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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 2, 1910)
TITFi BEE: OMATTA. MONDAY. MAY
nFT'S TIBBIE TO HUGHES
esident Tully Satisfied with New
ADDRESS IN BUFFALO
rlarea ew Mtmlifr of Conrt
Man to Deride Etfrr Qofi
tlon witnoot Fear or
ItFFALO. N. T., April SO. President
f t and Secretary of State Knox were
'jffxn of honor tonight at the banquet
' eld In ratification of the two lending
ommrelal organizations of Buffalo The
'hamber of Commerre and the Manufacl
ir'e club. Thomas Penney, former district
.ittorney of Erie county, acted as toast
naster. , The rrealdent In a dlscuslon of the con
servation of natural resources Indirectly
.iade a reference to Secretary Ballenger.
whefi he sail: "I,et me lift my voice In
behif of Are who are responsible for
-carrying forward this work and plead
that they shall not be traduced and mls-
a represented in reaching a solution of a
.-problem V.'"Bt difficult.
The president apoke or the conservatl
bills In congress and especially the on
confirming the right of tho executive to
withdraw lands from public entry.
There has been objection to this, he
; snld. "as a reflection upon those officials,
. who already have exercised this power
In suggesting that they u-trped tho power
"If triijfiiupreme court should decide that
this po'sW' does not exist we would have
a perfect mess." said the president. "There
are people who say the power does not
' y exist and are trying to secure title to
A land on that ground. The fact that they
are willing to face lawsuits, shows they
have long purses and are prepared to
f; Conservation Is Abstruse.
Sxha president said the subject of con
i serration was rather abstruse.
"But." he added amid laughter, 'there
i are a great many In favor of conservation
no matter what It means.
Mr. Taft paid a tribute to Governor
A-As I look on this New York audience,"
he said, ' I feel like apologizing on the
one hand and felicitating the country on
the other on taking from you a great
governor to make a great Justice of the
supreme court of the United States. Even
I do not agree with Mr. Hughes In his
construction of the Income tax and hope
that your legislature will adopt that
ntYiftidment. I shall still be willing and
I glad, If It does to submit Its construction
to Mr. Justice Hughes, without regard to
what view he might have taken before,
he lll give again his Judicial quality to
the solution of that problem.
"Ton know and I know that he Is that
kind of a man who can, when he takes the
oath of office, decide every question with
out fesr or favor as God gives him to see
After breakfast at the home of Ansley
Wilcox this morning President Taft spent
two hours In the library of tho Wilcox
home, where In 1W1 Theodore Roosevelt
took the oath of office as president of the
t'nlted Slates, following the death of Presi
dent McKlnley a few blocks away. Mr.
Taft Is the first president to visit Buffalo
slr.ee those fateful dnys.
Mr. Tift broke i presidential precedent
by allowing himself to bo quoted at an
'Interview with reporters. Ho asked his
.Interviewers to keep away from politic-,
.fcl i hut Ihey plunged rlstht Into the New York
IWaqoi'J,nd especially the appointment
of Governor Hughes to the supreme, court
t"I aow Governor Hughes at Albany," the
president said, "before ne was nominated,
and we went over the question of his run
ning again for governor. I urged him to
do so. He gave me many reasons why he
Tho president left for Pittsburg at 11:05.
White Borrow Money.
In the course of an Interview today Mr.
Browne said: "Since I became acquainted
w Ith White at the last session of the legis
lature he appealed to me several times for
loans, saying he was In debt, hardup, etc.
On three or four occasions I let him have
15(1 or so for which I hold his notes. Fln-
I ally this borrowing habit of his became
' too common and I wrote him a letter ad
vising him to go to work and earn a llv
in like other people. 1 even secured a
position for him, but It paid only 176 and
he refused to take It. Then a coolness
sprung up. The next thing to come from
him was a remarkable letter. It ran this
w av :
"I have written a full story of my ex
periences at Springfield at the legislature.
