress would bo controlled by the Interests of the country at large , Some of them , iiHortu- nately , confine their views to a paltry conces sion to bo obtained from a foreign country for local Interests and then desire our com pensatory concession to bo made , not by their own , but by some other locality. They make of reciprocity n series of questions to bo settled in the Interest of parMeulaidis tricts. We may be able to secure arrange ments which will add millions to our na tional export trade , and yet It might bo de feated by a combination of a few minor local Interests not amounting to a million. Yet reciprocity means mutual concession. With out this nothing can be accomplished , Wo must give a market if wo acquire ono not necessarily a free market , but nn acces sible market. Take coal for an illustration. By giving access to the New England coast wo might gain access to the coal market of all Canada , mutual advantages by reason of geographic and other conditions. "Would It be wlso for coal producers to antagonize thcso natural conditions ? It Is the same with ether articles ot commerce where long water transportation Is against short railway carriage. In some things wo ran acquire nn almost exclusive market , greatly Increasing our exports , In exchange for a market open only to the competition of the other party. So It is with some phases of the question of logs and coarse lumber , against manufactures of wood. Whenever wo enlarge the market of manu factures wo Inevitably enlarge the domaud for our raw material from which they are made , and this tends to Inciraso the rrlco paid to the original producer. The advan tages of Increased trade are widely dis tributed. 'In the major portion of commercial ex change this country Is In the exceptional condition of producing a surplus both of raw material and of manufactured products. Our policy must .take . Into view this situa tion , although Increases . our dlfllculty In negotiations which shall satisfy every Inter est. All that can bo hoped for Is a rcsul't which In the aggregate shall ba clearly ad vantageous to tlielrttlon as a unit. All pro ducers are also consunierg and they often gain on ono eldo as-linuch as they loao on the other. " ' ' ' AMKIIIGAX TllADH WITH IIO.VC KOXO I'rliirlpnl Itt'iuii * ' ( I'runi'iu Arc Kliiur and l } 'troloiim. WASHINGTON. > 'ov. 15. Consul Wilde- man at Hong Kong Informs the Slate de partment that 'tho ilargest Items of Import from the Unltofl' States to that place are flour and petrolemh. Hegardlng lumber lie eaya there would1 io no trouble lit selling goods. The oxpqrt from Hong Kong to the United SI'itesfor ( no year ended June 30 , 1807 , amounted in value to $1,950,785 , the principal Items being rice , JI7.995 ; reflnod sugar , $321,260 ; tea , $105,7115 ; Chinese provl- siena , $130,950 ; peanut oil , $103,315. Mr. Wldeman Bays there Is a great deal of talk about adopting tbe gold standard In Hong Kong , as merchants complain of the fluctua tions of silver , and the matter will be brought before the colonial legislature. True ? Vcllinv I * viT I WASHINGTON. Nov. 15. Surgeon Gen eral Sternberg and Dr. Horrebeck of Charles ton , Ir. Joslah Hartzolt of Canton , O. , Dr. ' S. H. Dugan of Boston , Dr. D. H. Doty of ] Now York anil Dr. S. U. Ollphant- New Orleans , the latter president of the Louisiana State Heard of Health , member * of the American Public Health association , called at the Whlto House toddy. They flaw the president ami urged him to Incorporate In hla message a recommendation that a comwlK- slon bo appointed to RO to Havana to study the subject of yellow fever , and tbu manner In which It Is brought to the United States. They assert that good regulations In Havana would do more to prevent yellow fever In the United States tlmn the best quarnntlno regulations that could be adopted nnd en forced , The president mid he would give tholr suggestions duo consideration. NOVlSli SC1IKMMOP HMtiKll ! ( < | . Iliillil n .StoreVlilHi nvtciul * Arrn M tin * llonU'r , WASHINGTON , Nov. 15. A curious case of smuggling on thoMcxIran