OCR Interpretation


Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 07, 1903, EDITORIAL SHEET, Image 13

Image and text provided by University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99021999/1903-11-07/ed-1/seq-13/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 13

THE OMAHA DAILY PEE: SATURDAY. XOVEMBEK 7. lftOX
13
OTHER l.ASnfl Til AX OIRI.
From ttm to time of late there have
been Items of nfw In the Rngllah papers
describing conflicts ltwren the Brttleh de
tachments holding the posts along the new
frontier taken tip by the British govern
ment In 'he Adn hinterland and the Yemen
Arabs. In on of the latent encounter re
ported the British suffered not a 111 tie In
the way of oas.-altles and a, village vn d
troed. The disturbance created by this
extension of BrltUh territory over the south
western corner of Arabia, seems to be
spreading. It has apparently reached the
country to the south of Mecca, where there
tine been some sanguinary fighting between
the rebelling tribes of the Aelr. region and
the Turks. In which the latter were badly
beaten. From Central Arabia and the
country toward the Pertlan gulf there are
also reports of renewed unrest which may
probably lead to Intervention. It la not
likely that anything will b dona until after
)rd Curson'a tour to the Persian gulf,
which he will make about the end of the
year In. his official capacity of governor
general of India. During the tour he will
visit all the points of Interest, Including
Kowelt, which has been spoken of as the
terminus of the German Bagdad railway.
With the Kowelt chiefs Great Britain has
political relations. It will not be surpris
ing If Lord Curson's projected journey Is
made the occasion of a deliberate and em
phatic aisertlon of British sovereignty over
lares part of that region.
A correspondent of one of the London
newspapers, writing from Odessa, saya that
the latest Information from Teheran rep
resents the state of affairs in the Persian
capital as becoming daily mora precarious,
ralace Intrigues are so rampant that no
minister or prominent courtier caif depend
from day to day upon the shah's good will
and favor, and the fall of a minister or
court favorite In Persia usually means his
official and social degradation, . the loss of
bis private property and banishment to
Kcrbela or some other remote and undesir
able spot. For the time being the new aad
raaaam (grand vizier), Aln-ed DouleH, Is
all-powerful. Ha Is a cousin of the shah
and was formerly governor of Masenderan,
a post from which he was suddenly de
graded and exiled to Kernels. He Is re
puted to be a fanatically orthodox Shllte
and this la a causa of no little anxiety to
the Babists, a sect wblch has latterly been
very cruelly presecuted In various parts of
the shah's dominions. Ha is regarded as by
no means so enlightened a statesman as
his predecesror, the Atabeg-Asam, but, un
like the latter, who Is now an txHe in west
orn Europe, he is said to regard Russia
with dislike and suspicion. All this Infor
mation, It ahould be remembered, Is sifted
through Russian sources.
The conference of representatives of the
different Oerman states which Is sitting
In Berlin to consider the financial condi
tion of the empire, has some knotty prob
lems to solve. One object, if not the main
object of It, Is to devise measures to pre
vent any further Increase in the contribu
tions of the Individual states to the Im
perial treasury. In the financial program
vi-icneu uy rnncs xsipmarca in un u wb
calculated that the revenue which the im
perial treasury would derive from customs
and excise duties would enable It to bal
ance the amount of the "matrlcular" con
tributions and create a surplus fund to be
divided annually between the contributory
states. In recent years there has not only
been no. surplus, but tha separate states
have had to pay In considerably mora
than they received back. In the ' current
financial year April 1, 1903, to March 81.
1904 not only ha a supplementary loan
been needed to balance tha estimates, but
It has also been found necessary to assess
the separate states for sums which amount
in all to 24,000,000 marks (JC.ooo.oco), over
and- beyond the contributions for which
they are indemnified. The finances of
' Prussia fortunately are in such a prosper
ous condition that the share of this bur
den which falls upon tha greatest Oerman
state has not been seriously felt. But the
modest budgets of some oft the smaller
members of tha Imperial federation are
less able to bear the atraln of extra de
mands which cannot be calculated In ad
vance. It la declared that the present sys
tem must soon result In tha rutn of several
of them.
