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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 8, 1910)
HEK: OMAHA. FRI1AY. APRIL S, 1310.
j 1 1 r j
DAM BAN AN D THE GOVERNOR
Two Will Have Warm Interchanges
. Uunag campaign.
EXECUTIVE KEEPING SCRAP BOOK
MBkrt. Irln t Mmm and iinlda At
IrtiUni Ttna 1 eet Inn. 1 ra
officer on Ik
r r I .
y i i ' i n staff ' 'frrespondent
l.l.V' iI.N . jiuil 7 (Special.) When
loivntior Miiirt'.reiger sues a ca.n-
j.rf it i.i Tif- 111 timaha, lie 111 be armed with '
some iimaiM made by Mayor Pah! man In (
fitiMir iie,elirs ? aim these he win com
;,ai v tth the rccr-iilly promulaged platform
.f mayo, to see If the two equate
j ' 1 1 each other. Jn other words the gov-
: in r will etifli tvur to convict the major
i.r tr.f1lIt.ln, The governor vvlll
v ,,afl y. -tin; Jiri'jI or Omaha this state-
MUTDL "pi if'ithi was wwilc by Major Pahlman
nl fit Wdiite; at. t he e, rnocrat'C hanquet
hew ft: Valeuttru- mcni :
"f ftfuRht-the t oilnk closing Ian and
li feel w t- tl.e :f.Miii'ir nut lo s'gn It.
The l;tWi l opposed to it was be-
(lu 1 theWt.t Aim and think now that
II tout away Ironi the people local self
gr i rnru-nt. I am orpuaed to it."
Tfca ovenier will ai-K of the mayor or
al Ulist will Inquire of hid audience - if
the major tia charrsd hl mind aitice that
iln .nd If Dot why did be neglect to
Invert a. lat:k in ln platform along those
3"b ptohibiti uiisis of Lincoln will hold
another tal!v- Tliuidlay night at the aurti
loiiuni at which the speakers will be Kich
aid 1 Mfl'-alfv, who will preside; E. J.
tiki !:-)'. A. W. rii-M. George W. ltet'ge and
Vi . f! l'airlok of aIpy county.
(HKrrniir Old .Not I'rralde.
iloveinor Shallenhet gr spoke al a ttkeh
ei h' iiiefilhK at Almu tonight, ao w aft not
hue to listen to tU address by Senator
Ti.wne of New Vol ' who spoke imainst
jnohibitiim. The oaaniuilUf ii. c;.a.i it of
the meeting Intended to invite Governor
Sfra I lertner ger .g.,jrldi- in the .absence of
Mr. 9r'BJi, "ln l an '.id-time friend of
Uie J.evv 3foi fcerf
filly Horr Autua.
Secretary- it Jbtttte J unkiri tenittrd sixty
automobilo toduy. 'ilil.i In the lamest
number ever recorded in Nebraska in one
day no fur a a the records In ttie office of
the secretary show. Tuesday there were
fnrty'frvn register d and MondHjr forty-
Ihtee w ere art anted lirenses. A Lincoln
" d'hler recently aid the averup" price paid
for ma bines in Nebraska waa ll.oliu.
I e of feVpaaje.
Attorney denei al Thuiiipson a-nd Land
t'ommkjsioiK r l ow les listened to arguments
acalnst permitting parties to use the seep
age frorrt the Interstate canal and the
J-armers' Mutual canal for Irrigation pur
poses. Aifeuments against this allotment
wrr made by Engineer Wcis for the gov
ernment diicTi and by 1'nrt U'r.iinl for the
FarmcVs' Mutual canal. Tin y argued that
Ut lands which are to be irrigated under
the applications filed are under the two
ciliehes and they should be made to get
theu water from the ditches.
Sherman Aaka for I'lacr.
K. B. Sherman has added his nunie to the
Jtst f upp ll cunts for the position of prin
cipal of the Teru Normal school. Mr.
lUicrman was .the. superintendent of the
Kearney Industrial school under Governor
ShelAcm arid vi'p?n Sbil election of Governor
SbaUlenberger vent to Boise, Idaho, where
he la engaged in the real estate business.
The committee on teachers, tllshop, Mc
1'onald and Shelihorn, have ben called lo
meet either Monday night or Tuesday
morning. The board will meet Tuesday
afternoon and it Is expected recommenda
tions from the committee will be made at
Aalae ul Stock, larda.
t hief Engineer Jluid of the physical val
uation department of the railway commis
sion has completed an Investigation of the
South Omaha stock yards and his report
will be filed with the commission prob
ably tomorrow. This information the com
mission will use in the case wherein the
company is seeking to Increase its rales.
Officials on Carpet.