border lines has been discovered recently by the government oniclaln at Nogalcs , Ariz. , nnd equally curi ous nctlon has been taken to suppress It. On May 6 last land about Nogales was declared subject to entry and among these who took advantage of the right was a man who made a townslto selection directly on the Interna tional border line nnd Immediately erected a largo house thereon , with doors on both sides. By this means , according to olllclnl reports , the lows would bo evaded by backIng - Ing up teams laden with Mexican goods to the rear door of the house which did not icqulro crossing the line and the goods were then taken out of the door on the American sldo and carried nwoy. The case was reported by the collector of customs and ho asked that no townslto bo allowed unless there was a street set apart along the border to prevent" this evasion. The general land olllcc lies now acted on this proposition , and the president has made a reservation of a strip of land sixty feet wldo and forty miles long at Nog.tles , which It Is hoped will prevent such practices an that referred to nnd secure to the government Us customs dues. The necessary surveys for the purpose are now being made. WIl.Ij XOT MtltllKVniSH ( ; i'KIUliil : A. Allcucil OITFIIHPII Ili-lil iii lie ot a Po- IHIrnlnturc. . WASHINGTON , Nov. 15. The State de partment has finally refused Hie application of the Mexican government for the surrender to It under extradition proceedings of Jesus Guerrera , who was ono ot Garza'a lieuten ants In bisattempted revolution some years ago. The case went through the United States courts and fln > illy came to the State department In such shape as to permit of the cxerclso of the largest discretion. The deci sion was'Toadied some time ngo , but was wlthicld for consideration at the Instance of thn Mexican authorities. It Is now reninrmcd , the ground for the refusal of the request be ing that the offenses for which It Is sought to secure the extradition of Guerrera are purely political. I'prtiiliiliiHT to lliuiK'K. WASHINGTON- . 15. ( Special Tele gram. ) The comptroller of the currency has been notified of the selection of G. W. Curry as president ot the First National bank of Aurora , Neb. , In place of William Glover. The comptroller has approved tbe Union Na tional bank of Chicago as reserve agent for the First National bank ot Centorvllle , la. , In place of the Merchants' National bank of Chicago. The comptroller of the currency has de clared dividends In favor of creditors ot In solvent national banks as follows : A third dividend of 10 per cent In favor of the cred itors of the Dakota National bank of Sioux Falls , S. IX , making In all 40 per cent on claims proved , amounting to ? 1D2CO-1.D2 ; n final dividend of 10 % per cent In favor of the creditors of the First National bank of Hot Springs , S. IX , making In all 45 % per cent on claims proved , amounting to $43,752.10 ; a final dividend of J.05 per cent In favor of the creditors of the First National bank of Sundance , Wyo. , making In all 52.05 per emit oci claims proved , amounting to $48- 507.50. \PWN for the Army. WASHINGTON , Nov. 15. ( Special Tele gram. ) Captain John ( Baxter , jr. , assistant quartermaster , is ordered to Jeffersonvllle , Ind. , for temporary duty. The following : assignments of otllcers to regiments are announced : Captain Charles II. Grlerson , to Tenth cavalry , troop iB ; First Lieuterant Edward D. Anderson , to Tenth cavalry , troop C. First Lieutenant lAnder- son will remain on duty with Fourth cavalry until February 1. 