. te
A Russian decree has Just been Issued
dealing with the cases of foreigners ex
pelled from Russian territory. The most
important of the new regulations provides
that "foreigners condemned to penal servi
tude or exile are not liable to expulsion,
but foreigners condemned to other forms
of deprivation of freedom are liable to ex
pulsion upon tha expiration of their sen
tence." ' Foreigners liable to expulsion are
to be presented with an Intimation to that
effect specifying a term of grace to be ac
corded to them. If any foreigner doea not
leave tha country voluntarily after re
ceiving this Intimation, he is to be sent to
the border under escort, as will be any
foreigner who, after having been expelled,
shall return to Russia. Further provisions
deal with the cases of foreigners compelled
to return to Russia by the refusal of their
governments to receive them, and the ad
ditional raxes of foreigners who twice re
turn to Russia after expulsion. The latter
class have been tteated hitherto as vaga
bonds. For both clauses a special system
of settlement has now been Instituted, by
which they will be permitted to live In cer
tain districts to be defined at Intervals of
three years. They must register them
selves In the peasant or artisan class, will
not be allowed to leave the district to
which they have been allotted, or to en
gage In trade or Industry without the con
sent of the governor. In five years from
the time of their settlement they may be
come naturalised.
M
A correHpondent of the London Times has
been traveling among the repatriated
Boers In the Transvaal, and trying to dis
cover the true atate of their feelings to
wards Great Britain. He says that he be
lieves that most of them are friendly and
grateful for what has been done for them,
but that they feel considerable anxiety
about the future. . The great majority Of
them are In the government's debt; and it
Is the doubt as to how far their share
of the free gift of 3.000,000 will get them
out of debt which weighs upon their minds.
The correspondent thinks that the hardest
task Is Still In front, namely, the collection
of debts, ths just assessment of claims,
and, above all, the fulfillment of promises
made. It Is the manner In which this work
Is carried out, he ssys, whio i will determine
the attitude to be adopted by the greater
proportion of the Boer population. There
must be tha most scrupulous fairness and
the utmost tact, he declares, and no prom
ise must remain unfulfilled. The Boers do
not accept the new orrVr of things without
considerable misgiving, und the hurt -to
their natlonat pride cannot be quickly
healed; but he believes that for the most
part they have confidence In their new gov
ernment, and will be content so long as
they are fairly treated. But, he adds, there
are a considerable number of temporary ir
reconcllables who may be expected to muke
trouble as soon as government benefactions
have been exhausted. Moreover, there are
a body of permanent Irreconcllables, who
still dream of a Bouth African republic and
are already busily sowing the seeds of dis
content, among the more peaceable Inhabitants,
LIKES TO A SMILES.
Tom They say hot water keeps one
yiJicfc-8ure. It takes activity to keep out
of hot water. Detroit Free Press.
Tees Bha told ma she was going to bleach
her hair. ..
JenaHow Indiscreet! She really ought
to keep it dark. Philadelphia Press.
"Don't you sometimes feel as If you had
betrayed your trust?" .
"Certainly not." answered Senator Bor-
5 hum. "Tnere's no one who can say I
idn t stand by any trust that did business
with me." Washington Star.
"They had quite a time over the selec
tion of a ulte for the new hospital. But
Dr. Sawtooih Anally had his way about it.
"Where does he want It put?
"Next door to the loot bail grounds."
Cleveland Plain Dealer.
Miserable Moaie Bay, mister, will youse
buy me dat hashhouset
Pedestrian Your wants are modest, I am
""Miserable Monte Between dat an' buyln'
me a square feed It's de cheapest proposi
tion in die town. Butte Miner.
"I really must send this cook away,
George. She uses such dreadful language
sometimes!"
"What kind of language, dear?"
"Well oh. the same as . you use, you
know." Brooklyn Life.
Somebody met Diogenes on the street
with his lantern.
"Hello, uncle." ha said. "Getting waste
ful In your old age. ain't youT Didn't you
notice that oil went up another cent a gal
lon today?" ..
"Is that ao?" cried the venerable cynic
"Well. I was Just ready to give up the
search, anyway." ...... .
Bo saying, he blew out the light !n his
lantern and went home. Cleveland Plain
Dealer. . - .
SOLILOQUIES OP THE LEFT.
Chlcaro Tribune.
Farewell, a long farewell, to all my chestl-
neesl
Me to the discard.
Yea. bo. it is the way the cards run.
Every man has a neck, and It Is put on him
For the purpose of getting It in.
I still have my neck and I will take cara
o' . . .
It's when a man gets to thinking
He Is a child of destiny
That he Is left on the steps of
The residence of Old Man Hard Luck.
Ambition Is a fair lady who whispers
Honeyed nothings; end Fate Is a dame
Who orates nothing honeyed. Aln t It a
cinch ?
It Is Ambition who puts her lily white hand
In yours and trots you along the pike
ITntll she runs you Into the string
Destiny has stretched actons the road.
Then It Is you to the long grass.
Just when I thought the American cltiien
Was believing me. I got the Jolt.
I found that It was me who was doing tha
Believing.
O, I ran; ,1 ran! . . .
