Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, April 30, 1906, Page 2, Image 2

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i I
Former Populist Will Hot Accept Nomina
tion for Attorney General.
H Prinliri a Formal llilrmrtl of
III Position anal Hla View of
the laae Within
Ifw liny.
(From a Stuff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. April 2. (Special.) Oeorge
W. Berg ha returned from Excelsior
Spring, where ha and hi family spent
th laat few week, and h will now enter
actively upon hla campaign to be the demo
cratic nomine for itovernor of the slate.
Last night Mr. Berge aald:
"I am a candidate for governor, and not
for attorney general. If I am not nomi
nated for governor 1 will not accept a
nomination for any other place on the
ticket. I rhall Issue within a few day
ststement regarding my position and whnt
1 think Should go Into the democratic plat
form." leading democrat are somewhat at sea
juat at this time and the result may be
Rerge will get a considerable following
which haa not yet been counted upon for
him. fn view of the fact that the demo
cratic paper at Bcrlbner, which has been
very much In favor of the candidacy of
A. C. flhsllanberger for governor, haa come
out now for O. M. Hitchcock for inator
and for Berge for attorney general, a
number of democrata are of the belief that
Hitchcock and flhallanberger have made a
tieup and the talk of making Berge at
torney general ha emanated from the office
. of the World-Herald in order to help out
If future events demonstrate this la true
Mr. Berge will come In for a good share
of the support of the followers of Mr.
Bryan, who are not favorably Impressed
with Shallanberger nor In favor of the
Omaha man for senator. Friends of Berge
are feeling good now because of the mis
takes of his opponents. Inasmuch an they
lalm he could be fought only on the
ground that he haa alwaya been a populist,
they hold now h cannot be objected to on
thla ground because a great number of the
democratic paper a well aa democratic
politicians are willing and anxlou to nomi
nate him for attorney general.
View of Berae' Friends.
A friend of Berge figured out hi chance
In thla manner:
'' view of the campaign made 'by Berge
Mit year he I recognised a an iintl
corporation man. Should the democratic,
convention turn him down the sentiment
throughout the state will be the conven-'
lion has taken a man who can secure the
railroad support. This would be the case
whether It is true or not. Then, should
tlip republican nominate a man who is
icci gn r'd as an nntl-corporatlon candidate,
the tlrinociats would have no chance-at
n!l. On the other hand. If Berge Is nomi
nated V th democrat the railroads will
move l.e.ivcri nnd earth to nominate the
anOidne for the republicans and thus
serine candidate upon whom they can
rely. Te cdluni of corporation taint, con
sequently, would rest upon the republican
card. daf. In that case Berge could be
elected, because the people of Nebraska
1 hi year will not elect a corporation candi
date on any ticket."
A leading democrat who haa always op
puted tiers said last night upon such
argument Petge may be able to bluff the
democratic convention Into nominating him. '
'I liouipson'a Trip to Korope.
. TT. contemplated trip to Europe of W. H.
Thompson, which wa not known around
here-until "It wa read in The Bee this
morning, lias created considerable urprle.
Mr. Thompson, however. Intend to get
back to Nebraska some time during the
Hi it of June and that will give him plenty
of time i.) get hla follower together should
he desire to be either a candidate for gov
ernor or I'nlted Stale senator. Berge'
ultimatum to the lrniocrais that he will
be governor or nothing and Thompson'
.absence from the country, together with
a few other things, has put the democrats
up In the air.
Ilcluiont Car l.lne In l.luie Light.
After years of neglect, Lincoln haa finally
turned Its attention to It original street
car line, which connect the city with the
thriving little village of Belmont. Thla
line consist of a car and two mules, which
aettled In Lincoln at.tbc same time Stanley
Wleks struck the town and R. II. McDon
ald became night clerk at the Llndell.
These mules naturally have become a little
threadbare and th effects of the hand of
time Is plainly visible. It la the condition
of these ancient landmark which ha
called attention to th Belmont line. An
officer of the Humane aoclety ha filed a
complaint against I. L. Lyman, the cor
poration owning the line and th franchise,
charging him with treating the motive
power of hia concern In a cruel manner.
It I charged In the officer complaint
that the aide of the mule are badly worn
and, further, they are not properly fed
and cared for, and great patches of hair
hav been worn off their aide and flue
point stick out all around. Lyman doe
not deny his mule are not fat, but he
claim mule rarely are fat. He claima
also he feds th mutes on th beat th
market afforda In their line and It Is known
to be a fact th mule have never gone
on a strlk or run away, and, ao far a
nyon knowa, they hav never x-ontem-plated
such action. The arrest of Lyman
threaten to attract attention from th old
traction company and the citisen' com
Democratic Mass meeting
"of South Omaha.
pany, which for soma months hav occu
pied first page, neit to reading matter. In
the local paper.
More testimony will be taken In the Bur
lington railroad tag Injunction suit tomor
row, at which It I expected I.and Com
missioner Katon end Secretary of Stat
Ualusha will he placed on the stand to tell
how they arrived at their conclusions a
to the valuation of the property Of this
railroad. These two officer were absent
from Lincoln when the other members of
the board . testified some week ago.
Whether any other witnesses will be placed
on the stand at this time Is not known.
tall lo Bed Men.