'Additional ' Second Lieu tenant ( Frederick T. Arnold , to vacancy of second lieutenant. Fourth cavalry , troop H. The following transfers are made : Tenth cavalry. Captain Charles B. Nordstrom , troop C , to B ; Captain Charles II. Grlerson , troop 11 , to C. Leaves of absence : Lieutenant Edward D. Anderson , Tenth cavalry , two months ; Lieu tenant Charles Miller , Sixteenth Infantry , extended ono month. Private Cddlo D. Thompson , ccmpany D , Twenty-second Infantry , Fort Crook , is or dered discharged. Iti-fprM Cup til III Ciirlpr'H CIINC. WASHINGTON , Nov. 15. Secretary Algcr has decided to refer to the judge advocate general of 'the ' army the records of tbe court of Inquiry In the case of Captain Carter , corps of engineers , who is alleged to have been guilty of Irregularities In tbe Savannah harbor improvement works. Nothing con cerning the nature of 'the ' court's findings has boon glvon out for publication by the War department , but the action taken by Secretary Algcr in referring the case gives rise to the belief that further pro ceedings are to be had In the case. Sundry .V | > | ioliitiiiru < N. WASHINGTON , Nov. 15. ( Special Telo- graiu. ) A postodlce has been established at Stella , Allamakco county , la. , with Will Blum , jr. , as postmaster. William G. Arnold was today commissioned postmaster at Clear I/ake , S. D. Lyman J. Bates was appointed postmaster at Lake Preston. Klngsbury county , S. IX Drs. G. A. Pettlgrew and U. F. Robert son have been appointed pension examining surgeons at Flandreau , S. D , IJnlly Ti-i-iiNiiry .Stiit 'iii 'iil. WASHINGTON. Nov. 15. Today's state. ment of the condition' ' of the treasury shows : Available cash balance , $203D50SC4 ; gold reserve , $155,618.219 , _ Subscribe for The Sunday Bee and read Anthony Hope's great story "Simon Dale. " ( IIII'll 1 1' Will. SAN FUANCISCO. Nov. IS.-Clmrlea A. Fair today Died a contest of that will of the Into Jnmes G. Fair known as the trust will , nnd dated Septmbor 21. He mokes the contest independently. In accordance with an alleged agreement made with his Blstern , MrH. Herman Oelrlclm and JIlsH Virginia Fair , by thu terirm of which alleged agree ment Charles Fair was and IH protected from the loss which the trust will threat ened for any heir who should Inaugurate u contest. Read "Simon Dale" lu The Sunday Bee. ff you don't take It , jmbtcrlbe nnw. I.mvytT L'nniiiillH .Sulflilr. SNOW HILL , Mil. . Nov. 15. William Sidney - ney Wilson , a prominent lawyer and con of the lain United States Senator Wilson , com mitted BUlcldo ut Ills homo In Snow Hill yesterday by shooting himself with u re volver. For some time ho 'had been In bad neultli , and Is supposed to have taken his life wlille suffering' under temporary ul > - berratlan of the mind. His widow was a Miss Uwlng of St. Louis , FEW ATTEND HORSE SHOW Formal Opsninc ; of Gotham's Event Receives a Frost. OPENING DAY IS SOMEWHAT OF A FROST Mornlni ? rronrnni Xot Allrncllvp Sale cif III\CH | tor Hit * griiNoti linn l.'nllcn Oft Very i ; l.nr el.v. | NEW YOIIK , Nov. IB. There were frw people present In Madison Square Harden to day nt the hour net for the formal opening o the thirteenth nmuml exhibition of the Na tlonal Horse Show of America. The wcnther was damp and foRgy nil the forenoon , and moreover , the program of the first half da > was not such ns to attract a general ntten.l- nncc. At 10 o'clock ' .ho nctual work of exhibition began with the exercising of horses In tbo ring under the supervision ot the ringmaster Tlila went on for half an hour , when the ring v.-as cleared for the preliminary runs over the Jumps of horses entered In classes 9 nnd 10 and these acquitting themselves creditably to bo allowed to compete In the flnnl trials net down for a later period In the exhibition This occupied the tlmo until reccas. At the afternoon session there was a llttlo better attendance , but etltl the number o visitors present was small. The program for the afternoon was a full ono for the JuilRlnf , of horses and ponies , Including forty-six liar urns horses , class 47 ; eight hackney stallions classes 27 and 28 ; twenty-four roadsters It harness , class 17 ; twenty-one pairs ot car- rlaRo horece , class 54 ; fifteen ponies under saddle , class 81 ; flvo standard bred 3-year-oli trotting stallions , class C ; seven teams , four- In-handu not under fourteen or fifteen hands high , class C3 ; and these hunters and jumpers selected In the trials given earlier In the day.There There are those who regard this as tin , crucial year of the show. It Is asserted that the society that