Newspaper Page Text
TT1F, OMAJTA DAILY V.EEi P1UDAV, F 121111 VARY 1G, 1000.
NEW ASSOCIATION IS BLASTED
wis nf articles will bo drawn, one an agree
ttt' nt between the two men hs In lion- ther
i h t 1 1 nht. the other bettvpeti the fighters
anil the club.
THREE ARE SLAIN TO AMUSE
1 opoJtd Bicker of Philadalphia Olub Wants
Too Much Time.
M'GRAW TELLS ANSON ITS ALL OFF
Onl)' (iroiinil In Clunker It) Owned
by .M it ii I I fi II 1 1 ( mill hi Almeiice
of (liillini 1 1 in u r Won't
UAL.TJ.Mom-:, Feb. 15. The new bn.e bull
association received a setback today that
will probably delay Its organisation for u
year, if It does not entirely blast Its hopes.
When the meeting of tho aModatlon at
Chicago adjourned It wan agreed between
McOraw and Anson that If Philadelphia did
nil jitwt IU money within u wick the two
leaders would droii out. McGraw wan a-
.. r t ... ... f.ll...n.i .pi.r.rlnlnn ,.f tUa
Audltormm lifter' X V atto
was sold to bo willing to (lt lip the cash
When McOraw culled on Ollmore today he
wan Informed that the city of Philadelphia
owned the only available ball ground in
the city and that they weio to bo Improved.
Mr. (Jllmorc added that In the nbsencc of
an option on suitable grotindH ho preferred
uot to deposit the mgncy; possibly In two
wcoks he would Bee his wnjf clear, and
would then make good hlti contribution to
tho Philadelphia club.
Upon his arrival in Ilalrlmoro this even
ing McOraw found a telegram from 01!-
more awaiting liltn asking that the umocIu-
tlon wait three weeks. McOraw thereupon
threw up his hands telegraphed Anson that
.. ..i i .i.i.i...... r. ... .u ...... i..i..
he would withdraw from the nssncliitlon.
Ho said tonight that It was useless to try
to do ImslnesB with a olx-club circuit and
that (he lass of Philadelphia mennt the
failure of the association. He will prob
ably sign a league contract In a few days.
A meeting of the company which was or
ganized to back the Haltlmore club will bo
hold tomorrow night, and these mattcri
explnlned to them.
II mi ii Nii.ik Up SiimiippIpiI II.
CHICAGO, Fob. ir.. "The new American
llasc Hall association 1mm gone under and
lllo nrmtuillM-u linvn t Ill-nu n nn 111., .nnnirn "
tlto protnntor han thrown up the sponge. ,
this was the announcement made by Captain '
Anson. The dispatch from Haltlmore from
McOraw, saying that the Philadelphia bick
ers had failed to keep their promise, brought
forth AtiBon-H announcement that the as
sociation of which ho was prcsfdent, was
"I havo smpected something of thin kind
for fomo time. As It was wo were too hur
ried and too little time remained to fix our
fences. I really did not think there was
much hopo for the association, but I made
up my wind thnt I would not desert the
enterprise and was hoping at times that
something might turn up that would make
it look more favorable.
"I don't know what we will do in the
future. Ono thing Is certnln, tho National
league, which has been running base hall
into the ground for the hint eight ye.irc, will
havo opposition one V,-ny or nnother ami
somo of us may probably be found In the
'ray In the nwcet some-time."
i, i:c.i i: oi' wiii:i:t,n: orricr.itx.
f'lionte, Mlnm-Nolii, lleeln O'llrlcn Out
(if '.eeiinil Vice I'renldciic.v.
TMlIt ADKI.l'HIA. K. b. ir. -The national
nssemblv of th" l.(asue of American Wh Pi
nion today rellnqiilshed control of raclns
nnd libollshed the amateur clause of mem;
bership. AinondmeiitH brlugint; about this
sweeping cbanire In tin- eniidoct of the
league were offered b.v I. It. Potter and
were adopted amid the cheers nf the dele
gatpx These (iiiestlons and that of the
establishment of t'TOtHVrtjaitli ocotril6il 'llier
nttentlon or the delegates until n late hour
tills arternoon There were but four votes
against the nhollttoh ' of ih ruelnii ami
rhPi-p were but four votes
At the afternoon session the following
officers were elected' President, Conwav W.
Hams, Maryland: llrs' vice president. 'Rob
ert T. Kingsbury. New Hampshire, second
vice president, A. . ("hoate, Minnesota
(bentlug O'Hrlen of Nebraska by a few
votes); treasurer, .lames . Tnttersall. New
Jersey; auditing committee, Clarence V,
Small, Maine; Aaron' Wilson, .Massachu
setts: T. M. Hklles. Maryland.
The good roads question, was lirolight for
ward by a lcnutliy resolution, which
n roused considerable discussion relative to
Its constitutionality. The following substitute-
"That the movement to secure action bv
congress relative to uiltloiial road Improve,
inent bo heartily approved, nnd that it com
mittee, consisting of I. 11, Potter. A. Wilson,
A. H. Chnate and l'VP. van Valkenburg. he
appointed to consider the proposed legisla
tion." A resolution was adonted recommending
the pnssage of the bill now In congress
making larger appropriations for the
T'nlted Slntes olllce of road Inquiry and
recommending Otto Horner of Mllwauk"0
for tho position of director of the olllce.
ItPKtlltM mi lii It ll li il I lu; i'l'iicUa,
NKW OULKANS.' Feb. 15. -Track heavy
and lumpy. IlcHiilts:
First race, selling, one mile- Wlti-efti!
won. Swordsman second. Hen Frost hlrd.
Second race, selllqg. six furlong.": Tom
Klngsley won, Lucky Monday spcpikI, Lord
NpvIUo third. Time: l:liW.