The hearing of the cbargea against
Frank E. Crawford, police Judge, and M.
L. Rawlings. mayor of IVymore. and F.
O. McGlrr. counly attorney of Gage
county, has been aet by Governor fihal
lenberger for I o'clocck, April 12. Tom
QUICK RELIEF OF
Was Surprising Inflammation Re
duced in a Few Hours and Cure
Soon Followed Boy's Torture
AaA Been Intense for Years
Friend's Child had Eczema, Too.
r MOTHER TELLS HOW
CUTICURA CURED. BOTH
V When ittr boy was six rears old, b
. anirTerrd temVil T with erwma. He could
Bfutheir sit still nor he quieitlv in bed.
fir the itching was dreadf ul. He would
irritate) ipoU br scratching with bis
i Bails and that onlT made them worse. A
doctor treated htm and we tried almost
i everything, but the ecserna seemed to
spread, ft started in a small place on
the lower extremities and spread for two
i yean until it very nearly covered the.
1 back part of his leg to the knee.
' Finally I got Cuticura Soap. Cuti
" rura Ointment and Cutic-urm Tills and
1 gave theiro acxfirding to directions. I
used them in the morning andthat even--'
lng. before I rut my boy lo bed, I used
I them Again and the improvement even
in those few hours was surprising, the
inflaromalioti seemed to be ao much lose.
I used two boxes of C'uticura Ointment,
the same of the Pills and the Soap and
my boy was owed. My aon is now in
his seventeenth vcar and !ie baa never
. bad a return of the eczema.
. " 1 took care of a iriend's child that
' bad enema on its fane and limbs and I
Jjd the V uueura Soap and Ointment.
They acted on the child just as thev did
n mv aon and it has never returned.
I would recommend the I'utioura Keme
die to anvme. Mrs. A. J. Cochran.
. 123 Calumtiia Ave.. Fruladeslphi. Pa
Oc On 1 una ' '
FOR SKIN HUMORS
Torturing, disfiguring patches at bo
aanr on the skm. scalp- or bands aro
instantly relieved and speedily cured, in
tbe majority of cases, bv warm baths
witb Cuticura Soap and gentle anoint
ings of CulK-uia Ointment. For ecze
ma, raabas. uohieiga. lrntauona. lnnam
mauoba. dandruff, dry, thin and failing
hair, for sanative, antiseptic cleansing
and all purposes of the toilet, theaw pura.
( ge-Ule enaUUt'iits are unnTatd.
iiis-.ua ib life its Tlnni taeBK la. Csia-in
Olt.iu.A , u tirl iu em and "uti-ur
5ui '" ' ' the Km m ! ' 1iO"ii'r ut4
ri .i, im i ( an, uri'r ln Itituxl
i4 UHriMi-h.iul l wmi Put' A Chm
I. " 'l"- i'1 V'tiemtim Ave. H.wl.ia. MaM.
a--Mii-d ink jsi- winim h a oav
an in im iTaaAicut of eia "3 acta.
! n'r.,", n,, u,;" Vt
i permitting the illegal sate nf liquor.
'gambling and houses (.f prostitution In
' VC tii .f- (r.i1.u r.inrn.il lnm til the
!rt"""r'' ,.!. re, urn-am-m ...
"vi-rnor properly mom to
In id hatch of papers filed i sr.
affidavit from U'TTili e M. Darnell, nlm
nwnir that s! e witli another ; ' r I an. I
two men lad been disorderly In a house
hi Wyrnore, 'J lie failiei of tin1 m.
KrHTiian Darnell, al.n filed an affidavit
thHt when he desired t'i prosecute tie
men the major suggested to Mm to
'permit the niRitr to drop
!ii,i.hi n.i.i. iiia ihiiice' "f flection
filed under Hie
j.rovides f.ir tlie ousting of deielict cffl
Latins Hoy ropolor. jprijevis u iirivaie raiimmimiu - i"r
The larnine of Hlfalfa biscuit and flap- ' Kubjvct of prolonged debut In the nenate
ia(k has spread over a broad territory, ifc-ain today.
Governor fhallenberg-er to.'ay received M When (Senator Wmitii moved to tal up
letter from H W. Hopewell of Mount the bill no vote was cast in the neu-ntlve
Solon, Vn . aklng that be bo pot Inland It was believed that In view of the
touch with the manufactuers of alfalfa si bwinent udoptioti ;,f an amendment
meal, as the subject w-s "w "nF ln ' J-'ii irnnte-inK the richts ot stotes in the
l is country and he believed Ms people ; liater t,f the control of Ftreams within
would like to get In on the bay catthR- ; tbeir holders. a compromise l ad been
Another l.Hlle Maaiiin. ! ,, a(. ,.j v h ch would insure caj'ly action
Will Maupin. deputy atdte labor com- I n the bill. Sjch did not piove to be the
misiener. Is the father of a little girl, j case.
who arrived last nilit The fattier re- j ti,b stales' ntrl ts amendment was jne-
cently won a prize i.y gtvtng trie ixm
aiuwer to the following (UfU"n "What
should a man fall his mot tier-ln-law'."