Tom Benton, the head of the Redmen uf
the state, haa Issued a call for contribu
tions to De collected fro the benefit of the
San Francisco sufferers.
Owing to th small amount of money
contributed by the cltlsens of the capital
city for the aid of the sufferers, In com
parison with the smaller towns of the
state, Lincoln has come In for some very
unfavorable advertising at the hands of the
country papers.
Saloon License Granted.
URAND ISLAND. Neb., April Is.-tSpe-clal.)
At 4 o'clock yesterday morning,
after an all-night session, the city coun
cil, by unanimous vote In each case, over
ruled the remonstrances filed against all
of the saloonkeepers In Grand Island and
granted licenses. In only on caae was
notice of appeal given, that of Henry
Hann, owner, of Hann'a park, who re
fused to make appearance by an attor
ney, and wa Indifferent a to Whether
he secured a license or not. The remon
strances were brought through the efforts
of the Anti-Saloon league of the state,
which sent agents to secure the evidence
some time ago. A weak feature of the
case, admitted to be such by the attorney
for the league, was the testimony of
William Chambers, a Grand Island college
student, who testified that he weighed 145
pounds, continually wore glasses, was bald
on both sides of the forehesd, had a pretty
heavy beard and waa five feet eight Inches
in height, and had been selected out of
seventy-five young men at the Grand Island
college to go about from place to place
In th city, buy a half pint of whisky
and bring In the evidence ns a violation
on the part of the saloon man of the law.
Chambers would b taken anywhere to
be anywhere from 22 to 25 years of age.
At no place did he give any Indication
of the fact that he Was not of age, and
these facts led to a severe attack on the
part of the attorney for the saloon men
upon the methods employed to secure the
evidence necessary to sustain a re
monstrance. On the Sunday opening
charge the evidence wa more substantial,
but appears to have been set aside by the
technicalities plead by attorneys that the
saloons were not sufficiently located, or
It had not been sufficiently shown that
licenses were issued to th Same appli
cants lt year. General opinion seems
to sustain the action of the council, but
not the excesses It Is generally reported
are at times permitted by three or four
of the saloons, and the action of the city
authorities does by no means Indicate that
still more liberties can be taken.
Interest In Revival Increaslna.
COLUMBUS. Neb., April 29. (Special. )
The interest In the great revival meetings
that are being held In the large tabernacle,
situated In the heart of the city, is Increas
ing with every meeting, and Rev. Lyon,
the evangelist, p.oves with every meet
ing that he has not missed his calling.
The meetings have been held each night
the past week with the-exueption of Sat
urday, and with Increased attendance each
night. There was a great downpour of
water from the skies on Friday v night,
but that did n!i deter more than a hundred
from gathering In, the UbernnMe and en
Joying the setmon of Rev. Lyon on
"Scandal and Gossip. Th meeting Is . a
union of most Of the churches. No de
nominational line are drawn and th good
people are exhorted to go In and get all
the bleslng out of the meetings they can.
Mr. Patterson leads a large chorus class
each bight. The singing, as well as the
preaching, Is soul-lnsplring.
West Point Land Mark Destroyed.
WE8T POINT. Neb., April 29. (SpecUl.)
In clearing the lot on the southeast cor
ner of Main and Bridge street In this city,
preparatory to the erection thereon of the
new Baumann block, It wa necessary to
tear down an old landmark. The build
ing was erected In th spring of l!Wj by
Edmund Krause ot this city. Mike Hughes
helped to haul the lumber from Fremont.
When completed the lower floor waa oc
cupied by the mill store, operated by
Bruner 4b Neligh, and the upper floor by
the United State land office, which was
brought here from Omaha in th spring of
the next year, E K. Valentine acting as
register: Uriah Bruner, receiver, and the
late C. S. Dimary, clerk. The land office
wa removed to Norfolk In 1873. with Frank
Welsh aa register.
ew Postmaster for Humboldt.
HUMBOLDT, Neb.. April . (Speclal.)
Cary K. Cooper yesterday received from
the department at Washington newa of his
appointment -as postmaster of this city to
succeed O. L, Rams, who has held that
place for eight yt-ars. This ends quite an
interesting controversy as to whether or
not the alleged new civil service ruling
would be applied to the local office. The
new appointee 1 the eldest son of O. A.
Cooper, for several years congressional
committeeman, and Ha been for some time
manager of the local electric light plant of
Cooper aV Linn. lie will be assisted In his
new duties by his wife. The retiring post
master will give his attention to th man
agement of the new brick plant which Is
Just starting here.
AT 8 P.M.
Crop Producers, from Ten Counties Form
Orcaniiation at Hastine.
rnle Mill Be rinsed on Reporting;
system to Re Maintained by the
Society Knar Thooannd
Member Secnred.
HASTINGS. Neb.. April 2. (Special. I
Farmers representing ten central Nebraska
counties met here last week and formed a
state branck of the American Society of
Equity. Resolutions were adopted vigor
ously endorsing the farmers' strike which
wo called by the society's officer In
Indianapolis two months ago.