Tho. who have seen It declare It Is the
best story that the wor.d has seen. I
wrote It for publication. 1 have used your
name Jn It with deep regret, for I cannot
avoid It and still set forth the facts. I also
hava told Senator Lorlmer about It."
"He did not ask for money," continued
Mr. Browne, "but the Intimation was as
plain as If it had been In scare-heads, that
unless money was paid the story would be
puh'A-liea. It was my tiru intimation mai
he .mj gone Into the thug business. I
lonkedW the situation from every angle,
and at last concluded there was but one
thing to do-to ignore the letter and Its
White was secretly Interviewed by State's
Attorney Wyman today, but the latter would
net divulge the nature of the talk. White,
however, la expected to tell his story to the
special grand Jury next week.
Other Men Involved.
The Tribune tomorrow will say that In
relating his charge, White gave the names
of four other democratic members of the
general assembly who met with him and
Representative Robert Wilson of Chicago,
in the Southern hotel at St. Louis, when
a portion of the alleged bribe was paid.
The names mentioned by White are Jo
seph S. Clark .of Vandalla, III.; Michael S.
Link of Mitchell, 111.; Henry 8. Shepard of
Jerseyvllle and Charles S. Luke of Nash;
vllle. 111. Luke Is now dead.
' The Trlhune declares thst In order to as
' certain what these men knew of the mat
ter. It sent an experienced Investigator to
; each of them twice, and sent two of Its
staff to each of them on another occasion.
It was first discovered, according to the
'Tribune, that the register of the Southern
hotel showed that Robert E. Wilson was
there on July 16, 190J. the date on which
White declared that Wilson paid him $900
as a reward for voting for Lorlmer. This
r,r money. White said, was paid him by Wll
ron. while In a bathroom adjoining the
i room occupied by 'Wilson In the hotel.
Mlorel S. Link, who was a representative
In the legislature that elected Lorlmer. ad
mitted at his first Interview with the
Tribuns Investigator, according to th
Tribune, that he had been at the Southern
hotel with Wilton and that he had talked
with Wilson alone In the bathroom. When
asked If he had received any money from
Wilson, ha replied:
'K "It Is nobody's business If I received
money or did not."
In subsequent Interview Link said he
desired to withdraw that statement, as re
ceiving money under such circumstances
nould bo accepting a bribe.
Tho St. I.oaila Meeting:. ,
In all the jtervlews had with Repre
tfntatlr Clarke, he d-c'ared that he was
iwthu remember the St. Louis meeting
with Wilson. He could not recall receiving'
a telegram from Wilson requesting him to
attend the meeting.
Representative Shepherd declared that he
happened to be in St. Louis on the occasion
referred to and met Wilson. Link. Luke
and Dark there as White had previous y
staled, but declared that he received no
money there and furthermore, that he gut
no money at any time for voting for Lorl
mer. Mr. Shepherd explained his vote for Lorl
mer by saying he obtained a promise that
neither of two of his local political ene
mies would be appointed postmaster at
Mrs. Charles Luke, widow of one of the
men said to have been with Wilson on the
day which White claims he .ecelved the
bribe money, was found at the home of her
brother, J. C. AdJerly, 4114 Cleveland ave
nue, St. Louis.
Mrs. Luke was asked, according to the
Tribune, If she knew of her husband meet
ing Mr. Wilson In Si. Louis on July 15,
1300. She replied:
"Yes, he did. I don't remember the exact
date, but Mr. Wilson notified him to meet
him at the Southern hatel In St. Louis
some day last summer and my husband
wnt there and met him and when he re
turned home he told me that he got some
money from Mr. Wl son, but he did not
ay how much."
At this point in Mrs. Luke's statement,
Mr. Adderly Interfered, saying that he did
not object to his slater's telling all she
kne to any investigating committee or to
a court, but he did not think It advisable
for her to talk further at that time.