Third race. L'-vcnr-olds. half a mile: Ailunr
won. Zack b'ord second, Moses third. Time;
Fourth race, handicap, thirteen-slvteenths
of ii mile: IM Oartlinid II won. Tom Col
lins second. Silver Coin third. Time: i:jfi
Fifth race, selling. -lx furlongs: Jamaica
won. Flvlotta second. l-"leetlng Moments
third. Time: i:lfu.
Sixth race, seven furlongs: Tinkler won.
Jennie V secui'd, DnmlnN third. Time:
SAN lMtANCISCO, Feb. 13.-Tatiforan re
sults. Wenther clear; track fust:
First race, live-eighths of it mile, purs:
Kiln Tloland won. Tsnllno second. Mounte
bank third. Time: jmi
Second luce, HeCcn'-.l)iteenth( of n mile,
purse. 2-year-olds: SI. F. Taroey won. In
trenido second, Scotch Hell third. Time:
Third race, six 'furlohgs selling: I lurry
I'hobuni won, Pence second. Mocotito third.
Fourth race, oi(( mile nnd nn eighth,
handicap: Potentate won, Zoroaster second,
chltmira third Time: l:fst,.
Fifth nice, Krven-rlghlhs of a tulle, nurse:
UoVdPy , .won Vellqw Tall second, Jennie
Held third. Time: 1:2BV
Sixth race, even-elnhth of n mile, sell
. log: Storm King won. Miss Soak spcond,
Dr lurkiuthlrd. Time: 1:2S,
lino' 'IIi-Iiikn M 1,1)00 rt Alicllllll.
NFV YPUK, Feb. 15 -The late H.ibert
lloijiier'S mare. Sunol, was sold at nuellnn
torini' to John H. Hholts of Ilrooklvn, for
H.Oio. Mr. Homier paid xil.trti for the unl
.mal, which was California bred, before
she made her world's record
The total saliM of the aiutioti were nlnetv
(tolit he.id for jn.Qfii).
MnttJcw Owyer secured Wnrt'iler. a half
brother of Kund. for M.VH), after some snlr
Itpd bidding. Dwyer also secured .Murv
Tudor, the crack yearling daughter of
Worthier, apd HusspII A for J'W.Tw .The
Itohert rtoiinrr consignment of forty head
brought t.12.U.V ,
pnlP of Corlietl-.lcirrlcN 11111.
N'F.W- YOUK. Feb. 15. -The date ef the
light between James J. .telTiieM nnd .Innies
,1 Corbett ha lxun tl 1 ns May 11.
Ceorre F, Consldlnc and W. A llmdy, ninn
iiKCfs'of the men, met Tom O'ltuurke, ni.'in
ngcr o.f the Senslde Athletic club, today
nnd fftrmallv accented tin: offer of the
Coney Island club for tin- light. Tho Sea
side el lib Is to post a, r.(X0 forfeit and tho
lighters K.Oc.) each with Al Smith. Two
C jSfc B T 2. X ufJu .
rn Iks W m 1,2,6 ta,S B0L'
Bwitbi l Vci (law Ala?s BsugM
Nutloniil sliootlnu Toiiiiiiiiiicnt.
HOT KPltlNHS. Ark.. Feb. 15 -In tho na
tional shootlnK tournament todti.v Holla
llplkc wn high man. with a scoip of 136
broken target out of a possible 1). OH
iert, who only mlcd two oti the llrst iluy
an'l.iArpp on the econil, fall.tl to score nine
times toilav Hp enme second, however,
with a score of I'd. Young's score was 119
nml Elliott It1 Mr. HluittUck did sten
dld work In th' sixth event. Of the 63 con
testants he was the only one to bteak the
BECKHAM FREES A CONVICT
llli Order becil li' Mute rrl-.nn
OlllcliiW, While i ll. v lor In
Turned Dim n.
I'llANKFOHT, Ky., Feb. 13. Tho clash
between the demoerntlo and republican
branches of the state government wan cm
phal zeil tonight by the prison ofllclnls ro
leaclnx John Seals, u I.oulcvlllc convict, on
a pardon Issued by (lovernor Dockhuni,
Deputy Warden Punch was acting warden
presented to him ho ordered Seals released,
ami the latter left the city tonight.
Douglas Hayfl, a Knott county convict,
rcently pardoned by (lovernor Taylor, Is
null In prison, the olllclals refusing to rec
ognize Taylor as governor.
Attorneys for contestees and rontrmnntH
today signed the following agreement ns to
tho conduct of tho contests of minor ftato
Wo, the undersigned attorneys for con
testants and eontostecs, hereny agree that
all the testimony taken In the contest for
governor and lieutenant governor In tho
city of Frankfort, so far as tho same may
lie eonuiet flit Ji ml t-elevnnt mnv hr rpilll IIS
'evidence In the ( otitext for tho minor stale
j "'"" ""' l',,,mII",K 'efro U" Stiito Hoard
"f Elect Ion ommlss oners now sitting as a
,.., 1))Mri), n,i u x further agreed that
1 suld contests , shall be submitted to said
,loilr'' without nriiumctit. tile counsel ror
neither side Annr iinv other nerson to be
present during the trial and the eontestees
ixpressly riM'rving all tights to except, ob
ject or (lemur to the evidence or other pro
ceeding which they may have under the
law, and, further, that the said contestees
do not b.v the am cement waive or relinquish
any objection to the Jurisdiction of tho
board, and this iiKtcement Is to take effect
lifter the board shall have ik ted on the pre
llmlintr motions and allliluvlts heretofore
tiled before said hoard by the said con
testees. and all of them which shall be
shown b.v the records and In the event said
Miniums. ill ppiemeil ll-o liy Hie sum lllll-
(MVH oVerruled t the loard this
agreement Is to be In . fiVci and binding at
once, this February 1, W.
Tho contest board mot at .1 o'clock, when
tho reading of testimony was begun.