Maupin answered: '1 tailed mine, 'say,"
Die first year and after vliat
Charles A. Townc
Talks at Lincoln
to Help the Wets
Former United States Senator Takei
Part in City Campaign and
iF'tim Staff C orrosponde.nl.
LINCOLN. April 7 i Speclkl.) dial les A.
Towne. former L'nited states senator, con
gressman, peisotikl friend of Mr. liryan and
leader In national democratic politics
talked to a crowded house last night at the
auditorium against prohibition legislation.
A lirge portion of the audionce was made
up of advocates of prohibition and at the
beginning a movement was started as if
there was lo be a repetition of the disturb
ances that occur! ed at the larrow meet
ing. I am used to disturbances," said Sena
tor Towne, "and 1 want to serve notice
right here that Is Is going hard with any
person that interrupts this meeting." There
was the closest attention throughout the
aj,jress after that.
Mr. Towne referred lo the signed state
ments by certain Lincoln democrats, who
desired it understood that he did not spenk
for the democratic party oy saying that
he had always advocated intellectual hon
esty and as a result of advocating his
honest convictions he had become some
what of a martyr lo that doctrine. He
regretted that he could not agree with
many personal friends ln Lincoln, but he
desired to inform the audience that he was
not here in an apolegetlc mood, but in an
Senator Towne pointed out the evils
of the persons writing ir.to law merely
opinions of a few people to control all per
sons. He made the statement that for years
the use of strong drinka had decreased.
w hile the use -off vrrtlojec drink had in
creased. To enact prohibitory laws he said
tended to stop the gradual development of
the general public.
He had no fight to make on those persons
ho tried to get people to refrain from
drink, but his fight was merely to prevent
the enactment of prohibitory laws which
could not be enforced for any length of
time as had been proven ln states which
have prohibitory laws, but which created
a disrespect for law.
A number of democrats today issued a
statement to the effect that Senator Towne
was not speaking for the democratic party
when he spoke against prohibition.
When Senator Towna -came to Lincoln
to speak ln the interest tf Mr. Bryan and
devoted hia full time to a eulogy of demo
cracy as preached by the presidential
candidate, the parties who signed the
statement today, were his must ardent
champions. Since then, however, Mr.
Bryan lias endorsed county option, which
Governor Shallenberger has Interpreted to
mean prohibition, so the New Yorker has
been placd in the discards.
Among the familiar namea on the state
ment is that of Dr. E. Arthur Carr, the
typical democratic manipulator, who
gained some notoriety and an office by
i writing the scurrilous letters against re
publican candidates in the Interest of Mr.
Bryan in 1M.
The slatmunl also applies to Clarence
iJarrow and Mayor Rose of Milwaukee, one
of whom has spoken 'here against prohi
bition and the other is to speak.
That the throa speakers do not represent
the democratic party is certain because
C. W. Bryan himself signed the state
ment and he Is in a position to know who
speaks for the party. The statement and I
the signatures follow :
j The fact that three gentlemen who have
I bei conspicuous in u Councils of the
I uemorraitc party were engaged to make
speeches tor trie saloons in me cunle.sl nuw
suing on in L.I11C11111 has been generally ac
' reptrd as significant. v hue the saloon
I auvmates have said that these men do not
' ivme hrre as democrats, their prominent
in the party has caustd many prople tu
! hold ttie party responsible for me pari they
i are taking ln the cemiest.
i The unuersigned democrats deem ii just
tu tneir party lo say tnai the demmTalK'
! parly is not responsible lor tne presence of
ihese gentlemen in t.iuvo:n ana that me
I have net authority to t;peak lor Lincoln
i democrats 11 is pernups irue that there
j are many dt moci ul as mere a,re many re
publicatis wuu 1H Vute lot babmlia. but
there ate many a. mocrats. perhaps a ma
jority, a ho are oppused lo 1 eaauiiiting the
saloon to Lincoln.
r or mis laige liotiy ol
, democrats these orators oo not sK-ak, and!
! Vnowu ""'trU'U
The statement is sitned bv A. tf. Tihhets
ir redrnca Knepherd. J L. Miller, T. S.
