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2 THE OMAHA DAILY BEtfcl : FRIDAY , FEBRUARY 16 , 1891.
rights. I think that hercnftcr every labor organization should have In Us employ able lawyers whoso business It will bo to protect tin In the courts. Wo should not bo afraid to spend a llttto money In this way , as In my opinion from now on thn law Uepnrtmcnt of all labor organizations will bo the moat Important department of the organizations. I Mope to BCD all the local employes of the T'nlon Pacific contribute liberally to the fund for defraying the expenses our loader * liavo gone to no far , and I bellevo they will. "If wo are given sixty days notice of a cut In wages and have an opportunity to present our claims before n fair court you may rest assured that the employes will bo satisfied with the result , iitidvo believe wo nan Bhow that our wages arc now low enough , " Another shop man said that all laboring men should rejoice , as now ho believed that u great atop forward could be taken by the working people , Ho regarded the light now being made as a war of Interests be tween the employes of the system nnd the owners of the stock. Ho did not blame the stockholders for trying to protect their own Interests , but thought they had gone about It In an underhand Way , and was glnd they Imil been rebuked. He thought It was moro necessary for the welfare of the com munity for the employes to draw living wages than for the stockholders to draw dividends on heavily watered stocks. TillNP.WS : AT DENVER. . DKNVKH. Feb. 15. J. N. Corbln , secro- lary of the Union Pacific Employes associa tion and editor of the Employes Magazine , Hays : "Tlio action of Judge Caldwell Is no sur prise , as the judge has expressed himself In this linn before. "The action of the Union 1'aclflc employes electing to go Into court to protect their rights Is In line with the demand of publlo opinion and right reason , and Is the opening of the proper placu for the settlement of illlllculllcH between corporations engaged In Interstate commerce and their employes. 1 If employes can bo brought Into court as defendants and as organized bodies , they can come In as plalntllTs "The corporations In their efforts to crush organizations of employes have established the precedent , and It Is one that works both wayu. Worklngmcn engaged In Interstate commerce business who now elect to go on a strike In preference to contesting their rights In the forms established by the people deserve to bo defeated In any such attempt. " IMS OltDii : : STII.I. .VI'ANDS. .lutljji ! Diinily DlHctKSf.H tint Affair ill It * Itcliillon to WIIKO Sehi'diilr * . LINCOLN , Feb. 19t ( Special Telegram to The lice. ) Judge Dundy was deeply Inter ested In the first page of The Evening Hoc when The Ueo representative called upon him at his hotel this evening. "Ves , I have Just been reading In The Ueo the dispatches from St. Louis detailing the little conversation between Judge Culdwell and Judge Thurston , In which the latter waa told to revoke the order recently made by the Union Pacific receivers touching the matter of employes' wages. The Impression that Judge Caldwell has overruled the orders of this court is wrong , as you may see by a perusal of the dispatches In The Ueo here. The wages question has not been brought up before Judge Caldwell. and his some what peremptory order to Thurston does not In the least effect the status quo ot the wages question. My order still stand * , anil will stand until It Is revcrned. The whole situation can bo expressed In a few brief sentences. The receivers made an order re ducing wages on certain schedules. They brought the order to mo nnd I approved it. Thcro Is nothing In my approval of the order to prevent the receivers from restor ing the old wages , if they saw lit to do so. They can do so now If they chose. "Judge Caldwell's action Is unusual In this that in a private conversation with the general solicitor of the Union Pacific , ho orders the receivers of. that company to restore - - store the old rates. Ifn dons not not make t'ho order In the sliapb of a decision an nounced from the bonchT As It Is , all that Judge Caldwell has done Is to order the re ceivers to temporarily restore the .old wages pending vn settlement. Ills order places no now aspect upon the situation as far as the court Is concerned. Of course I cannot tell what the receivers will do In the matter. " "Suppose the receivers do not consider Judge Caldwell's order to bo mandatory , and leave the wages where they are under the schedules approved by yourself , will the employes have the right to strike' . ' " asked The Ueo representative. "Why certainly , " responded Judge Dundy with a significant twinkle in his eye. "Of ronrso they have the right to strike In the Honso that they have the right to quit work and go home. But If they attempt to well If they attempt to raian a row , they will Ilnd that the orders of this court are very much In force , today's order "of Judge Caldwell to the contrary notwithstanding. " NOT DOM : cj President Cabin SuyH tin ) Itoch Island ICroiioml/o Still I'urtlirr. President H. H. Cable of the Chicago , Hock Island & Pacific , accompanied by Messrs. Iloynton of the tax department and G. H. Crosby , freight auditor , arrived In Omaha yesterday In private car 100 , traveling special from Chicago. "My visit to Omaha , " said Mr. Cable , as ho deciphered a cipher message , "Is for the purpose of looking over the road nnd to ilecUlu where economy may bo hllll further made on the system.Vo have cnt down our forces considerably , duo to Mringent limes , tint the cut Is not enough to unit us. Wo huvo reduced our forces on the road and in the shops , but something morn must bo done to meet decreasing earnings. Of courtio , wo want to bo fair , at the t > umo time renditions are such as to warrant Ktlll further curtailing of cxpeiiHOH. The road Is In very fair shape , and wo are tibln to handle all the business that comes our way , but I am sorry to say Uiore Is llttlo business. I think rates arc pretty generally maintained , but we need a grcator move ment ot freight than wo are now enjoying to meet obligations. " 'Do you BCD any Immediate change In the Munition ? " "Seriously , I do not , " said Mr. Cable. then turning to an operator who hail ro- eived the cipher moss.ige. he said : "Toll him to put his mussugu lit rcitdabla Eng lish. " Continuing In answer to the reporter's Interrogatory , "ThltiRs are very chaotic and 1 do not look for a change until congress glvi'tf It to us by remedial legislation. I do not recall a time whun Imslmssvis so universally dull as now , but I hope for a turning of the tide. " "Do you anticipate doing any construction work this year' " Mv. Cable thought n moment then mild , "I mlor existing condition. ) there will bu llt tlo construction work done thlu year. U Is not needed and we arc aiming to trim our mills to meet tlio unfavorable wind.'o have n good system now , our line to Texas is doing fairly well , although passoiiGur travel Is small. My visit to Omaha is not Klnltlemit. | ; 1 shall probably stay until to morrow \vhon 1 will go to Lincoln , then MWth , Asked If his roiil contemplated a receiver- Mil" In view of the fact that revolvers were SERIES ELEVEN. FEBRUARY 10. 