Attorney General Stead of Illinois vis
lied States Attorney Wayman'a office this
afternoon, but was unable to find him,
Later Mr. Stead said the state of Illinois
would do all In Its power to clear up the
charges Made in connection with the elrc-
tlon of Senator Lorlmer. He declared
however, that It would not be possible for
him to do anything until Indictments had
Strong- Denial by Wilson.
i,aier wnen Mr. Wilson was located he
declared that White's charges were abso
w nue is a small caliber man," said
w iison. "I never sent him telegram ask
ing him to meet me, and I never paid him
any money. I think he is being made a
tool of the opposition to Senator Lorlmer
and possibly of the democratic faction op
posed to Lee Browne. I was in St. Louis
at the time White says he received his
share of that 'Jack pot.' but the rest of his
story Is news to me."
Former Senntor Hopkins, who was de
reatcd by Lorlmer, refused to be inter
viewed today, but stated it was possible he
would have a statement to make later.
JERSEYVILLE, III.. April 30Repre-
sentatlve Henry A. Sheppard (dcin.) of the
Thirtieth district, who was named In the
alleged confession of Representative White
as one of the legislators whom he met at
the Southern hotel In St. Louis, said today:
"I know absolutely nothing about any
one having received money for his vote for
Lorlmer for United States senator or for
any other purpose. I deny most emphati
cally that I was a party to any such deal."
(Continued from First Page.)
waiter In a Broadway cafe, and Harry
Levlnson of 16 East Third stree.
Indications are now that the federal au
thorities will take a hand, following the
revelations that New York nonstitutes Just
one little part of tho white slave syndicate
which extends all over the United States.
Following this there Is a strong possibil
ity Indicated In Mr. Rockefeller's interview
that America and England may Join hands
in wiping out the institution of white
slavery the world over. The French gov
ernment for some time has been int-rested
In this troublesome question, and In Lon
don T. P. O'Connor, M. P., has been urg
ing relentless warfare against the terrible
District Attorney Whitman today refused
to reveal his hand and refused to say what
action the governmont would take, al
though he said the "most sensational inci
dents were yet to come.
The evldetice of women In the far west,
who readily furnished investigators with
the identity of the underlings of the
New York branch of the white slave trust,
will be necessary. It was reported tonight
that arrests In other cities are Imminent.
Milwaukee Young Women I, orated In
Minnesota na Prisoners.
APPLETON, Wis., May l.-Sylva Grimes
and Mary Newmann, who disappeared In
Milwaukee about ten days ago, were
located today at International Falls, Minn.,
where they were held as prisoners by a
man and a woman, alleged to be white
slave operators, who were taking the two
girls Into Canada. The girls left here to go
to Milwaukee about two weeks ago In reply
to a letter offering them lucrative employ
ment. One letter was received here after
they reached Milwaukee and the girls then
The police of many cities were asked to
assist in the search and the police finally
found that they had been taken through
there to the Canadian frontier. Their
captors escaped. Authorities at Interna
tional Falls tonight were notified to hold
the girls until relatives arrived from
Appleton to take them home.
ALL LONDON GETTING READY
TO HURRAH FOR ROOSEVELT
Fifty Per Cent More Americans In
Old Town Than Ever Beforo
Known and Retailers Happy.
LONDON, May I. Special Cable to
The Bee.) It seems odd that the visit of
Theodore Roosevelt should have an effect
on British politics, but It does. It became
known today that King Edward has in
sisted that some compromise shall be made
between the commons and the lords which
will prevent a general election In the Imme
diate future. In reaching his decision ad
verse to an election In June or July, it is
said he was moved principally by the flood
of protests received Indirectly from the
London shopkeepers, dismayed at the Idea
of an electoral upset of their best trading
season, ajid this, too, during the height of
the excitement over the Roosevelt visit.
