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ttHE BEE: OMAHA', "WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, 1913.
-J Settle the heating question "Watch Her Eatt She used to leave half of ' her food till I let her chew NOW! f 1 WRIGLEYSiv It gives her -an appetite. She likes it better than things not good for her and it costs me less. 'The Beneficial Confection' is a delicious pastime that improves teeth, appetite, nerves and digestion." 53 Chew it after every meal WJ IT BY THE BOX . 'of twenty packages it. costs less of any dealer and stays fresh until used Look for the spear Avoid imitations Nebraska SUPREME COURT IN SESSION Test of Insurance Code Law Early Upon Docket. ROSE. ARGUES FOR AUDITOR Nebraska Clir Mayoralty Cae In rolvlnR necall of Chief Officer of Town Aliio Occnplee Time of Trlbnnal. (From a Staff Correspondent) LINCOLN, Sept. 16.--(Spclal.)-The fall session of the state supreme court opened thin morning-, one of tho first cases being a hearing on the application of Stato Auditor Howard for the return to his de partment of the Insurance department of the state, taken from the auditor's office by ja. peremptory writ of mandamus Is sued by the supreme court. .The case Is really a, test of the consti tutionality of the new Insurance law, though there are other cases which will lome up later which will settle that point. In his argument hefore the court, Halleck, Hose, appearing as one of the attorneys for the auditor, said that the supreme court had no right to mandamus n state auditor because the officer as o part of the executive department of tho state government, in a case of this kind, but his main contention was that the auditor had a right to be heard tn the matter andthat the court could not :sBiie a peremptory order without first giving tho party on whom tho order was to issue a chance to bo heard In the ease. He -contended that no man could be deprived of his rights as a citizen and one of them was a right to be heard lit an' action brought against him or fn which he was In any way Interested. Nebraska City C'nse. Another case which occupied some of the time .of the court this afternoon was the Nebraska City recall case in which !t b nought to recall Mayor Houston. The tlouble ts caused, by jralxup among the democrats of that city. Mayor Houston' and Mr. Topping, who "desires to succeed htm both being of that political faith. The bone of contention is over the legality of the petition asking for the ousting of Mayor Houston and the seat ing of Mr. Topping. The petition was pifbented by the city clerk to the city lummlsflon, but they failed to call the election. The petitioners then wen to tin ((Billet court tor a writ of mandamus to compel the commissioners to rail 'the fctacllon and were sueceful in getting tr.e writ, but Mayor Houston lias appealed to the higher eourt. .! Tor Harris Ileturn. CiawiT.or Moiehead wll: ask ih gov c .r tt Kansas U r tin r l -rn u th s.u .t Hcr.r C Ha.-, a. n f Jrmtr y owned an Interest in the Amboy Milling and Elevator company In "Webster county. It Is set out by the receiver of the com pany, O. D. Hedges, that Harris appro priated J2.721.80 of the company money to his own use and ho desires him brought ba'ck to Nebraska to answer to the charge of unlawfully appropriating money of the firm to his own use. Harris Is reported to be In Wichita, Kan., paving, been seen there recently by those who know him, and If still there will be arrested and returned to the state if the Kansas executive grants the re quest of Governor Morehead. Mr. Ilnesett Recovering A letter was received by the auditor's department this morning from S. C. Bos sett, who was badly hurt by falling from an apple tree, that he Is getting along very well an dls able to walk about the house with some assistance. He thinks that by the first of the year he will bo able to get down to Lincoln. Illinois Central Appeals, The Illinois Central Railway company has appealed to the supreme court of this state from a Judgment secured in the Douglas county court by Barney Qlllnsky, who secured p. verdict allowing him $623, which with interest amounted to $904.50, for damages to a car of bananas shipped to him, and which were damaged on the