TAKE IT HIGHER THAN TAFT
Ills Decision In Kentucky election
Contest Curried (( Fd-dcrnl
CINCINNATI. Feb. 15. This afternoon
lute, Attorney II. H. Mackoy, who with ex
(lovernor Hradley and other attorneys Inter
ested In the Kentucky election contest cases,
appeared licfore Culled States Circuit Judge
William H. Taft In chambers nnd filed notice
of an appeal from tho decision rendered by
tho latter on Wednesday ahornoon. The
appeal will bo taken direct to the United
Stutea supremo court.
It wilt be remembered that In the two
cases brought to tho notice of Judgo Taft
tho question of federal Jurisdiction was
ralscvl and he doclded thnt the questions In
volved Ehould be referred to the state courts
of Kentucky or should have been tnken di
rect to the federal court. Tho petition for
appeal merely states that Judgo Taft erred
in declaring that Jurisdiction did not lie In
the federal court and It was solely upon UiIh
ground that the appeal wero taken.
IIiiiimp ii ml SpiiuIp Adjourn.
KHANK TOUT, Ky.. I-'cb. 15. The hotwc
and senate met at 1 1 o'clock und at once
aiTjourneil to" the same hour tomorrow. The
Smto Canvassing board took up the caes
of tho minor olllcers on tho stato ticket this
morning. It Is not expected that any de
cisions will be rendered Inside of three or
HOMAGE TO SUSAN B. ANTHONY
(iiithpiiuw In Held In Her Honor at
WiinIiIiikIiiii nn Her KIkIiIIcIIi
WASHINCTON, Feb. 15. Sevoral thous
and people, Including tho delegates to tho
National American Women Suffrago associa
tion, which has Just closed Its annual ses
sion here, assembled in tho Lafayette opera
houso today to do homage to Susan H. An
thony, the veteran worker In behalf of tho
enfranchisement of women, who today cele
brated the SOth anniversary of hor birth.
Oioupcd on tho platform were the national
olllcers of tho association nnd all the plo
noero In tho euual rights movement who are
Thero was a long program replete through,
out with KtlrrlliK tributes to Miss Anthony's
great earcer, whilo team and applause mln
glod as tho speakers' voices rang through
tint theater. Klghty children, boys and girls,
passed In singlo tllo across tho stage, each
depositing a rose In Miss Anthony's lap as
they passed her, ono for each year of her
Addresses convoying greetings from varl
out stato associations and other bodies wero
Tho celehrntlon closed with a feeling nd
dresi by Miss Anthony. Tonight a card re
ccptlon held In Miss Anthony's honor nt tho
Corcoran art gallery was attended by a large
contingent of ollh iul and resident society.
IRISH LEAVE TO AID BOERS
I'ionn t'oi'iiH of I'lfl) -Seven Hp,
criilteil In ill en u;n Sail for
Sou Hi Africa.
NKW YOltK. Fob. 15. Flfty-aeven men.
tienrly all young and stalwart, today sailed
on the French line steamship La Oasrogno
on their way to tho Iloer lines In South
Africa. Most of tho men nro Irish-Americans.
Tho corps was recruited In Chicago
by tho United Irish soclotles there. Today
they mnrched to tho French lino pier, led
by Major Kdward T. McCrystal of tho
Sixty-ninth reglmont, and Patrick Kgan, ex
minister to Chill. They presented n fine
appearance and were frequently cheered as
they inarched through the streets. They
carried tlm American nnd Hed Cross Hags.
Tho corps is In charge of Dr. John P. Mae.
Namara, chief surgeon. His associates are
Dm Herbert H. McAuley. James J. Slat
tery. It. D. Lonp. A. F. Conroy and A. D.
i Dr. MucNnmnra said they were going to
hid the Hick mid wounded of the Iloer
nrmy. They will go from here to some
southern European port, whenco they will
Kill for South Africa.
Itccii ItchlN I.'iinIci-,
NKW YOKK, Feb. 15. Roland Reed, the
actor, who has for some time been a patient
at St. Luke's hospital und who yesterday
submitted to a second operation, was re
ported today to be rostlng comfortnhly.
Illu Sun l-'riuicikpii Firm Fulls.
SAN FRANCISCO. Feb. 15. -The contract
flrin'of Marcum K Remmels has failed for
Hlti.Oan and today largt blocks of property
owned by them were sold to satisfy the de
mands of pressing creditors. The Puget
Pound l.umbfr compvny Is tho chief credi
tor. Its ilalni amounting to over KT,tX). The
Unit stut4 that It is able to liquidate all
liabilities Inability to inalUe nil outstand
lug di 'us inuf-ed the failure. The llrm will
be allowed to continue Its business.
, .lnri-ncp l.leciiNP,
The followliiM: marrlnffe licenses were It
sued TUuisiJay .
Nam" 'lb I Reside ice A.Kf
Miinfnrd H.iiur Neola la , 21
May Madsou, Neola,-la . , 18
Wllll im H Hegert Oakland. Neb .. 2"
May L Ncbon, Oakland, Neb :l
American 8oldle Tortured to Death in a
KILLED IN PUBLIC AFTER CAPTURE
ol(llcr Were .Metnlicru of Hie
i'uent--svtli Volunteer Info it to
il ml Came from .IIiimsii
chtisetts. UOSTON, Feb. 15. A tpeclal to the Globe
from Hollo says:
Three Massachsetts soldiers of the
Twenty-sixth regiment, U. S. V., have been
tortured to death by lnsurgentn.
Tho men were Dennis Hayes, William
Ditgati and Michael Tracey, privates of Om
pany F, under Captain William M. Ttttherly.
They remained behind tho column at llallnng
last November to got n trumpet and rcfuseJ
to accompany tho corporal sent by Captain
Ttttherly to bring thent along.