1894. T H EL ) B El El COUPON. World's Fftir Art Portfolio. To secure tilts superb souvenir Kcnd rr bring ? six coupons of lhli t > uilc bcat-Iiu ; different Uatc.i with 10 cents In tola to ART PORTFOLIO DEFT , , Boo OHIoe , Omaha. very popular theno days , the president said : "Wo have been able to meet our obligations and have not thought ot a receivership in connection with the Hock Island. " WANT IT MOIIKIii : > . Judge .Tonlilnt Will Iln Aflkrd to Soften I III Nmr KIIIIIOIIS Order. MILWAUKEE , Feb. 15 , An application waii made In the United States court this afternoon by the employes of the Northern Pacific road , through their union leaders , for a modification ot the famous injunction Is sued by Judge Jenkins , restraining the men from leaving the employe of the road , as Diich an action vvonld hinder the operation of the road , and thus prevent the men from Htrlklng. Judge Jenkins han set February 21 ns the date for the hearing ot the motion , which Is In behalf of the grand chiefs ot the Urothcrhood ot Locomotive Engineers , Brotherhood of Locomotive Firemen , the conductor * , the Telegraphers National asso ciation , the Brotherhood of Tr.ilninen and Switchmen's National Ileiioilt atisoc alien. The olllccrs of these organizations state In the motion that they represent uuch em ployes of the Northern I'aclflc only as be long to the organizations named. . It Is moved to Btrlke out all that part of the In junction Issued December 12 , which re- ( drained the employes from striking or pre paring to strike. The object of thu motion was to bring to a direct Issue before the court the question whether courts can grant Injunctions to restrain employesfrom strik ing. It will bo a test case of national In terest and of vital Importance , The petition asks for the modification ot the injunction of December 19 by expunging the words : "And from combining and con spiring to quit work without notice the ser vice of said receivers , with the object and Intent ot crippling the property In their cus tody , or embarrassing the operation of said railroad and from so quitting the service of cald receivers with or without notice as to cripple the property or prevent or hinder the operation of said railroad. " It Is requested that the supplementary in junction , ' which Is much stronger , be amended by expunging the words : "And from combining or conspiring together or with others and jointly or separately or as committees or as ollicers of any so-called labor organization with the design or pur- purpoao of causing a strike upon the lines of the railroad operated by said receivers and fnun ordering , recommending , approving or advising others to quit the service of the receivers ot the Northern Pacific Hallway company In January , 1891 , or at any other lime , and from ordering , recommending or advising or Instructing or otherwise the em ployes ol the Northern Pacific railroad to join In a strike In said January , 1S9I , or at any other time , and from ordering , recom mending , or advising any committee or class , or classes of employes of said receivers to strike or Join In u strike on January , 1891 , or at any time. time.WHAT WHAT OFFICIALS SAY. Do Not Think Judge CiildweU'g Action .Settles thu Jluttor. On account of the absence at so many of ficials of the Union Pacific from the city It was Impossible to get an expression of opinion from those remaining to look after the Interests of the company , regarding the order of Judge Caldwell , made Wednesday when Judge Thurston asked for a hearing relative to the conflicting orders In the dis trict courts of Colorado , Wyoming nnd No- , braska. The ofllclals at their desks were dazed when The Uco representative gave them the news from St. Louis. They were Inclined to doubt Its genuineness , but the order seemed so straight that they at last reluct antly admitted that the Union Pacific had received another knock down , but as ono man said , "the winter Is not over yet. " There was an opinion prevalent , how ever , that Judge Caldwell's order did not settle tho' matter , only grantIng - Ing the employes of the system their day In court. It was contended that the etiquette of the bench was so well established that Judge Caldwell could not' make an order diametrically oposed to Judge Diindy ; unless the' fernier was' 'sitting with the latter In the district. "Until wo see the order and find out Its exact scope It would bo useless to speak of the situation , " wild a Union Pacific oftlcial. "Tho order as I read It does not prohibit the putting in of the new wage schedule March 1 , but Intimates that the proper thing for the receivers to do Is to wait sixty days and then after proper publication the receivers are to attempt to decide with tlio men upon a fair schedule. If no agreement can be reached Judges Caldwell and Sanborn will come to Omaha and attempt a' solution of the problem. Now , that Is all the order , If an order has been made , amounts to. Judge Dundy lias not been reversed for a reversal contemplates a hearing and no heSf- Ing was had. It Is all foolishness to think that this settles the question , for It doesn't , but it Is Idle to speculate until the order Is scon In Its entirety. Judge Thurston will probably throw new light-on the mat ter when ho returns from St. Louis and until ho docs return there IH no ono about headquarters authorized to speak. " AIM : II : ) U.YTI : CUTTING. Iteported ICadleal Cut on Hound Trip Pacific Count Tickets. Representatives of the lines centering In Omaha were In fighting mood yesterday over the minor that the Union Pacific was permitting brokers to manipulate round-trip tickets to the Pacific coast A telegram re ceived from Chicago yesterday stated that Omaha brokers were greatly disturbing the transcontinental rate by selling roundtrip - trip tickets to San Francisco for $63 and single trip tickets for $30 on the rebate play , reading over the Union Pacific. The lines doing business west bqtiud from Omaha immediately commenced an Investi gation , but met with llttlo satisfaction. At headquarters of the Union Pacific It was claimed that everything was'straight and nbovo board , and that If brokers were cut ting the rate they were doing It simply as a flyer , as the books of the company showed that no ticket had been sold for less than tariff rates since the $03.50 