I Alien, vv . in Morning. Alvan l Hough, 1 r '
j K. Arthur Carr. henry A. Meier. J. It.
i Karris. L. I. 'J rover, John VViesiiian, John
' . i r'm rf . j . . pel fcr, vv . JV i
e harles v . Brvan, 1 li Haifuid. i
1'iea ii. li uniphr-v . Vv. K. hirkliv. C n.
Jones, ti. U . Meiei, Henry r Kami man.
I V. . Schwlnd and W. C Salisbury.
IMare ! for MaataM Trararrt.
j MAl'ISON. N'b.. April T i Special ) - At
I a regular iiii-e-tit.g or the Boaid of Kdui
j lion Monday evening the salunes of all
leachera In the schools were raised ti per
month, the giade teachers on condition
I that they attend an eight-week summer
normal training school of approved stand
ing. The aalary eif the superintendent was
raised from t.Z to tl.440.
The following teachers were elected: Miss
Ida Knoll, principal, at ISO; Miss Beatrice
Clark, bigb school and music, at H). Miss
Myrtla IVw-y. first primary, at $(. The
remainder of the corps were elec ted lo k
bilions in the glades w ithout bi Ing as.
signed Misses Merle wan and AnnJla
bauch, at tt. Katun liryan. Lua U. Tay
lor and Mabel lloraliam, al loO. Klla Vull
stedl and Marie iliiniiimn. at Ha,
There is iill one vacancy m I he buch
I school stid two In ttie grader,;
I va hen on want what nu want when
i j-uu evjnt ii. say tu tbiuuga The lite Warn
1 Ad columns.
DEBATE OYER WARREN BILL
Keasure Providing for Sale of Sur-,
plm Water Causes Long Tilt.
HEYBURN TERMS IT SUBTERFUGE
Idaho traatur Aa.aln Arraed taalnst
Amendments aad Me olrea Ofr
sltton la igornas lerma
senator Borah Artie.
WASHINvJTON. Arrll T. Senator 'vAn
len'k bill aulhoriilng Ine Jibposal of the
sin plus waters of government irrigation
I si nt J by Mr. Warren, w ho said It bad
' tvon revised by Mt. Heyburn. who had
luceersfuliy conducted twj or three fill
! busters against the bill,
i llejbarn Deaoonces Bill.
Apparently ut first mollified by the
' amendment, Mr. Ilev burn ulitimatcly took
the position that it would be of no service
I and vigorously denounced it as a eubter-
fiigu und delusion. He announced, how
eti. tin., litving practically exhausted
j lum.-e'f, he would no: continue hie opposi
tion to the bill. The Idaho senator's sub-
ii ission to wbut apparently be hud con-
leived to be the Inevitable was not of long
duration. Two cr three ether senators
j havit x given him encouragement to believe
', he had support on the floor, he renewed
j l is opposition and denounced the measure
'u as vigorous tern s as on any pieviuus
j Whn laltr in the discussion Mr. Hey
! burn stated tt at the bill bad been dictated
by the corporations, Mr. Warren denied
mat such i8 the fact. With some de
gree of warmth be suid:
"1 deny that tniputuUon. 1 drew the bill
as tl.e result of a suggestion from a gov
ernment official und nut in the interest of
try cc rpcration."
Much of today's criticism of the bill by
Senator Heyburn was directed to the omis
sion of individuals from the list of those
to whom the government may deliver water
as provided by the bill. He contended that
the effect would be to prevent the use
of water for domestic or mining purposes.
Denouncing the bill as "legislative crime."
he asserted that he could explain the ap
parent willingness of senators to permit
the measure to pass only on the ground
that they either failed to comprehend the
terms of the bill or to appreciate their
duty as senators.
Tries to Make Peace.
At this Juncture Senator Carter attempted
to pour oil on the troubled waters by pro
posing an amendment including individual
consumers, but while the amendment was
accepted by all, this action did not have the
effect of putting a stop to the discussion
in which Messrs. Carter, Heyburn. Borah,
Warren, Burkett, Flint and Jones partic
ipated. Senator Heyburn was again sharply an-
tagoniied by hia colleague, Senator Borah
who, in emphatic terma. declared the bill
to be in the Interest of and acceptable to
the people of Idaho. Pointing out that the
bill provided only for payment for the de
livery of water by the government, he
contended that it did not authorise the sale
of water as had been asserted.
Both senators evidently were stirred over
the situation. Later Mr. Heyburn expressed
regret at the fact that he was in conflict
with his colleague. Mr. Borah did not ap
pear to be all placated by the mild manner
of bis associate.