Thoy wero captured by tho Insurgents
hanging on tho rear of tho column nnd were
cruelly tortured and murdered by tho rcbcU
In the public plar.a at Hallnag In the pres
ence of hundreds. The action was coun
tenanced by tho Spanish priest.
Tho citizens Jeered and applauded dur
ing tho killing. Tho padre hns since left
his parish for tho mountains.
When the men remained behind they had
with them their full equipment of arms and
ammunition, which was captured.
WASHINGTON, Feb. 15. Tho adjutant
general received a cubic message today
from Oenernl Otis giving a brief outline of
tho yirogrtHs of military operations in the
Philippines since his lust report of several
da ago, announcing the opening of the
hemp ports In Southern Luzon. The dis
patch Is as follows:
"MANILA. Feb. 15. Hates left today with
two regiments nnd a battery of artillery
on transports for San Miguel bay, province
of Camnrlncs Sur, to move on Nucva C.iccraa
and towiio in that section. The load east
from Antlmonan through the province of
Tayobas Is not practicable for troops. Tho
insurgents In Camarines show considerable
actKlty ami mako attacks on our troops
along the southeastern coast of Luzon Island.
It Is reported that thoy hold several hun
dred Spanish and u few American prisoners
In the vicinity of Nucva Caceras. Kobbe.
with two regiments, occupies tho southeast
ern extremity of Luzon and from Tobaco on
tho north to Donaol on the south; also all
Important points of tho Islands of Colon
duanef. Samar nnd Leytc. Tho conditions
throughout tho Philippine nre gradually
improving. All coasting vessels aro now en
gaged In transporting merchandise and
products. The Lndrono clement Is trouble
pomo in nil of the Islands nnd keeps the
troops very actively engaged."
INSURGENT FORCES ACTIVE
One American l.lpulciiun I In Wonmlcit
III ii Mghl AttneU mi l'rn
luce nf Atlinv,
MANILA, Feb. in. Insurgent forces esti
mated to number 3,000 soldiers, mostly Ilolo
men, nttneked the American garrison In the
convent at Daroga, In tho province of Albay,
during tho night of February 5. Thoy were
repulsed, however, after thoy had burned
much of the town. Ono lieutenant wounded
wan the only loss sustained by the Amer
icans. I'lOHTHKN D1I-: OX A THAXSI'OIIT,
(Ji-cnl .Mortality on llonrit lloMillnl
Shl:i .Missouri Coining Home.
WASIHNOTON. Feb. 15. Surgeon Oen
eral Sternberg was Informed today that tho
following named soldiers died enroute on
tho honpitnl ship Missouri, which has Just
arrived at San Francisco from Manila with
Privates Stephen A. Shlppe, Company C,
Thirteenth Infantry; William ilyan. O,
Fourth Infantry; Frank Stastnc, 11. Twenty
second Infantry; M. S. Klster, I. Twelfth In
fantry; F. J. Fellers. K. Seventeenth Infan
try; Corporal Andrew Gillespie, Ii. Twenty
llrst Infantry; Privates Frank D. Hawes, A.
Thirty-third Infantry; 12. P. Jackson. K,
Twcnty-ilrst Infantry; C. It. Held, K, Twelfth
Infantry; John Splcka, 0. Fourteenth In
fantry; Fred Krlcksnn, K, Thirteenth In
fantry; John Shonnessy. M, Twenty-first In
fantry; Sergeant Patrick Moore, 0, Twelfth
infantry; Corporal Knrich Plcskl, li,
Twenty-second Infantry; Privates John W,
Plaskctt, D, Thirty-seventh Infantry,
Charles A. Tlandall, M, Fourth Infantry;
Joseph A. Ollletto, II. Ninth infantry; Ed
ward Felweck, 0, Sixteenth Infantry, and
William Qulnn, O, Seventeenth Infantry.
Old ('miners for Trn iiwpiir Is,
WASHINGTON, Feb. 15, Tho War de
partment is negotiating with the Navy de
partment for tho acquisition of several ves
sels purchased for the navy Just before the
Spanish-American war and which nro no
Tho vessels are of good construction, but
aro not suitable for regular naval service.
They nre, however, well adapted for use ns
army transports. Major Delllnger has gono
to Philadelphia to look at the Resolute, with
tho object of purchasing It, while a similar
inquiry 1b making into tho capability of the
Badger nt Xlnro Island. Theso vessols If ac
quired will be put on tho regular semi
monthly lino which tho War department Is
about to establish between this country and
llrlniclnir HiidlcN from Culm.
SANTIAOO I)E CUI1A. Fob. 15. Tho
United States transport McPherson left to
day for tho United States, carrying tho
bodies of 200 American soldiers. Including
soventy-four who died of yellow fevor last
year. When It becamei known that tho
bodies wero on board, several members of
families of American ofllccrs who had in
tended to return to Now York by the trans
port refused to go.
At Ilarncoa and Mayarl. on tho nmth
const of tho Island, tho McPherson will take
on additional bodies. The mnrlno hospital
olllclals announce their Intention to estab
lish qimrantlna regulations April 1.
Nimv Anti-Trust "Weekly,
CHICAGO. Fob. 15. A new weekly paper,
to bo known ns the American Anti-Trust
Journal, the launching of which was sanc
tioned nt tho recent anti-trust conference,
will appear Saturday. Tho plans were per
fected at n meeting of tho following com
Mrs. Helen M. Oougar. Lafayette, Ind ;
R. V. nnwdoll. Artesian, S. I).; W. D. P.
Hllss. W. T. HlggH nnd Daniel It. Crulce,
Nn l iiiiiiiilspralliiii Npccnnii r,v.
Two girls met In a dry goods store yeb
terdny, relates tho Salt Lake Herald, They
had evidently not seen each other for some
time, ii h tho trend of their conversation
"What ifood times we used to huve at
the lake." said one.