rate became ef fective. Uut the denial of Sir. Lomax that he was a lUrty * .o the rate-cutting did not nulllcc , and the representatives of the Bur lington , llock Island and Northwestern pro ceeded to Investigate the charges made from Chicago. Mr. Lomax left for Chicago last night to take a hand in tlio rate contest , which , to sa > the least , is precarious. The broach Is growing wider every day and a rate war of formidable proportions is undoubtedly brew ing. Mr. L' > max will endeavor to bring order out ot chaos , but he is not nt all Eangiilno of success. In the meantime thu brokcra arc doing the business. , IIST : AX Anitii.MiNT. : : : lluiv thu liiillrnuiN lliindlo the North- \\e-url n I'lonr Unslne * * ; MINNHAPOLIS , Feb. JB. The Northwest ern Mllli-r says : While there may bo no pool on .Minneapolis Hour , as has been re- purled , It Is hinted that nn arrangement Is In eff ct between the different roads which corves the same pm-poso , The various roads. Ilni trunU lines as well as the northwestern roads , are said to have come to uu undor- standlng , and In order to oiimllzo | the trnllln between themselves and , at the Baino tlmu. maintain rates , have agreed upon n plan something after this order : Curtain percentages of casthound business are recog nized an belonging to the renicctlvo linns , and when 0110 rim-j behind its proportion It U permitted to ease up on r.ileu. while the other rigidly exacts tariff raton. Alter the road that was short guts caught nn It KOOS back to tariff rates and seine other line that lx behind extends limited favors. This It U clalinoil , furnishes an explanation for thn piMullar situation existing of lute , uhcn first ono road would get much more than Its proportion ot buslnesB , then another , and so on through the list. Shippers nra l ath to believe the ptury , us they cannot onrelvo how the different roads , could tiRr.'u auicng themselves auOlcluntly to make HI-.OII a plan practicable , _ . g After thu IloatC * Interest. NK\V YOUK , Fob. 15. Senator llrlce ot the Union Puclflo reorganization t-iinmlttes will bo hnro tqmorrow to look after the af fairs uf that railway , it was ntatod at hla otlli-e- today that no > v > : uar meeting uf the committee hrxJ bo n announced yet , but It Is understood thut the nenator'n presence here again this week la to continue hi- ; con ference relating to the handling ot the road with J. Plorrcpont Morgan , who In chair man ot the committee , as well with other members of the committee and counsel for the company. _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ ItAN AOAINST A SNAG. Ilnllrond Mm Itefino to Testify Iteforo n 1-VdrruI Ornnd Jury. CHICAGO , Fob. 1C. The federal grand Jury ran against a snag today In Its Investigation of the charges ot Illegal rate cutting brought by the Interstate Commerce commission against the Lake Shore road and the other lines In the Central Trafllc association. Gen eral Freight Agent James of the Lake Shore and Gordon McLcod , general western agent of the Merchants Dispatch , a freight'line , who were celled upon to testify , refused to answer many questions which were put to them , Tomorrow Judge Orosscup will bo asked for an order compelling the men to testify. If this order Is granted nnd the railroad men do not obey It , ho will ask the court to commit them for contempt. The olllclals who have already appeared In the grand Jury room and have refused to give the desired Information Include besides Messrs. James and McLcod , President John Newell ot the Lake Shore and O. H. Hlanclmrd , commissioner of the Central Trafllc association. To make matters worse , Mr. Ulanchard and others failed today to obey the subpoena Issued directing him to produce the books and flics ot his olllco for Inspection and the others to testify. A com prehensive order , Intended to compel the pro duction of records , will bo asked from the court. WII.I , OIVIS NOTION. Union I'ucUIo Kmploycs Wilt llu Informed of Any Contemplated Action , DENVEIl , l-\3b. 15. Attorney George L. Hodges , counsel for the Union Pacific em ployes , today received the following dis patch from Judfjo Caldwell : "No action will bo taken that will effect the employes on the Union Pacltlo without notice. " J. N. Corbln , secretary of the Union Pacific Kmyloycs association , said today : "llio cor porations , In their efforts to crush organiza tions of employes , have simply fortlllcd the employes In their rights , nnd u generous pub lic Is poin to help maintain them. Workingmen - men ungaecd in Intoretato commerce bus iness who now olcct to go on a strike in preference tb contesting their rights in the forums established by tbo people deserve to bo defeated in any such attempt. " Henry W. Hobson , counsel for the Denver ft , Gulf road , was notified today by Judge Caldwell that , "Petitions for rehearing of the orders in relation to the Gulf system will bo filed in nit tbo districts in which orders relating thereto have been made , and these petitions will bo heard before both the circuit Judges at Omaha nt a time to bo llxcd , of which all parties in interest , Including Mr. Trumbull , will have duo notice. " lllivo Hrnt In Their Jtoport. ST. LOUIS , Feb. 15. The officials com prising tno commission sent hero to examine the railroad brldpo now being built by the Burlington has adjourned. Major ii. McKenzie - Kenzie , ono of ttio engineers , stated that the board has como to an agreement and its re port has been sent to the secretary of war at Washington. He thinks that official will nprco with the commission nnd issue nn order for the work to bo resumed. It was stopped because it was claimed the draw was not ever the channel. Kccclvlng thu Itoncllt. CINCINNATI , Feb. IB. Present Indica tions are that the worst rate war the city has seen for many years is Imminent. For six weeks tickets have been selling to New York for $13 , first class and $10 , second class , tlio cut having ben Inaugurated by the Baltimore & Ohio , whose action was soon followed by the Erlo and Chcasapeakc & Ohio. Although the last named today re established the old rate It is safe to say that forty-eight hours will find every line of this city selling not only at a $13 rate , but less than that. , ' ' ' ' Kunsn1) . ' - 1'rcsldent Debs In ) City. KANSAS CITY , Feb. 15. President Debs ot the American Railway union Is In Kansas City making preparations for a general mass , mcotlng of employes to discuss the wage question. Pending his return to Omaha all petitions signed protesting against the re duction of section foremen and section men by the western branches of the Union Pacific will bo held. The meeting will bo held at Cheyenne , February 22. IT WASN'T A CIRCUS. It Was Only u Ituslnchs Proposition Uut It Was u < ! oed One. Early this njornlng that which looked Ill/o a circus