It Is not too much to say that the ap
pearance of Mr. Roosevelt will cut a far
larger figure In the fashionable life of
London than would that of any crowned
head, and on this account the influx of
Americans la expected to be 60 per cetjt
greater than ever before.
Commander Julia A. Fratt Post No.
14.1, Dept. III., U. A. H.
Mr. Isaao Cook. commander of above
post, Kewanee, 111., writes: "For a long
time I was bothered with bachache and
pains across my kidneys. About two months
ago I started taking Foley Kidney Pills
and '"m saw they were doing just as
claimed. I kept on taking them and now
I am free from bachache and .the painful
bladder misery is all gone. I like Foley
Kidney Pills so well that I hava told many
of my friends and comrades about them
and shall recommend them at every oppor
tunity." For aal by ail druggists.
CANNON ON HOUSE RULES
Objections Due to Desire of Minority
SPEAKS AT GRANT CELEBRATION
lie Mkens Attack t'pnn Taft Admin
istration to Abase Heaped
t'pon Grant Daring
WASHINGTON. May 1 "When we have
have to change the rules of the house to
permit the minority to dictate legislation
In behalf of special Interests we will be
confronted with the necessity of changing
our constitution and all our conceptions of
people's government where the majority
shall legislate and accept responsibility for
(Speaker Joseph G. Cannon of the house of
representatives made the foregoing declara
tion tonight In addressing the Middlesex
club on the occasion of a celebration of the
eighty-ninth anniversary of the birth of
Speaker Cannon after delivering a eulogy
upon the life of the great American gen
eral and former president, announced that
he had been asked to say a word about the
rules of the house "after the ocean of
words that have been hurled at the rules
In the last two years."
"Thomas B. Reed once said," the speaker
declared, "that 'the nol.ie made by a small
but loud minority In the wrong is too of
ten taken for the voice of the people and
the voice of God.' That remark applies
to the discussion of the rules."
The speaker stated that the rules were
the development of twelve years, that they
were substantially as they had been for a
generation; tlint a campaign against the
rules made twenty years ago brought out
the denunciation made within the last two
years, .ind 'hat on the former occasion It
was the "loud minority" trying to dictate
Minority Tries to Dictate.
"The democrats were In the minority In
the fifty-first congress," he said, "but they
tried to dictate legislation. Speaker Reed
and the majority who were responsible for
legislation refused to be dictated to. Reed
counted a quorum of those who were pres
ent for mischief but declared they were
not present for business. That action of
Reed was denounced as 'cxarism.' The
discussion beiame International, but the
supreme court sustained Reed and so did
the democratic party when It came into
power. It adopted what it had denounced
as the Reed rules.
"Why this fuss and fury? The old cause.
the effort of the minority to rule. On the
eve of the last presidential election the
democratic leaders sought to dictate legis
lation. The majority would not accept dic
tation. Tho minority began a filibuster
which continued to the end of the session,
frankly stating on the floor that the mi
nority would resist and embarrass In every
way possible all legislation unless certain
measures demanded by the minority should
be brought forward.
"History repeated Itself. The democratic
platform denounced the czarism of the
speaker. Just as the democratic platform
did In 1S90. The minority had demanded
legislation for special Interests; not for tho
general Interest. There are other special
Interests demanding that the speaker use
arbitrary power In their behalf. When he
refused to violate the rules and traditions
of the house he was denounced as a czar."
Criticism of Grant Cited.
In discussing . the criticism of General
Grant during his administration as presi
dent, Speaker Cannon fotnd a parallel In
the attacks on the present administration
and Inferred that this administration would
overcome all attacks as triumphantly as
"In his memoirs," the speaker reminisced,
"Grant tells of an Incident In his campaign
In Texas, where one night the camp was
disturbed by an unearthly noise that had
a panicky effect on the soldiers and caused
some uneasiness among the officers. A
squad was detailed to make a reconnats
arce. They stealthily moved In the direc
tion from which the sounds came and as
the men rounded a butte they discovered
two coyotes on little hillocks engaged in
"The noise made by the liberal and demo
cratic press against Grant was a fitting
parallel to that episode in his early life.