"Ycb, I like our own resorts." replied thu
other, "better thun on -the coast. Oh, say.
where Is my old Maine, Perry? 1 'think the
world of that bov."
"Oh, he'ii married.
"You don't cay! Who to'.'"
"Well of nil things," replied hor friend,
Tho conversation drifted, but n short time
latei reverted to Us old channel.
"Say, Hetty," lemarkod I'orry'8 wife, "did
you meet Johnny out lu Snn Fran
cisco?" and then added, "He told me that
summer he wus there tlm' he could uot
live without me."
"Yes, I met him In Los Angeles,''
"Poor fellow' 1 feel sorry for him. lie it
a bachelor yet, 1 supoose.
"No. he's married."
"Yiu don't say' Who to?" .
H -jjfF" Healthy urine Is clear, and docs
,2? nt Rlnin. Put sumo (n n glass nnd
jgp' let It tand tl hours. If thcro Is n
V- sediment at the bottom, gst Kid-
nc-olds at once. It means your
kidneys aro affected, l'reebooklct
"Clilldroii of I lip OliPltn"
An original drnma In four acts by I.rael
Kangulll. founded oo his novel of the same
title, produced at lloyd's theater Thurn-
day night for the llrst time In Omaha by
Lteblcr Co.'i" company of players, headed
by Wilton Lacknye.
"Rub" Shcmnt'li the Ghetto Itnlb!
David llrandon, it young man from the
Ciipe tiny Itntes l'ost
Melchltsedek. a Hebrew poet
, William Norrls
Moses Ansell, u pauper ullen
Simon Wolf, trco thinker and hcbur
lender Morris Wright
(luednlytth, the greengrocer, a Zionist..
Michael lllruliatim. president of a syna
gogue and man led to Malktt. . Hmll Hodl
Ephralm Phillips, u 'business man, mar
lied t M.ilkit's daughter Mllly
John A. Holland
Sam l.evlne, u commercial travi ler. en
gaged to .Malka's daughter Leah
Sugnimaii, the Shdnchun, u marriage
broker Hurry llanlon
Shosshl Shmondrlk. a shy carpenter
Gus C Wclnburg
Father Sol, tho oldest inhabitant of the
Ghetto Phlneas Leach
'Harney Atirato, a millionaire from Aus
tralia .Maurice Kvuns
Mllly Phillips, .Malka's daughter
Leah Phillips 'Iclla Davenport
Widow Flukelstelu, owner of a gro
cery Alice Evans
Esther Ansell, 12 years, nnd old for her
age Mabel Taliaferro
.Mrs. Hilcovltch, an Imaginary Invalid..
Ilecky, her buxom duughter Ada Curr
-Mrs. Jacobs, wlfo of "Reb" Shemuel. ..
iMalka, a business woman and head of
her clan Ada Dwyer
Hannah Jucobs, "Reb" Shemuel's
duughter Rosabel Morrison
Tho most talked about play of the season,
or for thnt matter, of ninny seasons, Is hero.
No other play of recent years, not even
"Cyrano do He-rgcrac," which last season
was said to bo the drama of tho century,
has occasioned any more discussion than
tho Zangwill play. It is, Indeed, a rarity
for locul theatergoers to bo afforded the.
opportunity or seeing such a play as "Tho
Children of the Ghetto" within the satnu
seoton that It Is given proiicclloii In both
Ne- York ahd- Ixindon, and produced by
the original company, therefore It Is hardly
to bo wonderrd at that Thursday night's
audience was que of tho largest and most
enthusiastic at the season.
After bcclng "The Children of tho Ghetto'
il Is hard for one to Imagine why so grcn;
an outcry was raised against It by thu
New York critics. True, It is not a play
past fault finding, for thero nro few ot
fiitcn a kind written nowadays, but cer
tainly tho possibility of its deserving any
thing llko harsh criticism will not enter
any unprejudiced mind and there enn re
main little doubt that bias played an im
portant part in tho critical hostility tlm
pleco encountered in the cist. Ono of tho
principal charges brought against It won
thnt of Irrcvexiincc, nnd a moio unjust ono
could not havo been formulated. Just now
religious plays are numerous, and If It Ih
permleslblo (or the playwright to touch upon
tho religious subject at nil It could not ho
dono to better advnntugo than It Is by Mr.
Xangwlll. Hall Calno's play, "The Chris
tlar." enjoys a greater following of Chris
tians than of regular theatergoers, and yet
never for a moment In that play Is tho
hclghth of revcrenco and dignity reached
which scenes In "The Children of the
Ghetto" attain, nor does Mr. Calnc's lead
ing religious character of John Storm cnm
porn In any way with Mr. Kangwlll's Itch
Shemttol, which is ono of. If not tho most,
ttuly holy characters to bo found upon the
stage of today. It has also been said that
this play would do the Jewish religion harm
and that It Is wrong to expose so many
sccred things to tho public gaze and many
btllevo that It should not be encouraged.
This seems like tho veriest rubbish and It
Is hard to believe that any hut an ovor
plotis person would even give such a thing a
thought. Sacrod things brought before us
are uplifting to look upon when they nro
earnestly nnd honestly presented mid Instead
of desecrating tho ttnge they consecrate It
to tho placo It should hold. It Is tho real
stage that shows sanctities of life, tho errors
nnd virtues of Us characters and ll will be
n blessed day for mankind when tho air of
sanctity becomes the natlvo air of the s:ago.