Th purpose of the association la to con
trol through united action the prices of all
farm products, the general plan being to
withhold products until msrket prices have
advsnced to the minimum standard fixed
by the national officers. The standard for
the strike' called In February fixed the
price of wheat at 11 per bushel, with a
corresponding Increase In the prlc of other
grains and agricultural products. The so
ciety propose to maintain It own system
of crop reporting and to base th price
standards, which are published in th offi
cial organ each month, upon tho crop
figures thus obtained.
National Organiser Sherman ba been at
work In this section of Nebraska since
February 12 and thus fsr has enrolled 4,000
members. The counties represented In the
meeting her are Adams, Kearney, Howard,
Buffalo, Hall. Webster, Clay, Hamilton,
Phelps andXork.
The following officer were elected:
President O. B. Schafer. Hastings.
Vice President J. S. canady, Mlnden.
Secretary C. C. Williams. Hastings.
Corresponding Secretary William D. Mc
Oaffey. Glenvlile.
Treasurer A. G. Blooinfield. Minden.
Executive Board T. L. Gibson, Juniata;
G. J. Hurlburt. York; F. M. Wescott, Wood
River; 8. M. Fries, Cannebrog.
Commllttees were appointed as follows:
Constitution and Bylaws F. M. Wescott,
O. B. Schafer. Hall county; W. N. Thomp
son, Adams county.
Finance R. B. Price. York; C. C. Wil
liams, Adams; A. G. Bloomfleld, Kearney.
Salaries 8. M. Fries. Howard; J. S.
Canady, Kearney; Charles Underwood,
State Meetlng-G. J. Hurlburt, York: A.
M. Anderson, Kearney; W. D. McUaffey,
Nominations M. I Wiseman, Hall; W.
O. Dungan, Kearney; Charles Hill, York.
Order of Business H. B. Sherman, nn
tlnnsl organiser; W. N. Thompson, Adams;
A. A. Stone. Hall.
Resolutions George A. Allen. Clay; A. G.
Bloomfleld. Kearney; Henry Denmart, Hull.
The resolutions adopted, besides endors
ing the farmers' strike, contain a demand
for the repeal of the statute requiring
assessors to collect statistics as to acreage
of growing crops, as well as crops already
produced, it being held by the society that
"such future figures are of no value to the
farmers, but only furnish. Information that
assists gamblers and speculators."
The society also advocated the Inaugura
tion, by some Institute or agricultural col
lege, of a course of Instruction as to the
disposal of farm products, conducted "to
the end that the farmer may receive Just
compensation for his labors."
State conventions will be heid semi
annually, in January and July. It wa
decided to hold the next two state meeting
In this city.
Woman Leave Property to Friend.
HASTINUB. Neb., April. 29. (Special.)
Information has been received here of the
death In Denver of Mrs. Nellie E. Burns,
who formerly resided In Doniphan, a few
miles from thla city. In her will, leaving,
the benefits ot her $150 insurance policy to
a friend in that city, she declared:
"The woman who gave birth to me Is still
living, but It will not be necessary to notify
her, as she has never been a mother to me."
The unfortunate woman declared that she
was cast off by her people because sh per
sisted in receiving the attentions of a young
man who was not a member of a church.
Mrs. Burns' maiden name was McC'arn.
Mayor ftehmlti Thanks Hastings.
HASTINGS, Neb., April :. (Special.)
O. C. Zlnn, who, as acting mayor, had
charge of the raising of funds for the San
Francisco sufferers, has received the fol
lowing message from Mayor E. E. Schmlt
of the afflicted city:
"Thanks for your kind telegram that
Hastings has sent $300. payable to my order
at First National bank, Oakland, with more
to follow. Accept our sincere gratitude."
Hastings sent a cash fund of $300 and a
carload of provisions. Upwards of $!i0 has
been donated In the last two or three days
and this money will be used for the pur
Chase of additional supplies.
Fremont Mnn Resist Arrest.
FREMONT, Neb.. April 29.-(Speclal.)-Pet
Peterson resisted arrest and put up
a atiff fight last night with Policeman
Pollock, and aa a result Is badly pounded
up. Peterson was accumulating a Jag
and complalnta had been made to the police
of his using Insulting language to women,
so Pollock was sent after him. H found
him In Chrlstensen's saloon and the scrap
took place there and on the walk In front.
Peterson was so bsdly pounded that It
took a surgeon some time to sew up his
wounds. He served in the nsvy In the
Spanish sir snd on Dewey's fleet at
Manila, but when drunk is a terror to th
police force.
ew of Nebraska.
HARVARD Harvard remitted SIM to the
Ban Francisco relief fund.
PL ATTSMOUTH Victor E. Sherwood and
Mlsa Anna Stull of thla city were united
in marriage In Omaha.
WEST POINT-Mrs. A. Dodendorf sus
tained a very severe Injury by making a
mis-step ami falling downstairs.
PLATT8MOUTH Harry L. Messersmlth
snd Miss Mary Tomasewski were united In
marriage by County Judge Travis yester
day. BEATRICE The Iyl Mystic Legion of
America held a largely attended meeting
here xil decided to hold a district con
vention in Beatrice on June &.
PLATT8 MOUTH The Juniors gave the
annual reception to the senior high school
clues and the high school faculty and
Superintendent and Mrs. E. I. Rouse.