It did not frighten him nor the rank and
file who marched to the polls with the
same determination they had four years
before and 600,000 more of them dropped re
publican ballots Into the boxes."
LIQUOR LICENSES ARE
TIED UP BY APPEAL
Hearings Are Held Before Hastings
1 Judge on Appeal from City
HASTINGS, Neb., May 1. (Special Tel
egram.) The various Wquor license cases
appealed to the district court from the city
council were tried before Judge Dungen in
special term yesterduy. The cases were
tal.en under aavlsement.
In the case of the Hastings Brewing com
pany, whose license was :ie:d up by the ap
peal, the only Issue was whether sales of
beer to consumers was In violation of the
provision of the Gibson act prohibiting
breweries from engaging in retail business.
In all but one of the saloon cases the only
question at issue was whether the appll
cants had violated the liquor law In the last
license year. In another case the remon-
strator made the further objection that the
petition was not signed by the requisite
number of freeholders.
Three saloons are now operated here, but
licenses for seven others were stayed by
WRIGHT DENIES ACCUSATION
Says Did Not Copy Airship from the
Inventions of Bolas or Any
NEW YORK. May 1 (Special Tele
gram.) Wilbur Wright, the American avl
r.tor, whr Is In this city on business, denied
the accusation that he and his brother had
copied their airships from inventions of an
European named Bolus.
"I never heard of Rolns, and I don't
think my brother ever did, either." said
Mr. Wright. "Sir Hiram Maxim, who sa.va
that Bolus copied from him. Is an English
experimenter, who spent $100,000 and failed.
A comparison of our rrachlnrs will show
the absurdity of this accusation."
MOUNTAIN CLIMBERS SAIL
nellmore-Bronn Expedition Leaves
Friday to Ascend Heights of
TACOMA. Weh.. May l.-Tha Bellmore
Brown expedition to Mount McKlnley, con
sisting of five men backed by the Ameri
can Oeographlcal society, will sail next
Friday. The purpose of the expedition is
to climb Mount McKlnley and search for
records which lr. Cook asserts he left
at the top.
A Horrible UrstU
results from decaying lungs. Cure coughs
and we.ik, soro lungs with lr. King's New
Hlsrovciy. We and $1.00. For lu by
Beaton Prug C
Miss Ried of Rome
of Her Cousin
Sends for New York Detectives, but
Has No Hope of Discovering
ROME. May 1. (Special Cablegram. -
Princess Rosplgllnsi, formerly Marie Held
of New Orleans, has returned from Naples
to which place she was summoned by the
police to Identify the body of her cousin.
Miss Estelle Reld, which was washed
ashore near the harbor last Saturday. The
princess does not accept the police theory
of suicide or accidental drowning and Is
convinced that her cousin was murdered.
Although she entertains slight hope that
the murderers will be discovered, the
princess has cabled to New York requesting
the services of two dectlves who, In co
operation with Consul Crownlnshield, will
strive to discover and arrest the criminals.
The princess denies that her cousin was
eccentric and given to drink and says that
the wild and exaggerated stories in the
press are utterly unfounded. Miss Reld,
she Insists, was waylaid, assaulted and
robbed of $400. She expressed no surprise
at the failure of the police to discover the
murderers, who are likely to be protected
by the Camorra.
May Corn Makes
Money for Patten
Head of Bull Clique .Chicago
Operator Now Buying July
NEW YORK, May l.-lSpeclal Tele
gram.) Profits very near 1320,000 were
shown today by careful calculation of the
work of James A. Patten of Chicago, and
his associates In the great bull clique,
which has manipulated May cotton almost
to the exclusion of everyone else, and
victorious In deals for 200,000 bales, Is
turning Its attention to buying all of the
July cotton that Is offered.