Tho Hebrews nf Omaha, or no other set or
religion for that matter, will Und anything
in the play to offend. On tho other hand,
overyono who goes to kco It will find It pleas
ing throughout. Thero has not been a single
play seen lu Omaha this season any w hero
near as Intensely interesting nnd from the
moment the curtain rnlrcs In tho first net
until Its final fall In the last one tho play
commands the undivided attention of every
spectator. It Is an nthniosphcro nnd charac
ter drama, yet It has an Interesting and slg
It Is n story of the- conflict of love and
duty, In which duty triumphs nt the cost,
perhaps, of happiness. IlaiuiHh Jn.olKi. ih"
beautiful daughter of the rabbi, Shemuel, Is
married by a young man, who In tun has
gone through the form which, under the rab
binical law, constitutes a marriage. They
are nt once divorced by tho curious technl.-al
forms of tho "Get," but when Hannah Is
nbout to marry David Hrandon. a joung
man with whom she hns fallen In love. It Is
discovered sho may not do so as n divorced
woman. Ho Is a Cohen, a prlost of the
temple, a descendant of Aaron, nnd it Is
wrlttoit In the Talmud that no priest shall
wed a divorced woman. Tho young pooplo
nppe.il to tho rabbi for n liberal reading ot
the law. The young man Is not a priest, th
templo Is destroyed. Why," David i rles.
"should this old law, which was not nudo for
such ns I. ruin our lives?" Ilut tho rahhl
Is Inexorable, though broken with grief over
tho mlsfortunte that has befallen his
daughter. Then David appeals to Hannah
to liy with him to America, where they aro
unknown, and may be married even by the
Jewish service. She nt firat ennsentf. but
In tlm end her lovo for liar fnther pt( valla
und she remalnB. A sad story, significant of
more than one nucleus but luexo'ahle limit i
tlon which makes tragedies. In many 'Ives In
tho real world. It Is not tho orth ulox Jew
alone, but muny of tho other faiths who
have hail cause like H. nna'i, to ray: ' Wc
Disc-nscd kidneys contaminate; tho whole txuly. Tltey throw out hundred of roots, in tho stomach,
in the liver, tho Iuiikb everywhere. They nre the cause of nine-tenths of human sickness. Strengthen
them, and vott strengthen the whole body. Kl DNI0I1"S will do this. It cures p.tin in the back,
frequent and painful urine, nnd makes weak kidneys strong. It prevents liright s Disease, purified and
enriches the blood. MOIUZO W'S
nrc particularly cood for "female troubk.V because female troubles nre often nothing more or
lc-s than weak: ktuncys. try
a box nnd see for yourselt. Lit
tle yellow tablets no pills or
liquid. 5oe. nt the druggists'.
Unough for alwut two week's
Morrow's llvrrhu Cares CothciMis,
biliousness, tffldi(ho and
are strangled by strange linvs. They ar
coiled about us like serpents "
In "The Children of the Ghetto." how
ever, the dramatist has so bal in cd bis
coined and tragedy and has so Interc ted b.
the variety of his character drawing tint uie
mind Is not alluwcd to dwell too muth upon
the nnd phases of the play.
Win!. tin r are any tiumbrr of eharui tcis
lu tho play there nro Iocs than a half dozen
central figures around which (he story has
been wrlt'eti. Reb Shemuel. a r.ibbl; his
daughter. Hannah; her young lover. Sam
l.evlne, nnd Mclchtsedck Pltichns, a poet--.ill
are hnbltunts of the Jewish quarter In Im
doti known as the Ghetto, and It Is hero that
the scenes of the play are laid.
Wilton Lacknye as Reb Shemuel, remem
bered hero for his splendid work In "Trilby"
n few cars ngo, Is certainly deserving of
the highest probe for the splendid und
finished performance that he gives., and It Is
not ovctcstlmntlng his ability to place him
among America's leading character netors.
William Norrls, too. Is making a bid for a
llko position and as Mclchtsedck Pluchas,
tho poet, offers one of the best drawn and
most rcmarkoblo character studies In tho
Rosabel Morrison, daughter of LouIb Mor
rison of "Faust" fame, makes a sweet,
sympathetic Hannah nnd realizes tho char
acter to the fullest extent of Its possibili
ties. Thero aro a half dozen other people
In the enst worthy of note, in fact the en
tire company, which, by the way, is an ex
ceptionally largo one, Is well cast and not n
single part suffers. The production Is per
fect In detail and those who enjoy a good
play well staged and capitally acted will do
well to seo "Children of the Ghetto." The
engagement closes with tonight's perform
ance. POPPLETON AMONG FRIENDS
IiivHIiik CoIioi'In of the Cciuntj De
mocracy to Get Vciilllllntcil
W. S. Poppleton spoko to nearly n huu
dred democrats last evening lu tho small hall
nt tho rooms of tho County Democracy and
inadn a notable effort to render himself up
proachublo by appealing to every man pres
ent to meet him pcisoually nml advite him
as to tho best courso to pursuo In his cam
paign for mayor. Ho went over hls argu
ments !n favor of the municipal ownership
of the water works, declaring- that the tlmo
to acqulro them Is now, and tho method by
right of eminent domain. Ho favored the
acquisition of thu entiro works, from South
Omaha to Flo,-ence, and declared that the
fualonletH wero entitled to the advocacy of
this measure ns exclusive campaign ma
terial. Ho also dwelt upon the largo amount
of unpaid taxes, dt-clurliiK It to be his pur
imo If elected to endeavor to collect them
without fear or favor. Ho also sprung as n
new Issue tho nccctsity of supplying (he
flro department with new equipment, and
declared thut tho democrats, should they
obtain control of tho city government, will
go out with n club and collect enough un
paid back taxes to buy the ncccasary equip
ment. It wan tho regular weekly meeting night
of tho County Democracy and a number of
now momber.s were received. 1. J. Dunn fol
lowed Mr, Poppleton with a characteristic
MINK Caiilllelil TalitN of Art.
''Paris and tho Exposition" was thu sub
ject of u lecture delivered In the First Con
gregational church Thursday night by Miss
Anna Caulfleld, a member of the line aits
department of the fair to 1o held at the
French capital. Notwithstanding tho zero
weather the church was tilled and there was
every ovidenco that tho let-turn was fully
Miss Caiilfleld's remarks were itccom.-ia-nled
by stereoptleon pictures projected upon
it canvas. These were lu two scries. The
first presinted some of the most attractive
of the buildings on the exposition grounds
at the French capital. The hpcoiuI was de
voted to the line urt exhibit und many
famous masterpieces wero displayed.