road. Qlllnsky claimed in the trial that the bananas Were shipped in an old car, which was in such shape that it had to be held for repairs with the result that the bananas spoiled. the fields and paying all the way from 15 to $9 per acre. Along the Republican' river there tome corn which will run around five or six bushels an acre. Fat Man Drops Dead Playing Base Ball TECUMSEH, Neb., Sept. (Special.) Charles -N. Hlckey, a farmer living near Johnson, died suddenly at Johnson, Satur day. Mr. Hlckey, a very fleshy- man, was playing' base ball with a team of "fats." He hit the ball and ran to first base, and expired almost instantly when the base waH "reached. Heart failure was the cause. Mr. Hlckey was aged 64 years and Is survived by a widow and several children. The funeral will be held at the Baptist church in Johnson county Tuesday afternoon. CONDITIONS IN KANSAS REPORTED BY A VISITOR (From a Staff Correspondent.) LINCOLN, Sept. 15.-(Speclal.)-Vllllam Oelkers of the state treasure's office force returned last night from a vacation trip spent with his parents In Cloud county, Kansas. Mr. Oclkers ays that the conditions down In that section of the stato due to the hot weather of the last summer are very bld especially 1 among those farmers who have no feed 1 left over from last year. The corn, which hefore the hot weather J I'eg&n stood up six feet high has withered i and i'es over on the ground and Is hardly Ivorth anything for fere!, though u big j slcckma". In that vMnlty is buying up ! Grand Island Fall Festival Opens GRAND ISLAND, Neb.. Sept. 16. (Spe cJal.)-Grand Island's fall festival week opened yesterday with busy scenes on the grounds, three blocks south of th business center and In the streets. Stands for entertainment and amusement pur poses ore being' constructed everywhere the carnival company engaged being here in force. Both of the aviators-Captain J. Hector Worden, who did aero-naviga tlon service for the federal army of Mexico last year, and Ralph McMHlen, are already on tho ground with their machines, though tho first of the three days' flying will not be until Wednes day afternoon. The harvest exhibit at the New Llederkranz Is being put In place and no previous fall festival com mittee has been in a better stato of preparedness than the committee finds itself in today. Wednesday will be Ger man day and Thursday Ord branch day. Friday will be automobile day. There will be parades typical of each day. Is RIGHTS BETWEEN COUNTIES COMESUP IN HIGH COURT (From a Staff Correspondent.) LINCOLN, Sept. 16. (Bpeclal.)-Scnator Walter Hoagland of North Platte came to Lincoln today to represent one of the parties In the controversy between Mc F.herson county and Arthur county over a dvlslon recently made setting off the west half of McPheraon county into a separate county under the name of Arthur. In 1S91 by a vote of -the people now composing Arthur county the latter was mado a part of McPheraon county for judicial and administrative purposes. When the code commission revised the laws of the state It recommended the set ting off of Arthur county as a county by Itself, The bill passed the legislature and was signed by the governor. Now a controversy comes up as to the legality of rettllng off the county, it being, claimed thatt he county is still under the control of McPherson county for Ju dicial purposes. The case will be tried before th esu preme court, when will decide the legal ity of the change and settle the point tn controversy whether Arthur county has Judicial rights of its own or la still at tached to McPherson county for Judicial purposes. Death on thr Gallon, ts sharp, short agony. The lame back of kidney trouble Is dally misery. Take Electric Bitters for quick relief. Mc. For sale by Beaton Drug Co Advertisement. The heating question must soon be faced in every home. It is usually easy to tell on bitter cold days by the faces and bearings of your neighbors which of them live in" well heated and ventilated houses. Frosted, window panes of the houses they leave disclose another sure tell-tale story the story of inefficient heating the serious ness competition where so muchl depends upon starting the day Hx' physical comfort well warmed; andventilated