for so many years had made thu show a part of Vanity Fair has tlrci ! of It. It is a fact that the sale of boxes fell off n great deal , and people who lust year could not have obtained a box 'nt any price are this year box loaders. The same Is true of the reserved seats In tlio first tier. Thnrn tlio recelnlR full nIT some 27.000 from last year. It Is said that those members of society who will grace the show with their presence , In the main , will keep nwny from the boxes. The opinion hold of the value of the boxes , cither from a financial or social sttmlpoint , may bo best judged from the fact that boxes were sold at such a low figure as $75 for the entire week. The entertainment on the. first night of the exhibition opened with a pnrnilo of stal lions which wns witnessed by very few of the society folks hereabouts , While the aiil- jnals were being led to their quarters the boxes began to fill up with late coiners , and there were about 300 people In the first tier of boxes , when the saddle horses began their performance. There were twenty-six thor oughbreds In this class , and they looked ex tremely pretty as they were put through their .races. As the night advanced and despite the Inclemency of the weather , the garden finally took on a horse show aspect and the show of 1S97 was saved from n social failure. In the opinion of experts who have at tended other horse shows It was a good nay , brilliant opening night which became more gratifying because it was so Into In taking form , The night attendance , at the lowest estimate , reached 5,000 people , Snbsrlbe for The Sunuay ute and read Anthony Hope's great story "Simon Dale. " MONICV FOK .MHTIIOIIIST .1IISSIOXS. mark IllllH School Cut OfY Without nil Appropriation. PHILADELPHIA , Nov. 15. The general committee on missions of the Methodist Episcopal church , at its session today , pro ceeded with the apportionments for domestic missionary work. Appropriations for the various Indian mis sions were made as follows : Michigan , $300 ; North Montana , $1,208 ; North Minnesota , $400 ; Northern' New York , $513 ; Oregon , $ C12 ; Puget Sound , $350 ; Wisconsin , $3S4. Foi < conferences north of the Potomac * and Ohio and cast of the Mississippi river , the appropriations were : For Detroit. $4,3fiG' Eastern Maine , $1G07 ; Maine , $1.210 ; Michi gan , $3COO ; New Hampshire. $3,101 ; North New York , $1,082 ; Troy , N. Y. , conference , $900 ; Vermont , $1,210 ; Wilmington , $ COO , and Wisconsin. $3,552. Very little opposition was made lo these apportionments , but there was a long and somewhat spirited debate over the amount to bo given the Black Hills mUslon. A motion was made to give $4,320 for ths ! mis sion and $1.000 for the support of the Black Hills school. Several bishops in opposing the motloD claimed that the school was a private Institution and did not belong to the mission. If the precedent was established of appropriating missionary money for edu cational purposes the speakers argued that the committee would be Involved In ondlcss trouble. The matter was finally disposed of by appropriating $4,320 simply for the gen eral missionary work at Black Hills. The Dakota conference was granted $9COO , and $1,310 was voted to DCS Molucs. The devotions at the afternoon session were leit by UL V. Dr. J. M. Carter of Ten nessee. Thu foreign mission of North India was taken up. The North India conference , consisting of the northwest provinces east of the Ganges , and the province ot Oiulh , was established as a mission In 1S5C and organized Into n con ference In 1SCI. It has 38,278 mombera and probationer. The committee recommended for this conference $01,720 , Including $ SSS to Increase the salaries of native preachers who nro la sore distress. There was much dis cussion and foreign inlsblon.s were finally laid on the table to nnko way for domestic. The Kansas conference was voted $1,200 ; Minnesota , $3,437 ; Nebraska , $2,150 ; North Dakota , $8,010 ; North Nebraska , $5,000 ; Northwest Iowa , $3,500 ; Arizona , $0,000 ; Colorado , $8,835 ; Idaho , $4,000 ; Montana , J5.SOO ; Nevada , $4,000 ; New Mexico ( Kng- lish ) , $3,280 ; North Montana , $4,100 ; Utah , for work in schools , $10.500 ; Wyoming , $5,500 ; California. $5,870 ; Columbia Ulvcr , $7,500 ; Oregon , $4.000 ; Puget Sound , $0.000 ; Southern Callfoinlu , $750 ; for white work in the Eouth , Maryland and Delaware oxccpted. a total sum of $48.925 , and for colored work , mostly in the south , a total sum of $44,000. Covcriior .loiii-H oil Koolhnll , LITTLE ) Ark. Nov. , HOCK. . 