Till. III! Al.i'Y M V It Kill'.
INSTRUMENTS placed on record Thurs
day, February 15. WOO:
Wit r runty Heeils.
J. J. King und wife to C. 1-2. Urtiner,
block , Morse & H.'s add $ 200
12. II. Schroeder et :il to C. H. Ilrown,
sw nvv ii-11-13 7,(0J
F. A. Ilroadwrll (clerk) to Jennie
Leonard, w's lot 3, block 11, Improve
ment association add
A. C. Husk nnd wife to Michigan
.Mutual Life Insurance company, lot
12. block 15, Walnut Hill 1
Ada McGann to C. W. Hiiim, e 25 feut
of v 100 feet of n".. lot ', block fi,
Park Place m
Unit Claim Heed".
F I'. Until"", trustee, et ill to L. A.
Cole, blocks in, 1,'. is, 21 and 22. and
part of II street. West Hide, lot 1.
to 0 nnd outlots I and 2, 1st add to
West Side add 1.W)
Total amount of transfers I I'.'"'!
This lu illl-burdenfd nli n February
lushes j tint- weak wot ri-niit csteni
clogged With the w.i-te of whiter,
'.iloim the -boil !niu I" Ci- ui'.ive'
Atu vuii ns I'lt-d In tin morning .is
wii'-n you went to lnil" Have on id
ambition a falling .ipintitp, bad tant-
lii mouth, plmplv fi'i "i palpitation
of the . i.irf
Dr Kay's Renovator
renovates and Invigorates the enure
system, totiei. tho stoma- ll. liver, kid
ih.'. und bo"-els ood once more tills
you with life and vigor
An Omaha Tostimonlnl;
Mrs 1). A McCo. Omaha, Neb,
who Is now In her "1st year, write: "I
have been troubled with constipation.
Iiulluct tlon and dceplesnesM for )
years, but after using Dr. Kay's Reno
vator I can sleep like a child and am
not troubled In the lenst with nnv of
mv old tomplalnts Your Dr Kn's
Renovator IS WORTH ITS WEIGHT
REFUSE SUIISTITCTES' Remedies
"Just as Good" as Dr. Kuy's Reno
vati.r uro- not muilo or sold by any
one, anyw.iere. Fjr mile by druggists
nr from us, b" mall, 2V- and tl. Six
fn JJ, ' Addresn us for Free Medical
.idvlc- Sample und 1 Unfit a'-i Hook.
111). II. .1, MI'HH Al, CO.,
Sni'litoKli irlnu. . V.
Mr If 12 Murphy conehtvian of
211 Smith 1Mb Stre. t. who t.nt
fter trying nearly nil tin rem
edles t heard of or rend about
b.ild to be good for kldtic lurk
a b. rheumatism, neuralgia, urin
nry troubles, nervousness ai.d rcjt
of which 1 have been nlHIe'cd
fur some time, and from which 1
g..t but little relief I decided to
iiv Morrow's Kld-no-olds They
r. iesed too of .ill tny form r
ir..'Uie- in a very lmrt tlmi-
, all drug M,.rr- aid The
M i I'llt.'tt Prut ('(.
JOHN MORROW &. CO.. cHtMiBT3
" A GREAT "
To Readers of The Bee.
Beautiful Pictures iw the Home,
Tilt DEfENSE Of CIIAMPIGNY
Which was awarded the prize medal
111 (lie Paris Snloii, Cost ?(!().()().
Tills lino picture, in 11 colors re
produces lino for lino und color for
color, every detail of the original.
Famous Oil Painting
Is 'JUx.'tO Inches und Is lit to adorn
the art gallery of it Vantlerbllt.
Von can havo cither or both of these famous paintings for i()c each nlitl
3 consecutive coupons cut from this a dvertlMinont In The Dally Hee.
These beautiful pictures have never been sold for less than $1.00 ouch.
The Hee lias purchased several thousand ns a special subscription feature,
thus making the price very low for Hee readers only.
THE BALLOON By Julien Dnpre.
The subject treats pf a group of peasants In the harvest-Held. The pons
nnls have spent the morning raking and slacking liny, the sun is at lis '.enl'th,
not a breath of air la Stirling, you can nltnost hear the bees as they buz, from
lluvver lo llovvir, and away oil' in the distance is seen a balloon limiting ma
jestically In the clear, blue sky. Kvidciitly iht. villagers are holding their
country fair, and a balloon ascension is one of the features. The gionp con
sistlng of the peasant and his family arc in the picturesque costume of tho
country. They have all stopped work ami stand with their rakis in Ihelr
hands gazing intently at the dlslant balloon. Wonder, awe and admiration
are blended in tlielr expressive faces, and revealed In Ihelr attitude. The
subject has been Heated with those soft, mellow tints which Its artist knows
ko-wtII bow lo paint, and recalls to the mind many Just nuch Incidents In our
childhood life. It Is Justly popular, both on account of Its artistic quality and
deep human Interest with which it ha s been clothed.
History of "The Defense of ClianipiKiiy."