parade was seen coming up Farnam street and attracted no small amount ot attention from the passcrsby , who hardly knew what was coming. Old residents said It was a colony of prairie schooners' who were making their way to the Douglaa county beet sugar fields but as the long and solemn-looking procession came nearer It proved to bo neither a circus parade nor a fresh Invoice of Poles , but every wagon , seventeen In number , bore the legend , "Omaha Merchants Dispatch. " An Inquisitive Individual , after an Investigation on his personal account , satisfied the curloalty of the crowd as to the contents. Every box , qasc , bale or package In that long string ot wagons was marked for the Morse Dry Goods Co. This Is a part of the llrst shipment of their purchase of the famous J. H. Walker stock of Chicago , which Mr. Oagood b'ld In last week. This afternoon nearly as many moro dray loads will bo delivered at the store. It Is said that this purchase contains almost every thing from a collar button to a sealskin cloak , The Morse people say they will begin selling this stock next Saturday , Shot Ills Ili-other-ln-I.iuv. PHESCOTT , Ariz. , Feb. 15. Private Reilly of company Q , Eleventh Infantry , sta tioned at Whlpplo , was shot and killed Tuesday night by his brother-in-law , Frank Suffe , and us a result the latter came near being shot by the militiaman's comrades. Several days ago Hellly was shot and badly wounded by a gambler , and while In the hospital being treated for his wounds Kent word to Suffo that ho Intended killing him. Ilo wax discharged from the hospital a tow days ago and Tuesday night came to town and going to the saloon where Buffa worked drew a shotgun and commenced firing. Suffo returned the firing killing hla man In- Hlnntly. When th'o news reached Whlpplo of his death It was only because ot the great precautions taken by the officers of the fort that Hellly's comrades were pre vented from taking their guns irtiJ avenging his Ucath. _ _ J cuv Star in Xornui. SAN JOSE , Cal. , Feb. lO.-Tho following Information concerning the now istar In Nornm Is furnished the Associated press : Lick Observatory The now star In Norma , discovered by photographs of the Harvard expedition to Peru , was too close to the turn until this moiMlng. U was observed Just before sunrise by Prof. Campbell at Lick observatory. Its magnitude Is 9' ' or 10. Us spectrum consists of four 'bright lines In ix continuous spectrum. The reU- tlvu Inteurltles and positions of the lines are Identical with those ot the four bright lines In the spectrum of the star In Aurlgta In August , 1892. Thu spectrum la there fore that ot a nebuluo. E , S. HOLDEN. Tor I.Uifltue l. KANSAS CITY , Fob. 15. J. A. Smith , the populist leader , has been again arrested In Kansas City , Kan. , on a warrant Issued on the complaint of Chief ot Police Quartos , who charges htm with criminal libel In say ing 'that ' ho had visited Excclilar Springs and iiald Governor Lowclllng money to bo used for corrupt purposes tor the protection > t the cainoling interostN | u this city. Smith [ javo A baud. SI or It StitTi-rcd Siir -ly. Dr.NVHH , Ft-li. 13.-Hi > porta received today from Mouthe.ru Colorado , New Mex- ko ' .vml tin- fan Handle In 'iYxup khow that the rrcont HUnn wart severely felt on all lh > < raiigi-j , und th loiirt-.t or sleek were moKuahy heavy , No estimate can yd b3 ? | vcn , as the reports ar ? in-jomplcte. WAS NOT A'QUIET ; ' MEETING Dissensions Arisen rYcsterday's Session ol the Transinissisjippi Congress. SLIGHT ROW OVER THE RESOLUTIONS -Of , a ir- > . Members Object to tlin Wiiy In JVIilch tlio t'otntiilttro Curried Out Itn Inntruc- tlonn MuU ! llo it Nonpar- - . ( SAN PKANOISCO , Feb. 15. The session of the trnnsmlssUslppl congress today was not n qnlut one. The committee on resolu tions was to make n general report , but In stead ot doing so It presented the following : Whurcns. The convention Is representative of all political p.irllo * and thu discussion of purely partisan snojocw would tend to weaken KM unity and tlio Influence of Its notion without hurvlni ; any useful purpose ; tlnrnforo , bo It Ku.solved , Tlmt It Is the sen so of thl < < con gress that It Is \iiudlunt that formal action bu taken by the body upon any purely parti san question. Tim Introduction or this resolution caused n division in the convention. Several mem bers stated that if the congress decided any questions which alTcctcu their political party they would not rtbido by the decision. Others expressed opposite views. After a running debate "of nn hour or two the reso lution was laid on the table. At the afternoon session St. Louis was selected as thu next meeting place , Denver withdrawing before a ballot was taken. The report ot the committee on resolutions was then readi The committee submitted resolutions memorallzlng congress for many river and harbor Improvements In the Pacific coast states , which were adopted. Among the Improvements asked for Is the construction of a ship canal at Seattle connecting Puget Sound and Lake Washing ton , and for the construction of harbors for deep water vessels at San Pedro and Port Harford on the southern California coast ; also for adequate coast defense on Pugct Sound. Another resolution was adopted mcmorallzlng congress for appropriations for the permanent and complete Improvement of the Mississippi river from Its source to the jetties. The most spirited debate of the session then followed on the Nicaragua canal ques tion. The committee on resolutions reported a memorial asking the prompt construction of the Nicaragua cana1 tinder such condi tions as provided In the Morgan bill or under any other measure that wll Insure the speedy completion of the enterprise. This resolution was the one offered by Captain W. L. Mcrrlck , a delegate who Is a stockholder In the present canal company. W. J. Thompson ot San Francisco moved that the clause referring to the Morgan bill be stricken out and the Insertion of the following : "This canal bo constructed , owned and operated by the United States without the Intervention of a private corporation. " The convention was unable to agree , and the matter was made a special order for tomorrow. When the convention assembled this evenIng - Ing a report was ( received from the special committee to consider the silver question. The committee ( reported a resolution de manding the reopdnlns of the United States mints for the colnagarof silver. The read ing of the resolution ) was the signal for tremendous applauso. / After It had been agreed that a vote * shall be taken on the silver question tomorrow , addresses on the subject were irmdo. < AI'Or.LO.Vl.UJI COXCKllT. Emerson In ono ot his serious moments said , "Tho man "Is only half himself , the other half Is cx fe'asfjn ( > " ° ut Emerson did not