PLATTSMOUTH A Southern Pacific
coach passed through this city attached to
a regular Burlington passenger train loaded
with refugees from San Franclaco to Chi
cago. WEST POINT-Rudolph Prasda. deputy
county clerk of Cuming county, who has
been confined to his room for many weeks
with a very serious lllneso, is now slowly
PIAITS MOUTH The citliens of Eagle
collected f)i and sent it to Mr. and Mrs.
Garfield, who lost everything they had in
the San Francisco disaster. They were
former resident of Cass county.
BLAIR The Board of Education has
contracted with Emmett Bolt to be cus
todian of the Central High school build
iag. Elmer Rood, who resigned, will try
farming on his ranch south o Hlalr.
WEST POINT-Mayor F. D. Hunker re
turned from Qutncy. III., on Monday, where
he went to attend the golden jhjlulee of liis
former teacher. He reports fltty-flve of his
old schoolmates present at this function.
WEST POINT The work on the dam In
the Elkhorn river which operates th plant
of the West Point Milling company is be
ing rapidly don and it Is expected that In
a few days ths mill will start up for bust
TABLE ROCK The switchboard In the
Bell telephone office aas struck by light,
ntng and set on fire, it look the linemen
most of the day yesterday to repair the
damage and get the line In working order
TECUMS EH Early in the spring It was
presumed the peach crop hsd been lost In
tnis section, oning to late frosts. How
ever, lh fruit raiser now agre that there
wilt be at least two-thirds of a crop of
th fruit.
BEATRICE Deputy Game Warden Smith
has been In the vicinity of Barneston the
last few day investigating several esses
Of alleged unlawful fishing. So far he hss
found no evidence that would warrant
making arrests.
BEATRICE A trsetlon engine Is being
tisd In the fields by several farmers in the
vicinity of ymore with very ssttsfactory
It pulls eight gang plows wit
the result that considerable ground Is cov-
ered In one day.
BEATRICE A bov bv the nsme of Cole.
who is employed In the drill department
ot the Dempster factory, had a portion of
his right hand taken off yesterday by get
ting the member caught in the machinery
he was operating.
PLATTSMOUTH Alice Ruth Palmer,
who has traveled around the world In the
Interest of missions and temperance, will
srelt In the Methodist Episcopal church
here Tuesday afternoon In th interest of
th Loyal Temperancs legion.
WEST POINT-Mrs. Romlg. one of the
pioneer women of cnmlng countv, cele
b rated her Md blrthdsy st the home of her
daughter. Mrs. W. E. Krause, last week.
Mrs. Romlg la In excellent health and bids
fslr to reach the century mark.
GRAND IPLAND-The Grand Island fire
department closed a very successful fair
last night, having during the week cleared
over lion, which will be kept for the ex
penses Incidental to entertaining the next
firemen's state convention in January.
HUMBOLDT A special crew Is here
this week gathering up the rails along the
msln line of ths Burlington where new
steel is being placed, and It Is expected
that much of this will be utilised In build.
Ing the new side track to the brick yard.
TABLE ROCK Nlm rods hsve been quite
successful the last week. They captured
thirteen 'possums and one skunk Wednes
day night and yesterday they discovered a
nest of young wolves numbering eight.
an oi wnicn wer
ere captured and brought to
HASTINGS The United Commercial
Traveler, under the leadership of Supreme
Counsellor C. J. Miles aa Interlocutor,
gave a minstrel performance Friday even
ing for the benefit of It charity fund.
The affair netted th local lodge upwards
of $..
HASTINGS Th Adams County Drug
gists' asociation yesterday elected the fol
lowing officers for th ensuing year: W.
T. Hoover, Kenesaw, president; W. B.
Hardin. Juniata, vice president; W. B.
Hartlgan, Hastings, secretary; Frank Mc
Elhlnney. Hastings, treasurer; executive
committee, Mrs. Howe. Ayr; Will Nel
meyer and A. H. Brodke, Hastings.
PLATTSMOUTH Rev. and Mrs. J. E.
Houlgate have adopted a lS-year-old girl
from the New York Children s Home so
ciety of New York, who was brought to
this city by Kev. J. W. Swan of University
Place, who Is one of the field workers fur
the society.
HUMBOLDT Owing to the bad condi
tion of the grounds, the county field day
contest, which mas scheduled for Salem,
Saturday afternoon, haa been postponed
for two weeks. The district contest will
take place at tne driving park in this city
on Saturday next.
WEST POINT Peter Frahm Is complet
ing a fine new residence on the lot south
of the parsonage of the Grace Lutheran
church. A number of fine houses will bo
erected In West Point the coming season.
There promises to be great activity In mat
ters of Improvement.
HARVARD The dry goods firm of J T.
Sheean & Co. has been transferred lnto'the
Harvard Mercantile company. Mr. Sheean
retiring from the business and Mr. Delancy,
the company of the Sheean firm, being as
sociated with other parties in continuing
the business under Its new nam.
TABLE ROCK Friday night about 11
o'clock the alarm was given that burglars
were In the store of C. H. Morris and
the building was soon surrounded with an
excited crowd armed with guns and re
volvers. Investigation showed that the safe
door had been leTt open accidentally.