Tho Franco-CJermnn war of 1ST0. w th all Its horrors and terrllilo loss nf llfo,
still burns In the memory of most living. For many yenra previous n bod feeling
ovlstod between France nnd Prussia an d both groat powers had been getting their
armies In readiness nnd were armed to th o teeth. Distrustful and full of hato to each
other, they soon found themselves In a po sitlon from which neither could retreat with
honor and nn appeal to the sword was th e only alternative. Tho Spanish crown of
fered tho I'rlnco of Hohenzollern, lu Jun c, 1870, and being uccepted by him, caused
the Interference of Prussia, which tho F tench government teseiitcd, fcclln's that
Prussia had no right to interfero In Spa nlsh nffalrs, and step by step tho quarrel
grew, and nlthough (!rent Uritaln nnd at her European powers tried to avert an opon
rupture nnd to preserve tho pence of Eu rope, tho war spirit was mndly popular In
both Prussia and Franco. At last, on th e Kith of July, 1S70, tho crisis came. Tho
Huko of Grnmmont told Lord Lyons, tli o Iliitlsh ambassador, that "Tho Prussian
government hnd deliberately Insulted Era nee by declaring to tho public that tho king
had affronted tho French ambassador. It was evidently tho iiituiitlun of tho king of
Prussia lo take credit with the people o f (icrmnny for having urtej wiih haughti
ness and discourtesy lu fact to humlllta to France." Empcior Napoleon, as curly as
tho 8th of July hud moved forward his tr oops, and on tho IStli of July war whs do
clarcd by tho French government to exist between Franco nnd Prussia. Ail Paris was
in nn uproar of delight. Tho dcclr.ratlo u of war made Napoleon popular with his
biibJectB and tho Chambers, by un overvvn elmlng vote, granted a credit of SO.000,000
francs for tho nrmy and 1U.000.000 for tho navy. Tho war was carried on with vast
cxpondlturo of force on both sides, mid vvur was brought lo a cioso after sovon
months of awful bloodshed und almost da liy battles, tho details of which aro to
harrowing to narrate. The Germans los t C.2I7 olllcers and 12,1, (fi3 men. Tho totnl
losses of tho French were Incalculable. S trasburg and .Mot., which Gnrmnny had lost
In a tlmo of wenkness, were reconquered, and the Gorman Empire had arisen nnow,
and Franco had thrown olf bondago und hud becomo a frco nation u republic. So
good camo out of evil.
Wlillo rcllcctlng upon these oventfiil times, M. Jean Ilatlsto Ednuard Dctnlllo, tho
great and famous French painter, was Inspired with tho Iden of painting his world
famous picture, "Tho Defense of Chanipluny."
Heforo giving a few facts, a description of this magnificent palntlnit. nn outllno
ot (ho vlllago that has been mndo bo famous, may bo horn narrated. Champlgny.
with n population of nvor 2,000 might almost bo described as a beautiful suburb of
Purls, It lies five miles east, southeast of tho gay city. Hero business men from tho
busy capital anil picnic parties wend tho Ir way for a quiet rest, fresh air, and to
Inko In the rural nnd pretty landscapes. Hero, pcattoroi through tho vlllago, wero
lovely homes or chatcnus, suiroundod with vvell-Iald-out gardens nnd lawns, full of
Htteet-scenled and pretty flowers and beautiful trees, casting a heavenly and poaenful
aspect nil around. Ilut this bcaiitly wa to bo marred by tho ravages of war. to
bo trampled down by tho ojldlers ai d Implements of war, for, situated us It Is, on
tho Martio, It was selected as u place for a sortie on bohnlf of the French army, and
.here on November HOlli until December 2nd, 1ST0. was tho scene of protracted and
bloody encounters between tho French troops undnr colonel Dttcrot nnd tho Germans,
end cu December 3rd tho French rocro'ssd the ilanio, having slain 0.000 Germans
and sustained a less nf from 10,000 In 12,0 no men and leavlni; Champlgny a waste.
M. Dciollle's nnlntlng of Tho D fnisoof Champlgny, 1S70, holds a most prominent
position In New Voik. It Is now hung In tho Metropolitan Museum of Art, Central
Park, nnd Is valued at over fCO.OOO.
vit'HH.HA vi Hi
lar .11. IIpIiiIIIp'h I'iiiiioiin 1'iiliitliu;.
"The Defense of
oi i'n rnit i-'Hiiui it i-..
This coupon, with two others of
consecutive dales and lo cents, pn
seined at Hi" ltee ollhe entiihs any
reader of tlm Hee to this beatitiiul
picture, l!2.i;t) Indies. If you want
It mailed, send 10 touts cxtia for
tube postage, etc.
If you send part or nil In two-cent postage stumps bit rnreful that they do
not stick together. Address all let lorn to .
Tllh UKli IMMtlXSIIINn CO.. OMAHA. NKR
Arrangements have been mad? with ROSE'S
ART STORE, J521 Dodge, to frame these pictures at
a special price.
OUR GUARANTEE FOR WEAK MEN
Received nf Mr Five Dollarr (L'.CO) for full ! retitment of
Turkhh 1.. M ( ips , wMrh are sold tn him w;th ,i guarantee to euro soxuii
waakners, otrenthci sexuai power, cur-' shrunkr parts und top all unnatural
dlicharcc "r mnon, iuri nerve an U brsln wia'tncii or money to bo re
turned This Kua-antPH holds pod rr three ymr HK-Ulfl a weakness return,
med'clnc will lualu be furriliiuid fr eo of chary- Hulin's PaarmaT, Uth n4
Faruam St , Neb. N. U o clve thin cukiiuil to our cuitomera.
A FARMING GROUP
In I he harvest Held sec f.r thu llrst
time a balloon m the sky.
This Famous Painting,
owned by the Metropolitan Art Mu
seum of New York, reproduced in
color nnd effect. Is L"J..'io inches, In
handsome and beautiful.
Ti!IS IS iT
Ait riii.it i hi;
Or DlllH P K .Vlltl-V pIiiiIN I'ltllltllli;.
I OI PO I'Olt I'lllllll All V .'..
This i. up-i.i with two others of
cnlisi ctlliv e dulCb -mid lo cents pie.
sen ted nt the IUt olllce entitles nny
reader of the Heo to this beautiful
pl Mite, irjxl'n inches. If you want
it mailed. ond 10 cents extra for
tube, postage, etc