have-tho lion r ; pfn'Leonqra Von Stoschjs acquaintance presumably , else he could with perfect sincerity lmve''remArhcd that woman Is two-thirds 'e pre.ss'i'qn ' , ' In vifiw.of Jthe souV'heartY ; possess ! * by .this .ydUng artist , who made , her appearance last evening at Boyd's under the auspices of the Apollo club. club.Tho triumph which the young violinist than when won was even moro pronounced she was seen In Omaha ; last with Sousa. In appearance Leonora von Stosch has the ad vantage of many favorites of the stage. . She Is tall , with a finely rounded , graceful figure , a face that shows depths of Intelligence and very prepossessing , her broad forehead surmounted by a deep battlement of golden brown hair , which gives her a most distinguished appearance. But It Is not as the beauty or society devotee that she Is to be considered , but as one of the leading violinists of today , whether man or woman ? " ' In fact no young player of the ago combines so many strong characteristics which go to make' the artist a universal favorite as this unassuming , but deeply In earnest , young woman , who won by sheer ability last night a triumph that was most deserved. While not so strong a player as Camilla Ursa , Miss Von Stosch has a wonderfully developed technique , which was seen to ex cellent advantage In the "Faust" Fantaslo and the Russian airs by Wlenlawskl. She rounds her notes' with a brilliancy that la captivating , while her bow Is like a feather In her supple hand. Her ornamental runs were taken with consummate case , the llttlo firiger of the left hand showing what constant practice will do In assisting to finished execution. In the Reverie by Vlouxtomps Miss Von Stosch .suffered In contrast 'with Mr. Brodsky , who played the same number with Damrosch , her opening notes being somewhat marred by a certain muflled manner , which she was able to shako off , however , before the Reverie had pro ceeded far. It Is such an exquisite "compo sition that only a broad , resonant tone will reflect the mind ot the master who gave the composition to the world. But It was In the airs of Russia that the violinist appeared at her very best , her work being upon such a high plane that the artist was reflected In every movement of the difficult composition. I''or an encore she played the Intermezzo from "Rustlcana , " realizing tha grand beauty of the theme , which stands almost alone In the world of music. The work of the club was generally qulto worthy , although the singers seamed to feel the presence of a new conductor nnd were a trlflo timid about letting their voices rise to the occasion. There was observable a certain repression which the members will have to obviate before a now standard of excellence is attained. The best number ot the evening was thi Easter hymn by Mas- cagnl , with sopranfy'solp by Mrs. J. W. Cot ton. The chorus wanned to the work and quite surprised tho"au0Lence , which was very large , with a' , 'tjhow of careful training , the phrasing being particularly good , Mrs. Cotton ; \Vjy In fine volco nnd sang the solo moat acceptably In view of the fact that It 'was her first attempt In the part. Mr , W.lJhlus was heard In the "Avo Maria , " by.'AbL supported by main chorus , his solo bqing a pleasing feature ot a very pleasant veiling , musically. Mr. Pennell , who inado | is | first appearance ns a conductor , desorwji congratulation. Ilo had the club well In ija'lul and directed with ability. If ho wllj , qnly now pay some at tention to volco building there xeums to bo no reason why UW , Apollo club , under bin direction , may. njif , , rfsu to titlll greater ' heights In the field pj'cpiicorted effort. Colonel Ji' ' Jjf. Stppliriiimi. SAN FRANCISCO , Feb. ir . Colonel J. D. Stephenson , who came to California In 1S37 and headed the regiment ot New York vol unteers which came to this atuto during the Mexican war , died last night , aged OS. ( iovuriuir t'nrtfl. CUARLOTTETOWN , P. H. I. , Feb. IB. Governor Carvel of this province U dead , . Movement * of OuriiiiMriimur * . i'liliriiury 1.1 At Genoa Arrived Fuurst Dlumarck , from Now York. At Ne-.v York Arrived Lahn , from Bre men ; MajcRtlc , from Liverpool , At Southampton Arrived Elbe , from New York. for Hit' Army , WASHINGTON , Fob. 10. ( Special Tele gram to The Beo. ) Captain William II. Gordon , ordnance department , will proceed from Cold Springs , N. Y. , to the works of the Morgan Engineering company , Alliance 0. , on official business pertaining to the manufacture of n disappearing gun car rlago. First Lieutenant Percy E. Trlppo , Tcntl cavalry , will be relieved from recruiting duly at Jefferson barracks , Mo. , March 4 and will then proceed to Join his regiment Second Lieutenant William A. Campbell Ninth Infantry , will bo relieved from furthc Instruction In ordnance duty at the Frank ford arsenal , Philadelphia , and join his company. HK'H .I.V AVTOIt .VOir. YOUIIR ( Irlffo llrcln * on Ills Work n KIcMitlng tlin MIIK < . CHICAGO , Feb. 15. ( Special Telegram to The Uco. ) Young Grlffo today signed a con tract with "Jack" Haverly to head a vaude vlllc and specialty company which the latter will soon start out on the road , Whoi Grlffo signed to fight Gcorgo Dlxon recently one of the stipulations In his agreement will the parties who furnUhcd his backing was that he should appear on thu boards with n traveling troupe similar to the Dlxon- O'Uourko ' show. Grlffo has pulled hlmsel together wonderfully of late and appears to bo making an honest effort to climb to the top of the pugilistic heap and reward the people who took such a long chance In riskIng - Ing a forfeit on his go with Dlxon. The men who have the clover llttlo Australian It charge are prepared to give him every op portunity In the world to establish his claln of championship class. Curling at Wlnnopcg. WINNEPEG , Feb. 15. In the great curlIng - Ing bonsplel only four rinks arc left In the fight for the Grand Challenge cup , those re maining tonight being the rinks skipped by Patterson , Clarke , Fortune and Huffman men who have been In the finals at nearly every bonsplel. These veterans will come against each other tomorrow. Most of the games today were In the Wiilk- ervlllo competition. The St. Paul rink which had gained three successive victories In this competition , fell this afternoon be fore the veteran Fortune. For some un accountable reason the St. Paul" boys went all to pieces and Duluth , having been knocked out In the first round , the Ameri cans now having no chance of taking the WnlkervlUo tankard across the line. Tonight St. Paul and Duluth were plttei against rinks representing Wlnnepeg.and Reglna in competition for the Royal Cale donian tankard , a magnificent trophy do nated by Sir Donald A. Smith with the ob ject of testing the merits of Manitoba curlers with those outside. This time the Americans turned the tables , Duluth tied with Reglna , but St. Paul defeated the Wln- nepeg rink , and thus won the trophy for the Americans. Tliisley Mlie < l It. ST. JOSEPH , Feb. 15. It took fourteen knockdowns In the two last rounds for Charles Allen to knock out "Red" Tlnsley at Mclnerny's hall tonight. The men mel before a crowd of 500 for a purso"of $2.r)0 nnd the gate receipts. Both were In the pink ol condition and weighed In at 118. Tlnsley's nose was broken and also his right hand. In the eighth round he was knocked down eight times nnd In the ninth was put to sleep by an uppercut on the chin , after being knocked down four times In this round. Jon Codcl.'ird Dcfciitfil. SAN PUANCISCO , Feb. 15. Advices from Melbourne , Australia , say that on January 1 a vicious flsht between Joe Goddard and Harry Lalng took place In the Melbourne Athletic club. L-ilng : was declared victor In the twelfth round. Goddard was not In good condition. 