Big Class Fight
Over Cap Question
Next Saturday Freshmen and Sopho
mores of University Will Wage
LINCOLN, April 7. (Special.) The
sophomore and freshman classes of fhe
State university are preparing for their
annual Olympics, the class battle that
decides the supremacy of the two lower
classes and whether the freshmen ahall
be allowed to wear caps. The scrap
will take- place next Saturday morning
on Nebraska field, and will be ln charge
of Dr. Condra of the faculty and four
representatives from each of the two
So far this year the freshmen have
been victorious ln every contest ln which
they have battled against the sopho
mores and the feeling among the sec
ond year students is very Intense Just
now because of that fact. The freshmen
won the championship of the university
in both base ball and foot bull.
The Olympics Mill begin at o'clocck
Saturday morning and will continue
until noon. The first half of the games
will consist of a Marathon race, boxing
and wrestling matches, three running
events, two jumps and a pole vault.
The second half of the contest will
be the annual class fight. The sopho
mores will take up a stand on a certain
pari of the grAunds that will be laid out
and the freshmen will storm their op
ponents at this place. Tm, fight will be
won by the class having the most men
on the specified ground after twenty
minutes of fighting.
l.ait year the fight was rather tame
and only mo or three of the participants
were hurt and these received only Blight
scratches. The rules governing this
1 years batlle- have been revised, and it is
though the fight w ill develop into al
most a pitclii'd fight before the time
Fuly Sol) students will participate in
the scrap. The sophomores held a clas
iiuetlng lust night and nearly every
man ln the second year class pledged
himself to be on hand for the affray.
Tonight the freshmen came together to
the number of iido and laid plans tu
get their entire male force out for the
litfhl. They will probably outnumber
the sophomores slightly, but their greater
! "umb"' 'Qualed by the sopho
mores In pure physical strength. There
are several Hrong foot ball players and
other alhletas on the second jear side
and these .lien will make a hard fight
against the first year studenta.
BIG PRICEF0R "SHORTHORNS
i Fertr Ilea4 vll at ath Oaaka
at the Tmp Price avf the
The sum of IV.JS was realised for forty
head of cattle al the sale held by George
Allen of Lexington at the pavilion ln South
Omaha. This is an average of PS 2. which
is considered high for Shorthorns. Edward
Morgan of Kanaramci. Minn , paid the tup
price of the tale fur lale's Iuches of
:!ence-iter ;d. ItftO 1 & i'reiitice of
Ye: iMlion. ii. l , paid the top price for
. Down East Like
the Mabray Case
Prominent Manufacturer Telli How
He Waa '-Worked" for $10,000
on Fake Rare.
NEW 1'Or;K, April 7. -For lavish stag
setting, workmanlike rxecutiou and ample
financing, the story of a racing swindle,
as told the po'.iee tonight by Henry Wag
ner, senior member of a firm of billiard
table manufacturers, lias no equal in the
annaia of the New York detocllve bureau.
To obtain UO.UtiU. ttie confidence men en
trusted their dupe with IWb.WU, lined a
private car from Balumoie to Jackson
ville, Fla., and Impersonated successfully
the part of millionaires, one of wnotn was
"H. H. lingers. Jr ." son ef the lale vice
president of the fctandard UU company.
The story came iut tunlghl with the ar
rest of a man who gave h..- name as John
lit ow n, t v ears old. and deacrlbed him
self as a broker and spoculaior, but who,
the police say. Is George C Koekwcil,
alias George .'. llami.iond, alias "Old Joe"
Eaton, a mtd confidence man.
Late lasi month Wagner met a man rep
lesenilng himself to be Alfred fanfurd,
private secretary to a 1'eiins lvarua mil
lionaire w ith money to spend on coal lands.
Would Wagner take an option on E.ttiO
acres at $7 an acre? He could sell at a
huge profit. The secretary lacked funds to
finance the deal himself, but if 11 went
through he asked only per cent for his
tip. A trip lo Baltimore followed, where
entered the "millionaires." including "H.
H. Rogers, jr.," "Colonel Moffatt" of Coi
uiaUo. one I'almer and one Marshall.
From Baltimore the entire parly Jour
neyed lo Jacksonville by private car all
on the "millionaire a," and at the race
track there was heavy betting "bet worn
friends" in which the victim was not
asked to join. Indeed, his conscience was
soothed by his being made stakeholder,
until at one time he held tluu (HU. His draft
for $l(Mk)0 was obligingly cashed and he
generously loaned the money to one of
the crowd to fill out a JUO.OOU bet. Then
came the getaway.
Wagner suid tonight that Brown, arrested
this afternoon, took the part of Moffatt.
When searched by the police fc.071 in bills
was found strapped around Brown's waist.
Bryan Tells of
what He Won't Do
Nebraskan Deniea Report, Sayi He
Won't Bun Prohibition Paper
or Bun for Senate.
SAN JL'AN, P. R.. April 7. William J.
Bryan, who is touring the Island, took
occasion today to dany certain reports,
which have reached Blm as to his inten
tions on returning to the United States.