Mr. Patten Is believed to have carried
In his own name about one-half of the
May cotton, handled by the bull crowd,
and his Individual profits were estimated
at approximately $160,000 today. The cot
ton was taken over at $14.50 and today
the price had risen to$l4.82, the closing
price for May on the exchange.
in Rate Tangle
Line Charged with Selling Second-
Class Tickets with First-Class
KANSAS CITY, May 1. Eight Indict
ments were returned against the Chicago
& Alton railroad by a federal grand Jury
today on charges of having sold second
class tickets from this city to Chicago with
first class ticket- privileges. Two Indict
ments are returned on each of the four of
fenses alleged. The Indictments are based
cn sections of the Interstate commerce laws.
On April 2, 1908. ltfls fcHf-ged that 'the road
sold thirty-three round trip tickets from
Kansas City to Chicago for $12.60 each. This
Is a second class rate, and it Is alleged that
the passengers were allowed the privilege
of the sleeping car and the parlor car. Over
the Chicago & Alton the rate for the one
way trip Is fJ.20. Ten persons were sold
second class tickets and allowed first class
ticket privileges on November ,7, 190S, it Is
At later dates sixteen more persons were
sold second class tickets and were given
more than they were entitled to under the
laws, it Is alleged.
Plan on Foot to
Buy Twain Home
Rich Men of East to Furnish Money
with Which to Make the
' NEW YORK, May 1. (Special Tele
gram.) Sentiment among the rich men In
the east who were friends of the late
Samuel I. Clemens, to furnish the bulk
of the funds necessary to purchase the
humorist's old home in Missouri, rehabili
tating It Into a museum, will soon take
Among those who wero admirers of
Mark Twain and who will contribute to
the fund are Henry H. Rogers, Jr.; An
drew Carnegie and J. Tierpont Morgan,
Jr. The movement to buy Twain's old home
In Missouri was really thought of here
before the people of Montgomery, Mo.,
started a subscription. The Idea Is to
purchase either the house at Florida, Mo.,
where Clemens was born, or at Hannibal,
where he spent his boyhood. Both houses
are still standing, although the cottage at
Florida Is not In a very good state of
NEW IN THE WAY OF COURTS
Place Where Matrimonial Matters
and Domestic Troubles May ne
Taken for Airing.
NEW YORK, May l.(Speclal Tele
gram.) New York rs to have a domestic
relations court, the first of the kind ever
established. The bill providing for the court
has passed the common stage at Albany
and friends are confident it will soon be
come a law.
The domestic relations court will be a
court where matrimonial matters and do
mestic troubles will be dealt with exclu
sively and where they will receive calm and
In this court the preservation of the fam
ily as a unit will be the first consideration.
It will take In and cover the whole subject
of domestio troubles, with their adjustment
and conciliation as Its groundwork. The
proposed court is heartily approved by lead
ing members of the bar and by sociological
students. The latter believe it will have a
marked effect in decreasing the number of
TREE NAMED FOR PINCH0T
Bis Giant In California Woods to Be
Dedicated l Secret
SAN FRANCISCO. May l.-One of th
giant trees In the Mulr woods will be dedi
cated and named tomorrow in honor ot
Gifford Plnchot by the Secret club, tho
members of which will maka a special
excursion to the grove. Addresses will ha
delivered by Alexander Mi'Adle, vice presi
dent of the club; furiner Oovernor George
C. Pardee, William Kent and Vanderlynn
sr.. J Jo s ece s3 Gjfj zisi
Poor tired soul, she is the victim of "housekeeperitis" a
disease common to women who haven't learned to take advantage
of the Gold Dust way of easy house -cleaning and house-caring.
Why fuss and fret, work and worry, when Gold Dust will
relieve you of at least half the labor of cleaning everything and any
thing about the house? Whether for washing clothes or dishes,
cleaning pots, pans and woodwork, scrubbing floors, doors or bath
room, you will find Gold Dust more economical, more convenient
and better than soap or any other cleanser.