1 > IEI > OK TIU1 .t//.OII'S. Jiunos I. . Stone I'unUlicd for the Murder of the Wriittttu family. JEFFERSONVILLE , Ind. , Feb. 15. James E. Stone expiated his crime on the gallows in the prison house at 12:08 : this morning. The sextuple murderer kept up his air of bravado until the last moment. The death warrant was read to him by Warden Patten at 1 o'clock yester day afternoon. During the reading Stone preserved the same stoicism that was char acteristic of the man during his stay In the prison. His spiritual adviser attempted to bring him to a realization of his near approach to death , but In the language of the warden , "ho tried to the last to bluff God Almighty and everybody else. " Stone walked to the gallows without a tremor and met his doom without a word of excuse for his horrible crime. The animal In his nature was exhibited to the last mo ment. Ills neck was broken by the fall and there Was no movement of the body after ho passed through the trap. The crime for which James E. Stone , or Bun Stone , as ho was familiarly known , was convicted was committed near the village of Glendale , nlno miles east of Washington , Ind. , on the night of September IS , 1890 , and was the peculiarly atrocious and bloody mur der of Mrs. Elizabeth Wrattan , her son , Dcnson Wrattan , apd his wife and three children. All were klllad Instantly , with the exception of a llttlo girl , Ethel , who lived several days. Arming himself with a corn knife'Stono went to the home of his victims at a late hour on the night of the crime and observing that they were awake , Denson being confined to his bed with typhoid fever , Stone knocked on the door and being an swered by the younger Mrs. Wrattan , askcl for medicine for the toothache. As she turned to get the remedy , he struck her n blow on the head with a corn knife that rendered her lifeless , then In turn ho killed the helpless children , nnd , when ho had finished them , wont to where Denson lay abed and dealt htm a blow that ended his life. The elder Mrs Wrattan nlopt In an adjoining room. Finding her door locked , Stone kicked In the window and en tering finished his bloody work. Stone confessed the crime to his wife , who , when ouminoned before the grand jury , told all she knew. The assassin was taken to the Jefferson- vlllo prison Immediately upon his arrest In order to avoid lynching , but was returned to Washington November 4 for trial. Ho en tered the pica of guilty , and , within three hours time. Rlono had been tried , convicted and sentenced to be hanged. A short time ago ho added another horror to his crime by ttutlng that he had smothered the little girl Ethel at a neighbor's house , where she had been removed In a dying con dition , as ho feared If she recovered her evidence might convict him. Stone's was probably the most brutal and fiendish crimu ever committed In the state of Indiana. It was undoubtedly planned for robbery , but becoming frightened ut tlio enormity of' the crlmo tho. murderer fled , leaving over $600 untouched In a bureau drawer. His father Is a respected farmer. ji.utnox THK c'.t7'T//j//.v. Stiirni Caused limit I. n Among tlm Mvo Stnrlc In tlm I'linliaiidlo Country. DENVER , Feb. 15. Assistant Secretary Xoll of the Colorado Cattle Growers associa tion , who has arrived from Fort Worth via the < 1ulf railroad , brings the report of great losses to the cattle growers of the Panhandle - handle country. "It took three engines to pull ono Pullman car through the drifts , " ho said , "ami the minw fell to u great depth. The wind was iurrifk * and the cold Intense. Thn Panhandle country l.as been slocked pretty heavily and thousands of caltlo will perish before a chu4igo of weather comes on. This storm Is probably the wor t ever experienced there. " Jlll.l'I'KX , KCH.tl'Kli - .V/ > I'l'T' DrtiggtMl from UN llonm unit I.cft iiml IHrcdlnR to JHu In thu Cold. ATLANTA , Oa. , Feb. 15. From Ogle- thorpe comes a story of such u horrible murder that Governor Northon has doubled the usual reward for the criminal. Bob Collins , a respectable negro , was dragged From hit ) homo by seven white men , stripped , tea tun with a buggy truce , scraped and cut with a blunt knlfu and Jeff'naked nearly seven hours in a freezing atmosphere. He died Just after being found. Yatlnui Will Not Interfere. LONDON. Fob. 15 , A dispatch to the Chronicle from Homo says : The Vatican has declined to adopt the suggestion that It use Its Influence upon the Gorman Centrists lil.the vote on the adoption of the treaty ot commerce between Russia and Germany. Srlnu * ' Action . \Kiilnit l.alioiirlirri- . LONDON , Feb. 15. Mr. P. G. Belous , the South African hunter who obtained proml- nenco during the Matabcle campaign , has commenced an action for libel against Mr. Henry Labouchcro , M , P. , charging mis representation In the columns of Truth re garding certain statements made In connec tion with the Matabelo war and the part Solous took In It. Iff HIM Of A 1 > A V. Dry ( lend * Store nt Colnmbm Dr.Mroyrd Other Itla/.es. COLUMBUS. O. , Feb. 15. Jones , Witter & Co's dry goods and notions store was de stroyed by flro at 4 o'clock this morning. Loss ever JZOlJ.OOO on stock , well Insured. I/OPS on building , $50,000. All ot the Insur ance on the goods Is In Columbus agencies. Cause of the fire unknown. T. r.wlng Miller owns the' building. W. II. Jones of the firm Is In Florida , S. B. Witter In Now York , J. R. McGaw and A. E. Adalr hero and S. G. Robinson on the road. Adalr ami McGaw knew nothing ot the flro until they came down town to business. The building was of four stories , with a basement and stood alone , the lot on each Hldo being vacant. The firm will resume. MIDDLESBOROUGH , Ky. , Feb. 15. All the houses nt mine No. 2 , Mlngo mines , were burned last night. The work was ot In cendiary origin , supposed to bo from strik ing miners. IMSS , $5,000 , partly covered by Insurance. CHICAGO , Feb. IS. A five-story building at 23G and 23S Monroe street was cleaned out by flro last night. The Chicago Toy and Fancy Goods company suffered a loss of $5- 000 , and the Calumet Wall Paper company lost $50,000. Both concerns were fully In sured. XOT Tlll'J ! 