15-Tho gov ernor of Arkansas Is the first chief magis trate to disapprove of the gitmu of foot ball. In a lotUir to President J. L. Buolmnan of the State university at F.iyettP.vllle Governor Jones lakes the re cent game between the Fort Smith and the St.-ilo university tunnis an a text and strongly con < | r-miin the sport as brutal ami recommends there be a wtop put altogether to the pluyliiK of the guine by thu atiidenlH of tlio State unlvernlty. The governor 1 nx-olllclo president of the State university board of trustees , "THE AOADfiMIE DE MEDEOINE OP FRANCS HAS PLACED o o ( "THE QUEEN OF TABLE WATERS" ) AT THE HEAD OF ALL THE WATERS EXAMINED FOR PURITY AND FREEDOM FROM DISEASE GERMS. " BEWARE OF SUBSTITUTIONS. ' annnmiiimMmmnimminiiimiiiimje 1 There is a ! Class of People f Who nro injured liy tlio iiso of cof- foe. IJccontly there has l > con placed In nil the grocery Klorr * n new pro- pnrnlion called GHAIN-O , nindo of pure groins , thnt takes the place of coiTeo. The most dcllcnto stomnch re ceives it without distress , and but few can tollit from coffoo. It does not cost over ns much. Children may drink it with great ben- eflt. 15 cents nnd S5 cents per pack- ngo. Try It. Ask for QHAIN-O. E Try Qrain = 0 ! Ins tthivtyonrKroccrRlvcsj-oaGllAlN-O Accept no linlLAtluu. As true as the sun that's the kind of watches the new Full Ruby Jeweled Elgins arc. Ask your dealer about them. Made in all sizes. Finest material and work manship. They arc moderately low in price. Sold by jewelers everywhere. An Kltfln watch ulwAyn ha * the wont * Xletn ungra\t ( i on the works fully NEW COLLAR DUFFY'S PURE Mil WHISKET All Druggists. 4- ' Motl.vrN ! Mothers ! ! Mothernll ! Mrs. Window's South Ini ; Syrup IIUH Iwen for over r.O yonrn by millions of mothers for their children while teething with perfect cesa. It Booth * * * the child , fcoftenn the K allays oil pain , cut CM tvlnil colic , nnd la the remedy for Dlnrrhoea. Sold liy illUKHlsls Infer every part of the \\orld. lo ! sure nnd nslt for "Mrs. Wliixlnw'g SoullilncSyrup" unj tnltc no other Kind. 2Ti cents a Uottle. A A A A A Arc you coing In tbe Spring ? In order to make your trip certain , address with stamp The Seattle & Alaska Transportation Co. 47 and 48 Sullivan Building , Seattle , Wash. A.MrNliMli.VI'.S. I'AXTON * f HUHU3SS. Msrs Telephone 10o. ; ITKSIJAV mill WKI1XKSIJAV KVKXlXliS. Dig Darculn Mnllnee Wednesday , 23e nnd DCo The Successful Opera Continue THJ8 ISL.E . OF WITH TIIK CO. STAll Richard Golden Kallierinc Cermainc | Special Hedurllon PriceslOe. : . TJC. nnd Jl.OO. Only olio more iierfornuilire. TONIGHT AT 8:15 , IACOM MTT'.H I\TI3ST .IIKI. < > ! > ! ! All ITIC SITOI3SS KY THU STHONOKST PAST KVUU SHKN' IN MBLOlJllAMA. Prices 2r c , Sic. ! OOc. 75c. James Whitecomb Riley BOYD'S THEATRE- FKIDAY , NOV. I ! ) . Opaiilng day for fciilo of ucuta , Monday , Nov. 15th , ut box ollluo of Tliautro , It. Peter's ' Fair Creigliton Hall , November 18 to 27 inclusive. Grand Concert each night by Fort Crook Band Grand prixe cake walk by Harris' troupe of twelve darkies , ADMISSION 25c , An- You r.i'llliiK' Iti-iHly CHBYSAHiTHE'MUMI SHOW , Coillincill'lllK .Mo mliiy , M'OV. 15 TO 20. .AllllllHNlllll , - . " ( < ( I'lillilrfii , JO" . IIOTKI.S. IJthdiJ Uouglm Mreel , J.IHL O American I mi , t'J.QU pur day ini I'.uropuuii jjlun , Jl.UO neriliiy ui > . ' , ' . aiAUKUL. 1i SU.V. I'roi. . . BACKER HOTEL. AM ) JO.VKS S'J'IIKUTS. HO room * , battu , ntcani lieut and all modern convvnUncai. late , II. W and 12.M per day , Table unexcelled. Bjiecul low ratea to rtcuUl hoarder * DICK < ) UtT ! ! . Manactr.