He smilingly declined to say w hat he would
do, but declared himself on some of the
things he would not do.
lie said he would not start a prohibition
paper and he would not be a candidate
ior the senate. The change ln the rules
committee of the housa of representatives,
he addod. "pleases me."
Mr. Bryan will be a passenger on the
steamer Carcaces, which sails for New
York April 13. He has been greeted by
large crowds at the various towns in Porto
I Rico, through which he has passed. Last
evening he delivered a lecture at the Mu
nicipal theater here, the proceeds of which
will go to charity.
Coalscter W to Warn Cared.
Mr. Wllford Adams la his name, and he
writes about it: "Some time ago I was
confined to my bed with chronic rheuma
tism. I used two bottles of Foley's Kidney
Remedy with good effect, and the third
bottle put me on my feet and I resumed
work as conductor on the Lextington, Ky.,
Street Railway. It gave me more relief
than any medicine I have ever used, and
It will do all you claim ln cases of rheu
matism." Foley's Kidney Remedy cures
rheumatism by eliminating the uric acid
from the blood. For sale by all druggists.
WATCHES KEARNEY GROW UP
Judge Maianer Waa at that Thrlvlag
Ton a W heat it Had Bat One
Judge F. G. Harrier of Kearney arrived
ln the city Wednesday morning, to trans
act some legal business. Mr. llamer is a
pioneer of Nebraska and watched Kearney
grow from one house to the city it now is.
"Went out ln that part of the slate and
waited for Kearney to grow," said be,
"and I am entirely satisfied with the re
sults. We have a fine little town and it
Is getting better all the time.
Mr. Hamer is a great lover of spnrts and
for years raised some of the finest grey
hounds in the country.
The digestive impulse
Is the life of the stomach.
If this is weakened
Crippled by abuse,
Eating improper food
The rest of the body suffers.
Body and Brain are nourished
Thru the digestive impulse.
Food is called for, and, if right
The tissues are repaired
As fast as mental and physical
Activity breaks them down.
This is life.
Grape-Nuts food not only
Meets the requirements of
Tissue-repair, but is a
Source of vital energy.
It contains the phosphates
Stored up by Nature
In wheat and barley.
Grape-Nuts was prepared
By a food expert, so one
Can get these vital elements
Without bother, cooking, or
Other effort than eating it.
Eaten slowly with cream
It is delicious, satisfies
The "digestive impulse"
And builds up brain and nerves.
"There's a Reason."
MR. FRANK F.MKRNON, 60 Years of Ag;. "" w" " e .
Thpre are f Pthnulants that are safe tor those advanced ln age to use, on account of their reaction. Absolut
purity is the first requirement, and Duffy's. Pure Malt Whiskey is as absolutely pure as the roost modern sciem
can produce. It aids in killing disease germs and invigorates the entire system so that the natural effect of age or
fatigue are overcome.
as a renewer of youth and tonic stimulant is one of the greatest
Its portability and freedom from injurious substances render it
most sensitive stomach. It is invaluable for overworked men,
delicate women and sickly children. It strengthens and sustains
the system; is a promoter of health and longevity; makes the old
feel young and keeps the young strong and vigorous. It is recog
nized as a family medicine everywhere.
If in need of advice, write Medical Department, The Duffy Malt Whiskey
Company, Rochester, New York, stating your case fully. Our doctors will
send you advice free, together with a valuable illustrated medical booklet, con
taining rare common sense rules for health, which you cannot afford to be
without, and some of the many thousands of gratifying letters from men and
women in all walks of life, both old and young, who have been cured and bene
fited by the use of this great medicine. Sold IN SEALED BOTTLES ONLY
by druggists, grocers and dealers, or shipped direct. SI. 00 per large bottle.
WHAT BECAME OF THE FEES I
Goodly Sum to Htyr York Legislators,
DISCOVEES ENTIRELY "NEW TRAIL
State Superintendent Deelarea Money
Mmu riaeed to Credit of As
Bembl men When Bills Mere
NEW YORK, April 7. William H. Holch
kias, stale superintendent ; of insurance,
hoping to throw more light on the accel
eration on insurance legislation through
the accounts of Eliingwood Ac Cunningham,
a brokerage firm, which failed in l0t, with
the names of several legislators on its
books, uncovered today a new trail at a
brief session of the fire insurance inquiry.
He discovered that substantial sums, ac
cording to the records of this concern, had
beien accredited lo various members of the
legislature between 1!00 and W, at tlmeb
when bills affecting New York transporta
tion companies were up for consideration al
Albany. The only legislator, whose name,
he disclosed, however, was that of Louis
Bedell, former an assemblyman from
Goshen, N. Y.