'J'O HIS TltVST. Charges Made Against the Asulgnno of n Colorado Coal Company. DRNVKU , Feb. in. Alfred J. Vlvlnn , II , 3. Vivian , J. II. Pollock nnd James Pallatt filed a petition today before Judge OniHnin to set nsldo the sale ot the property of the People's Coal company by Assignee J. J. Thomas to Colonel II. J. IMntt for J30.0W on February 12. It Is charged that Assignee Thomas , In stead of actively currying on the business of the company to reduce Its Indebtedness , lias devoted his time nnd energies to promoting meting a rival buHlness enterprise ; that ho Is to have an Inti're.st In the property that lie sold IIH assignee ; that by mlsivpres > ntn- tlons ho deterred men from bidding , nnd that responsible parties now Htan 1 ready to bid In excess or the $30.000 for wh'ch ' tne property was sold , it Is claimed tb > ! prop- srly Is worth $150,000 , and the coal mines liavo thu capacity to produce 1.30J tons jor Jay. Jay.Tho petitioners nsk that the .nlo bo not ronllrmcd ; that J. J. Thonmn temovett is assignee and another assignee ! > > np- [ > olntcd In his place. I'lriided ( iollly of Cntitcinpt. TOPKKA , Feb. 15.-F. B. ] 3aws ot Clay -enter , the well known republican camll- Jatc for attorney general , this morning ; ) londed Riillty to contempt of court befoiv Iiulge lltncr In the United Stales court and ; ) Ieailed for the clcmancy of the court. Unws , F. I * . Harknoxs and Sheriff Lumlls 3f Clay county took forcible possession of a itoelt of goods nt C'lay Center which WIH : In charge ot a United States nutr-Mlml. In iloadlng' guilty Daws asked -Hie court to be enlent with him , and said lie thought liq uid authority to act ns he did , but after joining to Topckn nnd consulting the au- Ihorltlus of the slate library he was satis- led ho was wrong. Judge niner ordered .he [ ; oods turned over to the proper au- boiltles and ordered Sheriff Landls to pay : he costs. Case of MlrhlKan Olllolals. LANSINO , Mich ; , Feb. 13. Secretary of State Joebln , Treasurer 'Hnnibltzer nnd [ . .and Commissioner Uerry appeared before jovernor Illoh In the executive ofllce tills iftuiiioon to show cause why they should lot be removed from olllcp for neglect of luty as members of the state canvassing ) oard. Attorney J. P. Lee opened the pro- icpdliiKH at 1:20 : by moving to vacate the > rder to show cause , for the reason that he governor has no power to remove them is nienibtirs of the state board of can- , 'nssers , that power resting wholly with the eglslaturc , and that there had been no inch willful neglect on their part as the constitution contemplates In such eases. Olllcliils of /Insnclntcil I'rcsfl. CHICAGO , Feb. 15. At a meeting of the llrectors of the Associated press Victor F. ' . .awson was elected president , Horace iVliltu of the New York Evening Post first ; Ice .president , A. O. Belo of the Gulveston > Jews and Dallas News second vice pres- dent , Mclvlllo K. Stone , secretary and gen eral manager : Chat lest S. Diuhl , secretary ind assistant general manager ; George Schneider ; treasurer. The executive committee Is composed of Victor F. Liiwson , S. S. Cnrvnlho of the Jew York' World. F. H. Noyes of the Star , Charles W. Knonp of the it. Louis llcpublic , uud Colonel Fred Drls- "Will Aliamlon tlio L'rosecutlon. TOPKKA ; Feb. In. A. P. Sackett , held here for extradition for eloping with Miss Davenport , of Indiana , was discharged today , nobody appearing to'prosecute. . The friends of Miss Davenport give ns n reason for not prosecuting Sucki-tt that they wanted no moru notoriety. They had fully Intended to take him back to Indi ana for trial , and they went so far as to obtain a requisition from the governor of Indiana for thut purpose , nnned with which a sheriff was sent to got him , but they afterwards reconsidered It and or dered the sheriff to abandon the plan. o Had .Mm Sqnclclicd. TRINIDAD , Colo. , Feb. 15. Kit Cnreon , jr. , son of the famous scout , who recently killed his mother-in-law , but escaped con viction for murder , A. II. Ilraiumn and II. W. Kent , undertook last night to terrorize the little town of Starkvllle , n coal mining camp two and a half miles from here , in the style of early dnyp , by llnurMilng their guns and making desperate threats ngnlnst the ; inhabitants. They were u ITCH ted and today sentenced to ten days each In Jail for carrying concealed weapons. o On Tlietr Way South. KANSAS CITY , Feb. ir . Congressman W. L. Wilson of West Virginia , Mrs. Wil son , Hessle Wilson , Congressman John C. Tnmiey and Mrs , Tnrnncy of Kansas City left at 1:05 : o'clock this afternoon on the Santa l'\ > railway for 131 I'aso. They oc cupied the private Pullmnii car I'lokwlck , which was placed at their disposal by the Santa Fo Hallway company. When they reach El Paso President Itohlnson'H pri vate Mexican Central car will be ready to carry them to the city of Mexico. t Itrmotii Him , CU'TIIIUU. Okl. , Feb. l.l.-Chlof Justice Dale today rendered a dvolnlon of great Im portance to the thousands ! of people who ire living as renters of Indian lands , jump tlmi' ago Constable Dempyey and tin1 local chief of pollen atU'inptoi ! to eject IVter I'to , a renter from one of thi > tribes , from the reservation. Ute obtained a tcm- iorary restraining order , and upon a full Hearing of HIP capo today the luduo per- letually enjoined the ofllcorn from remov- ng him from the reset vatlon. | ! IHni'i'i'd Dainugiis , TOPKKA , Feb. 15. Mrs. Joalo McGrath , laughter of Judge John ( luthrlp , was iwarded J3 , < XW damages In the dlstilot court oday In the suit brought by her igiilust William Lylle for killing her hus- j.