BEATRICE Richard Dibble, a pioneer
farmer and Stock raiser living seven miles
northwest of Beatrice, reports that he never
aaw wheat and oats looking better than
at present. He says that many farmers
are sowing tame grasses and that the
general prospects for good crops of all
kinds are exceedingly bright.
HUMBOLDT An epidemic of Internal
Improvement ha broken out in the city,
even more noticeable than last year, and
hundreds of feet of cement walk are be
ing laid In various parts of the city. Per
haps the most Important Is the stretch
to the depot, which has been fos- years
laid with a defective board walk and which
Is now being replaced with the better
TECUMSEH Heckathorn post, Grand
Army- of the Republic; of this city haa
perfected arrangrtitierUs for Decoration day
observance thl year. Rev. J. T. Rob
erts, pastor of the Methodist Episcopal
church at Table Rock, will be the orator.
The Memorial day sermon will be Sunday
afternoon. May 27. at the Christian church,
the speaker being 'the pastor, Elder A. L.
BEATRICE The Salvation Army discov
ered a sad case of destitution here yester
day, the unfortunste person being an aged
woman by the name of Cummlngs, who re
sides in West Beatrice. She lias been ill
lor the last week, during which time she
hss subsisted upon pancakes and water.
The army has provided for her immediate
wants and the authorities will look after
her case.
WEST POINT The West Point Farmers
Institute society Is making rapid atrldes
in the matter of Increase Tn membership.
I-arge numbers of the best farmers of Cum
ing county are enrolling themselves as
members and It is the aim of the execu
tive committee to make the coining Insti
tute better than the ones already held and
of real Interest and value to this farming
TABLI0 ROCK-Clinton C. Norrla. a for
mer Table Rock boy, son of Mr. and Mrs.
C. H. Narrls, who Is how a switchman In
the Chicago Northwestern yarda at Chi
cago, was badly hurt Wednesday last by
a broken car door whlch projected out too
far to one side. He was in the hospital
for two days sfter which he was removed
to his home In the city. He suffered a
broken shoulder blade and' three broken
GRAND ISLAND The eighty-seventh an
nlversasry of the Independent Order of Odd
Fellows wa celebrated by the member In
this city last Friday evening, a musical and
literary program being rendered. An ad
dress by Judge Hoagland of North Platte
waa a main feature of the event. Mr. Al
den, sr., ot this city, fsther of A4den Bros.,
grocers, who was taken into the lodgn U,
the year IfMJ. is believed to be the oiJfi
member In the stale.
TECUMSEH Tecumseh will have t third
saloon, as seemed evident a week ago.
Leo Bennlnghoven of Grand Island circu
lated a petition her, but secured only iw
thirds of tli requisite number of signer
The mstter of licenses will come up before
th city council Tuesday evening, nd
the applicants will be Shrsmek ft Has
ps re k and William Ottp. Logan Simpt in
is circulating a petition for the purpose of
opening a billiard hall.
BLAIR The Blair collar factory, which
will be operated by Charles Ross, will com
mence work tomorrow morning with shout
twelve men at the lench. The two-story
brick building. 48x.V. has been completed
and wss turned over by Contractor Her
man Shields yesterday. The huildlng
stands one block from the business por
tion of the city and close to the railroad
deKits. Orders are now on hand to f ir.
nlsh the plant lth work for one year.
Mr. Rosa has purchiised a fine residence
property, costing trfVO, and haa already
moved his family here.
The Window Hoar.
"Would you mind letting thst window
down?" asked the passenger In the rear
seat, leaning forward. "It makes things
pretty cold back here."
"I don't find it any too cold." answered
the other.
Did the shivering passenger lose his Jem
per and talk In a loud tone of voice?
He did not, dar children.
He went and sat down In the sest In
front of the window hog and raised a
window himself.
i "If this makes you uncomfortable." he
' said, with a genial smile. "I'll put It down
again. I'll be more of a gentleman than
you seem to be, you outward semblance of
a human being with the Interior mechanism
of an adult porcine nuadrupedj"
Then, with the same genial smile, he re
sumed the reading of his newspsper, and
the Incident closed. Chicago Tribune.
Bargain Instinct.
She would have declared atrenuously
that she did not have the feminine bargain
mania, but
"George." she asked in the sweet way a
woman alway open an argument, "how
much did you hav to pay for the mar
riage license?"
"Two dollars," lie replied.
"Two dollars?" she repeated thought
fully. Couldn't jou get them three for
when h asserted that he was no
Mormon, she woke up and blushed, and
tried to explain, and uuly mad thing a
Utile worse. Judf.
Oonerea-ation of 2 500 Persons, Mostly Cut
ider., Hears the 'Tint Apostle."
Rttal Meeting (ailed by Overseer
tullta for the Same lloor la
Attended by Tnlre
the iimliei.