The Golden Rule of Housework is "Use Gold Dust.'
form. The Gold Dust Twins need no outside help.
Made by THE N. K. FAIRBANK COMPANY, CHICAGO
Makers of Fairy Soap (the oval cake)
"Let the Gold Dust Twins do your work"
ALL DEPENDS UPON THE MAN
P. Morgan, Jr., Talks of Present
BOYS WHO ARE SURE TO SUCCEED
No Place In Duslness for tbe
Workers Who Watch the llunds .
of the Clock as They Move
NEW YORK. May 1. (Special Tele
gram.) "Do I think the young man of to
day has as many opportunities as those of
the previous generation?" J. P. Morgan,
Jr., slowly repeated after tht visitor who
sought to Interview him yesterday.
"VI hy, or course, I Ou. But It depends
upon the young man. By studying his em
ployer's Interests he Is but furthering his
own. By close application and an utter
disregard for how slowly the handH of the
clock travel around the dial, he must suc
ceed. Time servers and sluggards have no
plac In the world today. It Is the bright,
keenly alert youth with Intelligence stamped
upon his face, who Is at all times eager
and willing to do tho work of his superior,
that heads of departments In the fields of
finance and commerce are seeking. Such
men can always get employment and the
rest depends upon themselves. Wall street
is full of such young men and you and I
will live to see them started In business of
their own. Hard work. Integrity and hon
esty will land any young man at the top
of the heap If he keeps a stout heart and
plugs away. Such men are in demand."
Mr. Morgan, who Is an unduly modest
man, although one of the most widely dlr-
There "aro corn flakes and
corn flakes but the toasted corn
flakes that are? better than
any other flaked food you ever
ate are the Improved
"The Taste Tells" jj
J The Big Blue Package at fj
Xl Your Grocer 10c tj
of Imitations. The genuine K-eley treatment l admlnlotered In thl state only nt
IKE KLET IMBTITUTB, t6tb and Cass Streets, OMAHA,
Do not use Soap, Naphtha, Borax, Soda, Ammonia or
kerosene with Gold Dust. Cold Dust has all desirable
cleansing qualities in a perfectly harmless and lasting
cu.sst'd men In th ruiliuad and tiiuinclHl
world at present, was reluctant to bo Inter
viewed. Before ho was led to the utter
ances Just quoted, he said:
"What you seek to learn from me Is
known to all my friends, and who, pray,
with the exception of them, Is Interested In
me? There has never been a single Inci
dent In my life worth a 'wrlteup.' Even
though I craved notoriety I would not be
ablo to gratify It, for the simple reason
there Is nothing to write about me. I am
a business man, live my life In my own
way, and when not at my office can always
be found at home with Mrs. Morgan and
the little Morgan. Yes, I am thoroughly In
love with my work. If I were not I would
not Bpend so much time at It.
"Fond of pports?" Ho repeated this as If
It should bo taken for granted.
"Yes, I am fond of sports. I love all out
door pastimes. I am gutting a trifle heavy
to rldo, but I like that, too, next to rowing
Young Morgan Is much more than a "chip
off the old block." Ho Is an exact replica
of his father. When the time comes for
him to step Into his father's shoes he will
fit them, for already he has shown the
same giant stride with which the elder
Morgan marches to tho achievement of
whatever coup he plnns. Mr. Morgan hail
nothing to tell his visitor that he alone was
the hidden force which has recently been
conducting such a magnificent bull cam
paign M eteel.
What Everybndr Wants.