James W. Cunningham, a former member
of the brokerage firm, was the only wit
ness of the day. On the advice of coun
sel he declined to produce the full ac
counts of his company, but before he had
reached this decision he had turned ovei
to Mr. Hotchklss accounts sufficient to
throw Bedell's name inio the limelight.
They showed that Tracy Rogers, a
former silent member rr tht firm and re
puted legislative agent ' of certain trans
portation interests several years a?o, had
placed money to the former assemblyman's
credit on the firms books. Rogers, who
lives at Bihghamtoh, N. Y., is being sought
by subpoena servers.
The tecords showed that when the firm
failed in 1W, Bedell was in Its debt more
than S7,UU0. and Cunningham testified that
so far as he knew ,the obligation lias never
been discharged. Under date of May 1, 1001,
there was an entry on the firm's books
labeled "Cash, special account, $11,500." The
witness said that was Bedell's account. Two
days after this the records showed that
Rogers placed a check for StWK) to Bedell's
account, while in that same month MHi
shares of New York Transportation slock
were sold for him at JT.000.
On April 23, li01, Hie day the legislature
adjourned, "some one," as Mr. Hotchklss
put It, deposited I'J.WU with the firm to
Hedell's credit. Other entiles showed many
payments to and wltiidiawals from Bedell'i
account up to 1SK1. when the firm failed.
His account, however, appeared to rulate
wholly to transportation matters and had
nothing to do with insurance.
Records of ttie legislature show that on
March 16, 1H0U, (senator Louis E. GoodsvH
Introduced a bill which conferred a valu
able franchise on the New York Electric
Vehicle company, since taken over by the
Metropolitan Securities company. It was
put through both bouses under suspension
of the rules.
Mr. Bedell, according to lecotd, made the
iitrt'SKury moMon In the house on which
the bill was finally passed in that branch.
MICHAEL CUDAHY HONORED
' Chair of Mathematics In C'albolle I nl
I erlly is Nnmed for Wealth)
WASHINGTON. April 7 -P.ev. 1 r.
'George A. I louKherty v. us selected toduv ,
lice-revtor of the Catholic university at a
i meeting here eif the trustees eif the Inst I-
t in ion.
Rev. T. J. llealy was promoted to
ii full professorship on the Patrick i.eiiini
cl.alt of ei'clc siasiicu I hi.'Uorv. and Joseph,
i Dunn wes mud- a full jnofessor on the
j Ancient Order of llib-tnian ctmir of Gae
he lang-UHge and literature.
As a mark of gratitude' to the million
aiie packer. Michael Cudahy, who has con
tributed liberally to the institution, th.
Michael Cudahy chair of nmthemuilea wa
created. Two new Instructors In the school
of engineering and one in mathematical
drawing was appointed.
It was decided lo build a heating and
lighting plant this summer with room in
the building for the schools of electrical
and mechanical engineering. The structure
will cost rn.liuM.
Death fraa Hltxta PbImb
was prevented by G W. Cloyd. Plunk, Mo.,
who healed his dangerous wound with
Huckten's Arnica Salve 2te. For sal I)
Beaton Drug Cu.
Weight Increased 30 Pounds
When he was all ran down and his weight had de
creased over thirty pounds, Mr. Emerson took
Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey. It restored his health
and rebuilt his system so he has regained all the
lost ground. He cannot give enough praise to this
great medicinal whiskey. In his recent letter he says:
"1 am sixty years old, hale hnd hearty, and foel 11s
though I were good for a number of years yet. For
the kst twenty years 1 have cleaned, by hand, and
laid over nine thousand carpets, besides doing n great
deal of other work. I can climb tall trees as well as
"Two years ago, by overwork, my weight de
creased from two hundred to one hundred and sixty
five pounds, and 1 felt all run down. 1 was induced to
try Duffy's Pure Malt "Whiskey, and today 1 am as
well as ever and weigh one hundred and ninety-five
Kunds. 1 sleep just as well as when I was a boy. All
praise to Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey. I heartily
reeommend it to all that are run down." Frank Emer-
91 Woir Rtft. RVnwWpcrort Ms
Aero Club Head
Asked to Resign
President Bishop Requested to Sur
render Office on Ground that He
NEW YORK. April 7. Six prominent
members of the Aero elub of America,
sent an open letter tonight to Cortland
Field Bishop, president of the club, de
manding his resignation forthwith. The
communication charges that his attitude
bids fair to lose for this country the Inter
national aviation contest and recommends
imperative action to save it.