CHICAGO, April 29-Standing unsteadily
and with great effort before an audience
of 2.(sio persons in Zlnn tabernacle this
afternoon, John Alexander Dowie charged
his traducers. if any were present, to rise
to their feet snd make their accusations
before the whole congregation. The fol
lowers of Voliva, the new leader In Zlon
City's affairs, however, were at that mo
ment attending a rival meeting, set for
the same hour at the Zlon college build
ing, a quarter of a mile distant. There
(S.Ono of the the city's inhabitants wore
gathered, together with the famous choir,
now divested of Its ecclesiastical garb,
and the Zlon hand and orchestra. Those
who listened to the words of Dowie were
for the most part visitors from other
towns, brought In by the hundreds by the
electric csrs and railroad trains. For over
an hour the crowd in the tabernacle watted
for the appearance of the venerable "first
apostle." Immediately In front of the
platform and In the choir loft were prob
ably ISO of the faithful.
Dowie In Feeble Health.
Dowie was borne bodily by two atalwart
negro attendants from an ante room up
the stairs to the platform and deposited
upon his feet before the elaborate prayer
altar. He was attired In an apostolic
robe of white and gold and p.irple. Upon
his head was a turhnn of marvelous pat
tern, embroidered In purple and gold. He
delivered his address and sermon seated
before the altar Only occasionally, when
roused to an unusual pitch of earnestness,
did he rise to his feet. Mrs. Dowie, who
has severed her allegiance with the Voliva
faction, sat In a chair among Dowle's fol
lowers In the congregation. Except for
the presence upon the platform of former
Mayor R. T. Harper. Dowie wss alone.
He announced the hymns and led In
prayer In a voice, the firmness and
strength of which surprised those who
have been In attendance upon him.
Dcnli Alt Charges.
He prefaced his sermon by a spirited
denial of the charges that have been
brought against him in the course of which
he exhibited much of the fiery Impatience
which marked his discourse In times past.
"They say I've taken the people's money,
do they?" he shouted. Answers of "Yes"
and "No." came from different parts of the
sudlence. A man In the rear more persis
tent than others was singled out by Dowie.
Pointing a trembling ringer at the man
Dowie continued:
"Iet the man stand up and give his
name. Let him tell what money I took and
when." With all eyes focoused upon him
the man shrank In his seat. A guard was
ordered to compel him to stand, but he
stood In shame-faced silence. Then it was
that Dowie rose to his feet and demanded
that any of those present who had any
thing to charge against him to do so then
and there.
Tribute to Mr. Dovrle.
Displaying great emotion. Dowie de
scribed the sorrow he felt upon receiving
the news while In Mexico of the revolt
among his people. He described that he
could not sleep until he had learned the
worst, and that his cup of grief was full
when tie found that his wife and son had
deserted him. Then he paid a tribute to
Mrs. Dowie. "My wife has some noble
qualities." he said. "She was misled and
Imposed upon. They used her until they
were through with her and then cast her
aside. My son played tricks upon me which
he ought not to have done, but he, too. was
Dowie made his first appearance In the
tabernacle at 6:30 this morning, when he
conducted a prayer and praise service.
About one hundred were In attendance.
Voliva had called a similar meeting at that
hour also, which was largely attended.
Dowie haa taken up his abode In Shlloh
house, where he Intend? to remain In re
tirement at least until after the decision
of the court on the matter of his Injunc
tion Hgulnst Voliva and others next Thurs
day. rHtabnrar Papers Consolidate.
PITT8RURO. April By a consolida
tion of Interests the Pittshure Times and
ODGior Crlguam Saijs
tydla Em Plnkham'a
Vegetable Compound
wnnitAi-f nl nnwee tf T.trHIa K.
l iDkllim R trgekuuie i nmiuuua over
the diseases of womankiud is not be
cause it is a stimulant, not because it
is a palliative, but simply because it ia
the most wonderful tonic and reeon
atructor ever discovered to act directly
upon the generative organs, positively
curing disease and restoring' health and
Marvelous cures are reported from
all parts of the country by women who
have been cured, trained nurses who
have witnessed cures and phyaiciana
who have recognized the virtue of
Lydia E. Pinkham a Vegetable Com
pound, and are fair enough to giva
credit wher it is due.
If phyaiciana dared to be frank and
open, hundreds of them would acknowl
edge that they constantly prescribe
Lydia E. Plnkharua Vegetable Com
pound in severe rases of female ilia, aa
they know by experience it can be re.
lied upon to effect a cure.' The follow
ing letter provea it.
Dr. H. C. Brigham, of 4 Brigbaa
Park, Fitchburg, Mass., writes:
" It gives m great pleasure to say that I
have founa Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound very efBi-acious. and often pre
senile it in my practi"' for female diffleultle.
"My oldest daughter found it very benefi
cial for a female trouble some time ego. and my
youngmt daughter is now taking it for a fe
male weakness, and is surely gaining in health
and strength.
" I freely advocate it aa a most reliable spe
cific in all disease to which wonmn are sub
ject, and giv it honest endorsement."
Women who are troubled with pain
ful or Irregular periods, bloating (or
flatulency), weakness ot organs, dis
placements, inflammation or ulce ration,
can ba restored to perfect health and
strength by taking Lydia E. Pinkham'a
Vegetable Compound. If advice ia
needed write to Mr. Pinkham, at
Lynn, Mass. She ia daughter-in-law
of Lydia E. Pinkham and for twenty
five yaara ha been advising aick
women free of charge. Noother living
person haa had the benefit of a
wider eiperience in treating femala
Ills. She has guided thousands to
health. Every suffering woman should
ask for and follow her advice it aha
want to be strong and wall.