Everybody desires good health, which Is
Impossible unless the kidneys are sound and
healthy. Foley's Kidney Remedy should be
taken at the first Indication of any irreg
ularity, and a serious Illness may , be
averted. Foley's Kidney Remedy will re
store your kidneys and bladder to thiir
normal state and activity. For sale by all
DRINK AND OPIUM
Habits cured by a thorough end scientific course of treat
ment, which remove the craving or necessity for liquor
or lri:a. lint arts new ktiength to every organ, nnd bull-Is
upMtie g-ni ul ielth provi n efficacious by 80 years'
use und Ihr t-ui of more than 3&O.OU0 patients. Beware
This is a preparation which con
tains all of the medicinal proper
ties of the famous European min
eral springs of Welsbaden, Pullna,
Marlenlmd and Carlsbad, where so
many Americans go every year to
have their systems overhauled.
With a glass of clear, cold water
and a spoonful of A. D. S. Hepatic
Salts you can prepare a drink
which In every way in taste, ac
tion and result is like these
springs it is very pleasant to
take and its medicinal properties
ar 3 very pronounced.
If you have a torpid liver or
sluggish bowels, if you have indi
gestion arising from constipation,
if you have gout or rheumatism,
or if your blood or nerves need
stimulating, this is the prepara
tion to use for quick results if
you cannot seo a good doctor.
It is almost a specific for gravel.
It enpplys the normal constituents
of the body when they have been
waster by tuberculosis, scrofula or
other maladies. It rebuilds the
wasted cell tissue and supplies
phosphorus to the brain and ner
vous system. It cleanses the kid
neys and eases. .their burden by de
voting a portion of tnelr functions
to the skin am) bowels.
Probably no remedy was ever
made which was more widely
beneficial to the demands of the
human anatomy than A. D. 8.
Hepatic Salts, and it is one of the
few preparations that can be
Eafely given to children as well as
The great American Druggists'
Syndicate of 12,000 druggists
makes it and guarantees it in
every way, and if not entirely satis
factory your money will be promptly
It lias been a real pleasure for
me to sell A. D. S. Hepatic Salts,
because the customer has always
been so well satisfied," Says Mr. D.
Westheimer, a prominent druggist
at 322 Central Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
"This preparation has a very large
sale here, and as far as wo can toll,
it produces just as good results as
though a person should go to Eu
rope and partake of the healing
spring waters in Germany. I know
of nothing its equal for getting the
system running smoothly again
when a person feels all out of sorts,
and as It makes a pleasant drink
when mixed with water, it is being
given preference over all Wher prep
arations for cleansing, invigorating
tnd righting the system."
Get It at any A. D. S. drug store.
Look for I
tMc Sisci yflj N X
Inthi f RBJv1a
With 1 t,coo OtW DrmafaM
r'i-liurU-r'8 Cut Price Drug Stores. 15th
and I'oug as.
Kchaefi-r's Cut Prlco iJrug Stores, 324
North lr.'h Stite.t.
Scliaefcr'B Cut Price lrug Stores, 403
North 24th Street, South Oinuhu.
Kchaeftr's Cut Price I'rug Stores, 2401
N Stti-et, South Omaha.
llt-aton Drug Co., l.Mh and Farnam.
H. S. King, 21th and Knrnan.
Haines Drug Co., li'.lO I-'ainam.
Walnut Mill Pharmacy, 40th and Cuming.
Saratoga, Drug Co., Ii4th and Ames Ave,
J. II. Merc-hunt. PUh ami Howard.
Jno. .1. r'n-ytag, I!il4 Nurth 2llli Street.
Th Crlssey Pharmacy, iMth anil Lake.
Johnson Drug Co.. 24th and Spudding.
S. A. Hi-nim-k, 1W2 Mouth -liiih Street.
Chus. K. l.'ithrop, 13?4 North 21th Street.
II. I.. Prllibi-rnnw, n:4 North 24th Street.
Fori st K- Fi-nti.n Drug Co., SClh and Q.
FtrK-tH. Smith Omalni.
HWl Drug Co., Flor-nct. Neb.
TWENTIETH CENTURY FARMER
Urit la tao West.
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