-iinl. Thomas MeCinith. Lytlc was cnn- dieting n circus several years ago , Mc- Clrath belnw In lilx employ , in hurriedly irranglng the ticket wagon ono afternoon , ytlo picked up a revolver , accidentally' Ilseliiirglng It , causing the Instant death of Mutiruth. MclUnli'j- Will Talk at Mliuiuup'dla. ' MINNEAPOLIS. Fob. 1. . . President Good- low of the Minnesota Lcaguo of Republ ican Clubs has received a telegram from Invcrnor McKlnlcy agreeing to deliver nn iddress before the league. In thlx city on March 2S. It was only by dint of much > prsuasloii that the Ohio leader was In- lucod to break over his determination to lellver no political hpefch * : * until the cam- mlgn was fairly on , Acquitted thu DrnggUt. KANSAS CITY , Feb. 15. P. D. French , ho druggist on trial In the criminal court on the charge ot violating thn liquor law , VHS found not guilty thh aftornonn. The Is sumrnvhot of a Bur- nrdl'-t of the Jury irise , as the same Jury , with two exccp- lonx. found DriiKglst Ciirnahan guilty. The charge was thu same In both cus s. May Out Ilin .Vomnmllon. WICHITA , Feb. 13. At the primary e-lcc. IOIIH held today ( leorfii * L. DoiigiaMH beat lolonel llalluwe.ll for the ccnnty'x supporter or conKruttsman-at-largo. Tha Intercut van high and every point wu bllturly con- entcd. All returns are not In , but 'It IH irobablo that Douglass linn two-thirds of he delegates. CREW VERY DEMONSTRATIVE MoKiuloy and Grow Raise Republican En thusiasm to a Ilijrh Pitch , PITTSBURGH TRIBUTE TO PROTECTION Olilo'n ( Invornor and the Vonemblo Canill * Unto for CniigrcMiiiiiii-nt-l.iirgii from Uaiila Cheered to tlm llclio by a Vast Andlenrc. PITTSBURO , Feb. 1C. A monster ropub- llcan mass meeting was held tonight nt which 0. A. Grow , candidate for congress- man-at-large , and Governor McKlnley of Ohio were the principal speakers. The Immense - menso hall was literally packed with people long before the hour announced for the meeting to open. Candidate Grow was the llrst speaker , and received a rousing ovation. Ho made n strong speech , dealing with the tariff , and In conclusion scored Cleveland's Hawaiian policy. When Governor McKlnley was announced the audience arose as ono man , and thu scene for five minutes was beyond description. After comparative quiet had been restored , the governor began by telling his hearers that on next Tuesday they would have a chance to register their opinion of the Wil son bill at a time when their votes may have an Inflencc on the senate of the United States , which nt this moment had that bill under consideration. This Is the beginning uf the congressional campaign of 1891. As you sol the pace , the rest of the country will follow. What do we want ? Prosperity. How can wo get It ? The way to begin to set It Is to defeat the party which destroyed It. The way to resume prosperity Is to re sume power , and that , I take It. Is what you Intend the republican party shall begin toile ilo hero and now. Governor McKlnley spoke at considerable length , reviewing tlio Wilson bill nnd the pledges made by the democratic party. Ho was Interrupted In his speech every few minutes with cheers and cries of "Our next president , " etc. , and at Its conclusion a mad rush was made for the platform , and 10 was literally carried out of the hall. 1.0HT IX H1I.OVJS. . ICduard Mann of Syracuse. X. Y. . itlU < dng I'oul IMuy Fciirrd , ' ST. LOUIS , Feb. 15. The police of this : lty have been put In search of a missing Syracuse , N. Y. , gentleman , Mr. Edward Mann , who has disappeared under clrcuin- Jtanccs suggesting foul play. Mr. Mann 3amo to St. Louis In company with nn ox- 2urslon party of Now Yorkers last Tuesday. \fter registering at the St. James , without jittering his room ho walked out of the lotel's main entrance and has not been seen ilnce. Ho had with him several hundred lollars , and foul play is ' feared , though his ; > arty did not become 'alarmed until they ircpared to leave the city for the [ southwest ind found ho had not put In an appearance. Mann Is about 3S years old and has boon Ittlto prominent In Syracuse. TOOK Ulilt I'Olt.l 1W1UU..IU. ventoeky Clrl Shot iinil liiNtiintly Killed by Jlor Khler Sinter. PADUCAH. Ky. , Feb. 15. At naldana , Jallard county , last night , Ida Powell , aged tO , thought she heard a burglar at the win- lownnd drawing a pistol from beneath her illlow fired. A cry and a fall followed , investigation showed that she hud shot and tilled her sister Patty , aged 28 , who had 'Isen ' and gone to the window for some mrpose. The two had been sleeping to gether and Miss Ida had not missed her lister from her side. - * - AIMOVHSKU T1IK italo'8 Kcliuttnl Krlilciico In the Trial of Dan Couglillu AH In. CHICAGO , Feb. 15. The state ended Us cbuttal In the Coughlln case today and ourt adjourned until tomorrow. The de- cnse announced that they probably will In- reduce no sur-rebuttal evidence. The Jury ras driven today over the route supposed to nivo been taken by the wagon bearing Dr. Ironln's body. Judge Wing's motion to xcludo all testimony relative to the Edgo- search light was Overruled. Mississippi Changing Its Course. MEMPHIS , Feb. 15. The Mississippi river has cut Its way Into Horn lake , sixteen miles below Memphis , nnd there Is now a four-mile current in what was formerly the bed of the river , but which has for half a century been a swamp , dotted hero and there with lakes. The old channel ot the river joins the present channel at Norfolk , about twenty miles below whore the cut-off oc- j currod. If the river returns to its old bed S thousands of acres of cultivated land will bo washed away and n corresponding quan tity of now land will In the course of time bo made on the west side ot the river. Woman Suffrage Contention , WASHINGTON , Feb. 15. The national woman's suffrage convention mot this mornIng - Ing In Me/erot music hall , delegates from seventeen states being present. This num ber will bo considerably Increased by tomor row. The executive committee recommended that special efforts bo concentrated on the campaign In Kansas nnd Now York , whera a test vote Is to be had this year , A M US Pi M IH N TS. Friday and Saturday PPR RJ7 undSalurUuyM.it.rJip,10lf The Yoimi ; r.oiniuitlo Anlresa , MISS MAIDA CRAICEN SunportoJ by FREDERICK PAULD1NC Friday Night nad Saturday Matiuoo For tin ; llrnt Hum In llilx elly. an orlilnal romautlo pliv ; lu thn.i nclH liv Mn. Joan Dnronport t.an- dor ami Mr. Kredorlclc I'nuhlln'iiUtlcd ; SATURDAY MQIIT. The Dowager Ducliess AM ) Double Grand HIM. The Setting of the San Scum nn nalu Th iinulny , nt usual prices. Coiiitni ; 'In Old Kuiitucky. " FEU. 18 , Ami corithmlinf JIU.VDAY ami TUKSDAYovcii- InitH. llrst tliiiu In Omaha of the Kruutcst nuccoas of tlio year the only trcimlni ) rndnt : dr.i'im , IN OLD NTTTPTTV l > a I Uj ix 1 ISO Nights In Now York. HIE COHPIE1E m ORIGIN.1L PRODUGilOli. Till ! fiUKAT HACK Sf'HNK nliuwliiv a nmr- velonsly perfeet vlow of iliq J.-ihiutoii Itilcu Tniclt. wllh three ( fomiinu KuutuuKy lioraoslua inuhi reallHtle r.iei ; . TUB 1'ICKANINNY IIAJ.'D. eomiioseil of lltllii iVirktiw fathered ' " "I urK'uiliiuil ' l > y the iiiunuitti- mi-lit oniiuulu'ty for llilH irroat i > roUiicit u. 's.alu oix-im Saturday. _ _ _ ! 51h STrtEET TBIitR TONIGHT. 2-BIG SHOWS COMB1HGD-2 SAW ( T. JACIC'S "t.UrY OfvAY COMPANY" "OU > A K VOUTIl OOMl'AJJY. ' Saturday MATI.VKK Saturday I'OI'UI.AIt IBihST , THEATER I'KIUIIH CdniniDiiolii' KI'N- i8 IAY. ) MATINI-.IX , IIIK it nn tr in "EIGHT BELLS. " Intrixliieliiir ll > " worlit-tniioim IlltOS. IIVHNK. " Hv"ri-lilii now A now U lnet full ofnlurtlln * . . Wwlmiwlaynmt ( niedianlrnl i ItrclH. Mutluuvt ur.lny Kininntlutiu Uuurmluy ,