Trie Analysis shows that the richness of A pent Water in natural saline sprrirn'i
wnderi u the safest and must remedial laxatite and purgative. RF.A1 THE LAB tU
A Refreshing and Pleasant Aperient for Morning Use.
Sole Exporters: THE APOLLIN ARIS CO., Ltd, London.
Pittsburg Osxette will cease to exist under
their Individual names with the Issues to
morrow morning. Tuesday the publications
will sppear as the Oasette-Times and will
be Issued from the Oatette plant.
(Continued from Firat Page.)
to speedily forget the recent disaster was
the resumption of the Sunday afternoon
concerts In Golden tiata park. These con
certs have always been a Sunday feature
In San Francisco, and In addition to the
excellent program given In the big park,
a volunteer band discoursed music for a
short time in the "tented city" at Jeffer
son square.
Car Service Extended.
There were some extensions In the elec
tric car service snd the people in the re
mote suburbs will tomorrow be sfforded
quick transportation to the water front
and points In the burned district where
they may be obliged to labor.
The city officials were highly elsted today
upon finding the contents of the municipal
treasury Intact. The vaults were located
In a section of tha city hall that escaped
the fire, and when an expert opened the
doors this morning he found gold, silver
and securities scattered over the floor,
but there was nothing missing. The vsult
contained I5.9i0.000 In coin snd currency,
$300,000 In securities of the German Savings
bank and tl2.0U0.0OU of unsold city bonds.
Shipping Is beginning to resume Its nor
mal course. There were a number of de
parturea of steamers todsy and several ar
rivals, the latter bringing provisions.
The steamer lmur arrived from Victoria,
B. C, with 600 tons of provisions given
by the people of British Columbia and the
cargo was admitted duty free.
Art Treasures Destroyed.
One loss that csn never be replaced Is t lie
destruction of art galleries and libraries.
Over a million volumes and thousands of
canvasses were burned. The most valuable
paintings In the Mark Hopkins Institute
were cut from the flames and carted to
Oakland as the conflagration approached,
but a large part of Its picture and marble
which were taken Into the yard of th
Flood mansion across the street were
utterly ruined. The most complete destruc
tion of works of art and articles of value
occurred In the private residences whose
owners were forced to flee at some sudden
turn of the fire. Some of these contained
galleries of single pictures unique and un
equalled elsewhere In the world. In the
Crocker residence, for Instance, Millet's
famous painting, "The Man with the Hoe.'
was consumed. In downtown art stores
many valuable canvasses were burned, the
accumulation of years.
Local artists, many of whom had their
studios along Montgomery street, were
burned out at the first onset of the con
flagration, and the studios further uptown
began to go one by one, each with its
treasure of pictures. Hundreds of Keith's
and Charles Rollo Peters' compositions are
lost and the whole colony ot Ban Francisco
artists and connoisseurs are great sufferers.
Even the earthquake caused some damage
and some of the most valusble pieces of
statuary In the city were shattered.
Will send Two Regiments.
WASHINGTON, April 29. Only two regi
ments of troops, comprising In all about
1.350 men, will be sent to San Francisco to
reinforce those there, Instead ot 2.500 men
as originally proposed by General Greely
and sanctioned by the War department. The
troops . to go are the First cavalry from
Fort Clark and Fort Sam Houston, Tex.,
and the infantry regiment from Fort D. A.
Russell, Wyo. A telegram asking that only
the reduced number be aent was received at
the War department today, and ordera to
that effect were promptly Issued. Th re
mainder of the troops originally directed
to proceed to San Francisco have been or
dered not to move until further orders. Th
war office officials decline to discuss th
ressons for General Greely's request, but
the Impression given Is that It Is due to a
wish of the citlxens' committee of San
Francisco not to have the government Incur
the expense due to their transportation, so
that the money may he available for relief
work instead. The transportation charge
for the men probably would have aggre
gated more than Uuo.ouo, which can be spent
in buying rstlons snd other necessities for
the stricken people.
Plerpunt Morgan haa Immense respect for
all ktnda of pluck He ssys one of the
finest examples that ever came under hia
observation was given by an English cler
gyman. He had a rich parishioner. Lady
Blank, who dictated to and hectored him
outrageously. At length he declined to
put up with this kind of treatment and
nA liar luflvihln ... Tli ft a, ika
fused to put anytntng in the offertory,
merely making a ststely Inclination over
the plate. This moved an elder to remark
In her hearing: "We could do with less
of her manners and more of her cash."
The clergymar, dining at a lord's tsble,
told this story with great Sucre., one
evening. The host said with a frown: "Ar
you aware, air. that Lady Blank 1 a rela
tive of mine'" Th clergyman smiled
slightly. "No." he said. "I wasn't, but In
future when I tell the story I'll always be
careful to mention the relstionshlp."
Katare tady.
Sitting by niy open window, I distinctly
bear the grass moan. This Is an old joke'
among minstrels, but I believe It has never
before pperd in a nature study.
Hsve you ever observed grass?
It is very Intelligent. Two blades of
grass may be made to grow where one
grew before, and do other tricks hardly
less surprising.