"When Glenn H. CurtlBS won the cham
pionship last August," says the tetter
"you, as the representative of the Aero
club of America, had the right to fix the
date for the meet In this country. Presum
ably at your Instigation the date was fixed
for the last half of October and the first
half of November. Yet you knew that dur
ing the latter part of October and the
beginning of November, the atmospheric
conditions ln this country are frequently
so turbulent that even marine navigation
Is brought to a standstill. Thus you must
be aware that the date you have set makes
it practically Impossible to hold the great
aerial cup rsce ln this country."
It adds that though Bishop six months
ago announced that the Wright brothers
would do nothing to prevent the meeting,
no steps had been taken by Bishop to se
cure the promise In legal form in order to
assure the foreign aviators.
"In consideration of all these facts and
the fact that you will sail within two
weeks to spend the ensuing six months
as usual ln Europe," the letter adds. "It
has become a serious question in the minds
of many who formerly had confidence in
you, whether you are deliberately contriv
ing to deprive the people of the 1'nltefl
Stales and the Aero club of the honor of
holding the meet.
"For these and many other reasons not
herein set forth, we ask you, for the cause
of the better development of aeronautics
of America, to waive personal prejudice
and step aside."
The letter Is signed by Thomas A. Hill,
Lee S. Berridge. Gutxon L. M. Borglum,
William J. Hammer, Wilbur R. Kimball
and L. R. Jones.
Bar Accidentally Killed.
HURON. S. D., April 7. (Special.)-While
examining a revolver Sunday afternoon,
George F. Owen, the 16-year-old son of
Walter Owen, a farmer living southeast
of Cavour, was accidentally shot. Coroner
Tolmie, after an Investigation, stated that
lndii atlons po'ited to the fac t that young
Owen was examining the revolver, which
was accidentally discharged, killing hltn al
Coughs, Colds, W eak Lungs
Allcoit'i Plaiteri act ai a preTeotir
as well at a curative.
Prevent colds becoming deep-Mated.
Allcock's Plasters can always be distinguished by
their fine balsam odor; this comes from the Frank
incense, which has remarkable curative qualities.
When you need a Pill ,
take a Crandrcttis Pill
for eouaTIPATIOSJ, rHILIOUSNIt, MKAOAOHC, DIZXIMtt
INDIGESTION, Bta. Wh, Kagasoaia. .
strength - giver
so that it can
s known to science,
be retained bv the
to Raise Wages
ot All Employes
Company to Reward Own People Be
fore Cutting Melons for
NEW YORK. April Improvements and
Increased wage lor employes rather than
melons for stockholders is to be the official
attitude of the Western Union Telegraph
company. This resolution was adopted to
day at a meeting of the executive commit
tee of the company In New York:
"This committee recommehdB to the board
of directors that no increase in the present
rate ot dividends be made until the plant
of tha company, wherever tt may be found
necessary, Is placed in the highest possible
condition, the working conditions ot tha
employes Improved and their aalarles re
arranged, recognising ln this readjustment
merit, proficiency and length of service
modified by location."
Colonel Robert C. Clowry, president of
the company, said ln explanation ot tha
"All earnings ot the company above th
present dividend rate of 8 per cent per
annum will be -put into The property In
order to raise it to the highest standard
of efficiency. The company has plans for
improving the working conditions of lis
employes and rearrangement of salaries.
There will be -no horlcomat increase. Out'
policy will be to treat employes Individually
as human beings and not in bulk as a
mathematical problem, awarding merit as
it deserves ln an cases'."
HOG SITUATION IS THE SAME
Tim Xb Developments n Market Oat
pmt of Parking Hensrs, Being
Leas thaa Last Week.
CINCINNATI, A pin 7. (Special Tele
gram.) Price Current says; Jo new de
velopments in the marketing of hugs hava
resulted? there being a moderate decrease ln
comparison with the reucnt past. The total
of western slaughtering is 316,000 hogs,
compared with S40,OUO the "preceding week
and 43C.OO0 last year. From March 1 th
total Is 1,760.00b. against 2.6OXi.O0O a year ago.
Prominent places compare as follows:
Chicago SSO.tKW , KiO.OUO
Kansas Cltv ltoCnK) aHb.OHO
South Omaha 170.000 17U.tiO
St. Louis I'li.WiO 2au.ono
tSt. Joseph IWddo 177.
Indianapolis iff IKK) HT.Ikni
Milwaukee M.Oftl k7.kmi
Cincinnati 3S mm U.otxj
Ottumwa 1'4.(ki0 4M
Cedar Rapids 33.0HO 3SUKW
Sioux City 70.UKI 11 It, Olio
St. Paul K WKI , on
Cleveland t&.OUU 70,0 4)
there la Pain,
Rheumatism In Shoulder
Relieved lj using AlUoiA's 'asten
Athletes tse them for
Stiffness or .Soreness of muscle.
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