bedroornjDathroom, good-byte .;v IDEAL Boilers and AMERICAN Radiators guarantee this genial J healthful atmosphere in any horad on any morning, or through the coldest blizzardy day. And in-thc evening a home warmed by one these outfits is a haven to relaxing or in which to study, write or discuss comfortably as preparation to improve one's breakfast room, and a warm hall inlwhich&to say good-foyte American x Ideal il Radiators IB oilers position or earnings. A No. 4131 IDEAL Boiler and 420 q. ft. of 38- amekicah Kadiatora, coiuns tne owner I Wo, were UKd to neat tnis cottage. At Dricu the eooda can be bought or any remltable. comnetent Fitter. Thle did not Include coat of labor, pipe, valves, freight, etc., which are extra and vary according to climatic and other condition!. Si' IDEAL Boilers and AMERICAN Radiators are noiseless, absolutely safe and will outlast the building in which they are set. They require far less care-taking in heating 5 to 25 rooms than to run ana keep clean a stove for one room. They spout no ash-dust, soot or coal-gases into the living-rooms. .This cleanliness saves the wear and brightness of household furnishings and reduces house-work one-half. In the countries of Europe, where domestic economy meant so much, the sale of these outfits is growing more rapidly even than in America, because of their great fuel economy and absolute heat control. Most important do not overlook the fact that IDEAL Boilers and AMERICAN Radiators are fully guaranteed yet cost no more than ordinary types. Accept no substitutes. Our outfits are per manent investments will not wear out or rust out save you fuel money and repair bills to the end of your days. . " Oet at this heating queitlon today and settle it now tot alt winters to come. Learn how to set beit heating end moat comfort for leait money whether your building; la old or new arm or city. We make tltes for cottaget, mansions, schools, churchei, stores, public buildings, etc. Atk for book ( free ) " Ideal Heating Investments " Inquiring puts you under no obligation to buy. IDEAL Betters and AlvtKRI. CAN Radiators keep new houte new and eaute.sa eld houta to have Ita Ufa and value prolonged. ARCO WAND Vacuum Cleaners built into the house You should know about our ARCO WAND VACUUM CLEANER, for dustlcss, complete cleaning of rooms, furnishings, etc. Sets in basement and cleans through iron, suction pipe running to each floor. Easily put in OLD buildings. Fully GUARANTEED. Lasts as long as the building like radiator heating. Send for catalog. No exclusive agents Sold by all dealers AMERICAN ADIATOrOMPANY Write Department N-80 413-417 South Tenth St., Omaha Detroit, Atlanta, Birmingham, Public Showrooms at Chicago, New York, Cotton Providence. PhlladelDhle. Waihtntton. Baltimore. Buffalo. Pltt.bursh. Cleveland. Cincinnati. New Orleans, Indianapolis, Milwaukee, Omaha.Mlnneapolls, St. Paul. Bt.Louli, Kansas City, Denver, Seattle, Portland, Spokane, San Francisco, Los Angeles, Toronto, Drantford (Ont.), London, Paris, Brussels, Derlln, Cologne, Milan, Vienna. i CLIMAX OF WELCOME GIVEN " Crowds in North Nebraska Turn Oat Well for Dairy Train. SCHOOL CHILDREN ATTENDING Day's linn Wind. Up at O'Neill, Where Uemanntratlona Arc Fol lovrcil .by (irent 1'nlillo Mcetlnc Key to the SI tuition,-Be Advertising. against tho city of Button and a Lincoln construction company. Tho order wob orlglnaly granted to restrain tho company from encroaching upon tho property of the plaintiff In tho construction of a bridge In tho city of Button. The court found that there was no occasion for the restraining order. O'NEILL, Neb., Sept. 16.