Some say grass hss no sensibilities. They
are wrong. Orse which a pretty girl haa
sat on sometimes doesn't get over It for
a week. W do not blme It.
In the Bible grass is likened to the flesh
which tomorrow Is cast into the oven. Tills
Is drawing It pretty strong, sltbough some
grass Is undoubtedly tough.
There are wild grasses and tame grasses.
One has to Ir wary in studying wild
grasses, as they sre extremely shy Puck.
- Wardered Thirty-Ms Vtari.
I .ON DON. April i.-A dispatch from
Mog.idor. Morocco, to the Ixlly Mall this
morning says that a cobbler of Marrakesh,
named Mesgewl, will be cruclflxed May t
for the murder of thirty-six women, whose
bodies were found burled under his shop
snd in his garden.
Immediate Relatives and ear
Friends Follow Him to
the tirave.
The funeral of Henry J. Windsor tooa
place yesterday afternoon at his residence
In the Hamilton apartment house at 2:30
o'clock. Dean Beccher of Trinity cathedral
officiating, assisted by Canon Poherty of
Christ church. Yankton, 8. D. The funeral
auspices were private, only tho relatlvea
and near friends of the departed being
present. The interment was at Prospect
Hill cemetery. The pallbearers were: John
C. Coble, James Ware, J. A. Haines. A.
C. Wakeley, Charles W. Kainey and J. U.
Henry J. Windsor wss Inirn at Catootln,
Md., August 1, 1HM, and was educated at a
private school at Elllcott, Md. He came
west In 1875 and entered the ranch busi
ness as a cowboy on the North Platte
river In Nebraska. In 1877 he entered Into
partnership with John C. Coble In ranch
ing on the South Loup, where he helped
organise Custer county. Nebraska, being
one of the first county commissioners. He
afterward located at the head of Powder
river In Wyoming at the foot of the Big
Horn mountains, where In ISM Messrs.
Windsor Coble Interested Sir Horac
C. Plunkett In cattle, and ,Je three con
solidated several ranches snd i'm,r th
large Frontier Ind and Cattle company.
In lSun, with Sir Horace Tlunkett and
Frank A. Kemp, the Omaha real estato
firm of Windsor, Kemp Co. was organ
ised and since the dissolution of this Arm
in 1S5 Mr. Windsor has been the western
representative of Sir Horace Plunkett'
estate. At the time of his death Mr. Wind
sor wss general manager and part owner
of the Diamond Cattle company. Rock
River. Wyo., of which company Mr. Frank
C. Bosler of Carlisle. Pa., Is president.
Mr. Windsor was a man of a most gener
ous nature, with a keen sense of duty and
a most high sense of honor. He was well
known and respected In the west and will
be greatly missed In the cattle range coun
try as well as In Omaha. He married Mis
Jacobsen of Baltimore In 1RM and his wife
and two children, Rosalie and Mildred,
survlv him.
Men' suit cleaned and pressed, QQ
Boy's kne pant suit cleaned and Kftjt
pressed, for WC
414 N. 16th Sine).
Tel. Douglaa-1978. Mall orders solicited.
We Call for and Deliver.
can be cured. To those afflicted this con
veys a wonderful message. Though quite
common, it Is only a short time since it
was considered Incurable. The discovery
that it was purely a nervous disorder has
led to the application ot the great nerv
Dr. Miles'
Restorative Nervine
with the happy recult that thousands hav
been completely cured, and others are be
ing cured every day.
"In the year 'HZ I wa stricken with
epilepsy. Doctors treated me for several
years, but 1 grew worse. I would hav
uch awful fits. I cannot tell my awful
sufferings. A druggist recommended
Dr. Miles' Nervine, and 1 bought a bottle,
and found it helped me, and I took three
more and am cured. I had only one light
spell after I commenced taking It. I do
hop the time will come when everybody
will know that your medicine cures thes
awful fits." JOHN LEWIS. Clarion, Pa.
.Dr. Miles' Nervine Is sold under a guar
antee that your druggist will refund your
money If first bottle doea not benefit.
Tot Obstinate Constipation, Bllllousnaaa,
Sour Stomach, Sick Headache. Neryou.
ness Nsusea. Insomnia, Jsundlo. Torpid
Livr. Try on. o pr bottle, postpaid.
Corner Uth and Dodg its.
Farewell Concert
Mr. Joseph Gnhtn, Pianist.
Mrs. Joseph Gahm, Harpist.
Mr. Hans Albert, Violinist.
Boyd Theater
Prlces-$1.00, 75c and (Oc.
Tickets on sale now st box office.
Phon Douglas 494.
Everv Night Matinees Thur., flat.
Ahd'el Kailer and ids S Wives, Foy and
Clark; Willy Zlniniei ni:i mi : World'
t'onvdy Four; Marvelous Frank and Bob;
Frank Hayes; The HoMswoi tl.s, and too
Prices 10c. 15c. 6oc.
Big Amateur Show Closing Niglit Sat
urday, May u.
15c, Ac. Sec. 75c.
KI-KTION RKTI'KXH u iu,t from
lii Htgge tii in nK i' I'l-rCnr in-
What Women Will Do
Tlitiisday-Linest Hogau, In "Ruiua Kas
lus. "