-(Speclal Tele gram.) O'Neill hud a climax of welcome for tho dairy train when" It reached this town tonight at 6 o'clock. There were rounds of cheers as the train pulled In. Immediately the exhibit car was opened and tho cow demonstration from tho specimen car curried on the train was given at that time. The speaking was postponed for even ing, when, under tho auspices of the O'Neill Commercial club, a big meeting was held at the npcra house, addressed by Prof. FihndFcn, -Prof. I'ugsley and other members of the lecturo force. The second day duplicated In Interest tho first day, At Nellgh, nt the noon hour, there was the largest crowd yet met. The Nellgh Commercial club hail sent out cards to farmers, who came In large numbers to meet tho train. Ilusl ness houses cloned and public school chil dren attended thu lectures and .saw the demonstration. Public schools along tho line are taking advantage of the train to srcute special lesson. Dean Uurnett U'ft thu tvn'n nt Norfolk, returning to Lincoln, and Hcgcnt Coup land Joined it there, running to Nejlgh. Early morning stops brought largo num bers of farmers to the train. At Tllden notoworth"y interest was shown by the large number uf questions asked lecturers and demonstrates . The largest gathering at farmers yet mrt was at Ewlnk, many coming a dis tance of twenty Inlles to meet the train. Over W farmers heard )he lectures and saw demonstrations at this place, whuro Interest, wus tho keenest of tho trip. Some extra time was taken at Ewlng to give the people an opportunity for these ques tions. At Nellgh the attendance wns so large that a big overflow moetlng was held and addressed by Prof. I'ugsley. The meeting at O'Neill tonight was an other gteat demonstration, equaling Nor folk's meeting Monday night. All on the train are more than satisfied at the splon did reeelptlou received. BODY OF FARMER FOUND WHERE HE HAD ENDED LIFE BRATMCK, Neb., Sept. 16.-(BKcc!al Telegram.) The search for A. W. Wc Currjr, the farmer who disappeared Sun day ovonlng from his home six miles east of tho city, ended today when a posse of farmers with a pair of bloodhounds found his body hanging from a limb of n tree half a mllo north of his home ort Cedar creek. He had hanged himself with a strap which he took from tho barn Sun day night. A coroner's Jury tonight rendered a ver dict that he raino to his death by hln own hand. Worry over his business af' fairs Is unsigned as the coiino for the deed, McCurry was 51 years of age nnd leaves a widow and three daughters. Ho was an old resident of Oago county. SUFFRAGE CONATION CALLED FOR NOVEMBER (From n Staff Correspondent.) LINCOLN. Sept. l.-(Speclal.)-The elate committee of the woman suffrage movement, Mrs, Frank Harrison acting us chairman has colled a Mate con vention to meet In Lincoln, November 5, C and 7. .vt otra of Cly Center. CLAY CENTER. Neb.. Sept. lt-ffipe. clal.) Work was begun here this morn ing on a reservoir at the city water works. It will have a capacity of 1W.W) gallons. The standplpe proved Inade quate to supply the growing demands of the city water users. Judge Ilurd at Chambrra today dis solved the restraining order Issued last weak in the case of Oeorge Bwearlngen A Hnrprlae. She had engaged a maid from the country, and was now employed In showing her newly acquired treasure over the house and enlightening her In irgard to various duties, etc. At last they reached the best room. "These." said tho mistress of the houte, pausing before an extensive row of masculine portraits "These are very valuable, and you must be very careful when dusting. They are 'old masters.' " Mary's Jaw dropped, and a look of intense wonder overspread her rubicund face. Lor', mum," she gasped, gazing with bulging eyes on the face of her new employer "lor', mum, who'd ever 'ave thought you'd been married all these times?" Pittsburgh Chronicle. Antlclpntlon, "Alio, mill Vou do look pale and thin. Bill! Wot'a wrong, Mil? Hen 111. Bill?" Thus spoke one Jovial frequenter of the gutter to a friend he had not seen for Hill passed a horny hand across his brow. "No," he answered. "I ain't been 111; it's work work from 10 In the morning till 9 at night, and only one hour's rest. Think of It, mate!" T- "Lummle!" replied Bill's mate, "And where are yer workln'? 'Ow long have yer been there?" "I ain't been there yet." retorted Bill, with a groan. "I begin tomorrer!" Pittsburgh Dispatch. Key to the Situation Bee Advertising. BIG PROFIT JU. P, STOCK Union Pacific Clears Twenty Mil lions in the Purchase. BOUGHT IN INSTALLMENTS Directors Secured It In Three Lots nt n Low Fltrnre, Then Tnrned It tn Uood Account nt Dis solution of II on da. the sale of Southern Paclfio does not act ually represent a "melon" pure and sim ple. That the estimated profit of 1,009,000 may be so classed there la no question. The Knmlllnr Sequence. "I understand tho now Brazilian dance, the machuza, is becoming; quite the rare." ' "indeed!" - "Yes, society will take It up formally at tho big dinner danco tonight." "Then I suppose tho police will taka It up officially tomorrow." Cleveland Plain Dealer. In round number acuxirdlng to the Wall titreet Journal, Union Paclfio made a total profit of 120,000,000 on Its purchase and final sale of tho $128,CW,CCO Southern Paclfio stock. The average cost per share to Union Pacific was ?6. For 133,000,000 par value of Southern Pacific stock, which cost 125,500,000, Union Pacific received 142, 000,000 of Baltimore & Ohio preferred and common stocks, worth In the market ap proximately 140,000,000. Here Is a clear profit of lll.Mn.WW, On the 189,000,000 Southern Pacific stock sold to the Union Paclfio stockholders, the profit per share, less underwriting was about $10, making a total profit on this end of the transaction of 18,800,000, This together with the amount realized from the exchange of the Baltimore & Ohio securities makes a total profit to tne Union Pacific of lM.000.dOO. In othor words, Union Pacific at an average price of $75 per share, paid about $31,987,600 for tho $120,00,000 par value of Southern Pa cific stock and received for It in Balti more & Ohio stock and cash the equiv alent of approximately $115,287,600. If the Union Pacific should distribute only this to the common shareholders alone, It would mean a special dividend of a little more than 9 per cent. How ever, there havo been no official Intima tions that the Union Paclfio directors In tended to place the possible extra divi dend' upon such a basis. Union Pacific acquired tho Southern Pa cific stock In threu lots. The first block amounting to $75,000,000 par was purchased In 1901 at about (53 a share and to raise funds for the acquisition, Union Pacific sold $40,000,000, 4 per cent convertible bondr. The second lot totaling $15,000,000 was bought the following year at $7 a share. A month later the Oregon Short Lino sold $11,000,000 bonds. lit lf0l, Southern Pacific uttered pre ferred stock to its stockholders princi pally to raise funds to pay off a floating debt, which was being carried by Union Pacific. Unon Paclfio aa a stockholder subscribed to its share of Southern Pa cific and thus finally brought the total of Its Southern Pacific holders up to $126, 650,000. The preferred stock, which the Union Pacific subscribed for, was in 1909 converted into common, according to the provisions of the issue, Most of the money used by Union Pa cfio to purchase Southern Pacific stock was ratted thrbugh the Issue and sale of bonds.' Consequently, the whole of the money received by Union Paclfio from 102 Ytars Yung MRS. MAUY A. SIMPSON Hhe owt-s ijer good health anil treat strensth to msnjr yeiiy use ot Duf.y's Puro Malt Whiskey which only proves our oft repeated contsntln thit tt "mtVss tbw old feel youax and Vcsps tb ounc itronic and vigorous." I hsvo uitd Uuitrs I'uro Malt Whltktr a crest many years, and I ft nil It gives ma irftt Kreogtb and a good appttlte. I am bow 101 years old ld In very scud health for on of my yars."-Mr. Mary A. fcilrapton, 333 D Draw St., UrooMyn, N. Y. Hiny intu and women who have passed four score yurs and oven the ceotury mark tell the vamw story Mrs. Flmpion about whttt Duffy's Pure Malt Whl.key has. done toward renewing their youth and keeping them vigorous, hal and hearty and la pomulon of all their fatui ties. As a leadlug doctor sys, the secret of the whola thing Is that Duffy's Pure Malt WhllW It tskeo as prescribed, anslste In driving out disease germs. Invigorates tha brsln, enriches blood, quirktns the circulation, brings restful sleep and prevents decay and old age. CAUTIcm When you ask yonr drna gist, sTocer or dealer for Duffy's Furs Malt Whiskey be sure and erst toe renu Ine. It la aa absolutely pure medicinal malt whiskey and ts sold IW SSAJU2D BOTTI.es onXiT nsrer In bulk. Look for the trade.mark, the "Old Chemist," on tha label, and make sure the seal over the oork Is un broken. Price $1.00 a larre bottle. Writs, Haaicai Department, The Dnffy Malt Whisker Co., Boobea ter, H, Y for Illus trated medical book let and doctor's ad rtoe, both sent free.