I ran like a ten-ton monument anchored
To two hundred cublo feet of concrete.
Just when the 'phone was bussing the
Clarion call to honor, the operator
Out In snd said: "The line Is busy.
Still, I don't kick.
Mv feet are too tired.
I thought I was running and It wearied ma.
Well, well! And. they handed It to mel
flu
Mr. and Mr. Coal Buyers
Coal delivered In tbe "Blur Yellow Wagous" la screened clean. At
large expense we have built ft huge structure into which we utt
load coal from the cars. This coal Is kept clean and dry. being
protocted from sun snd -sin snd when it la loaded into our
wagons IT IS CLEAN.
Coal Cannot Reach the Wagon
except by sliding over tbe automatic screens, and this takes out
all dust and dirt YOU WANT CLKAN COAL AND YOU
SHOULD IIAVE IT. Buy from us and you wlU get It No other
automatlo screening apparatus In Omaha.
Colorado Coal Miners' Strike
" A general strike In the west Is probable and when it- comes there
will be a great demand for eastern and southern coals. Our
costs will be advanced and consequently our selling prices will
, . bare to go up.
Order Now! Order Here!
We sell about all of the different kinds of coal and among -others
offer the following '
Economy Washed Nut, 8.25, Is our beet bargain. No better coal
sold In Omaha. Call and see samples. Treutou Lump and Nut
come next and we have them.
Cherokee Nut 5-T5, and Lump, $8.00, are splendid heat makers,
but they should be very carefully screened (that is where we
shine.)
Can furnish a good coal for $3.00. We call It Eclipse. Comes
in two slses.
For the furnace use Ours, fO. Good aa bard coal and cheaper.
SUI1DERLAIID BROTHERS CO.,
Established ISSl.
Off fee S. E. Cor. I6th and Douglas.
Yard. South 20th Street. 'Phones 292-799-1 58
TIIEKEELEY CURE
Cor. 19ttk na Leeorta Streets.
OMAHA, NEBRASKA.
Ths Cldest, Safest a4 most
Reliable Cetr lor Alcoholism,
florphlM or ether Drug- A4
dlctUrs. Tobacco and Ciga
retta Habit. All COwmualiA
tioas CootiJetcttal,
Wb. H, Cuius, flaasre
KICKED DP A DECCE OF AROV
Career ef the Man Wo Has Stirred Men
Una Above and Below,
FRITZ HtlNZE AS A STRENUOUS FIGHTER
Old-Tlaners Bad Wealth? Eradicates
Sorely llarrassea by" a Bald
Flatter MUlloas Waa aa ,
More to Cora.
Frits August Heinle, one of the Impellins
causes of the shutdown ot mines In Butts
and vicinity, is a native of Brooklyn, N. Y.,
M years of age, a graduate of Columbia, an
exnert In min.mln.v anri nrflftinal miner
Thlrtten years ago he worked in ths Mon-
tant rnnner tnlrpi at in Amv T i has
bested the Standard Oil company In a legal
battle, won a verdict for 110.000,000 against
tha AmaliramAtriT Conner rnmnnnv. anil hi
the cause of throwing 25,000 men out of
work.
When Helnze went to Butte thirteen years
ago the city was a mining oamp where
there were some ot the richest veins of
copper In the country. Ho took his $5 a day
Job and went down In the mines every
morning at 7 and stayed until In ths
evenlna. When ' he ram nut he rirnnr,,!
the toggery of the mine, cleaned un and mit
on evening clothes. He wss the only man
in me camp who appeared at dinner In a
claw-hammer coat, and waa soon locally
celebrated for this sort of thing. On Bun
days he wore a frock coat and a top hat
ana was soon pointed out as the "best
dresser" of the camp.
He had a smattering of engineering
knowledge and ho worked faithfully In the
mines for two years. Irt that time ha
learned much about copper. He mastered
the smelting business and his shrewd mind
saw the opportunities that gave him his
start toward fortune. With his knowledge
and his plans he returned to New York,
wnere ne had two brothers. Otto and Ar
thur. Helnze had soma mnnrv nf
his own besides his salary when he was -In
Montana. Boon after he returned his grand.
mother died, leaving 130.000 ai,t,r to each
of the three brothers. This was the money
Helnze needed. He went to Germany and
studied for two years In the best schools
of mlneraloaty. Ha rounded there, tha
knowledge he ad guined In the west and
wnen ne came back to New York he waa
prepared to carry out tha Diana he had
maae in tsutte.
He asked his brothers to ao to Montana
with him.' Arthur, who Is a lawyer, de
cided to go. Otto, who was In busine-s
at that time, refused. The two, brothers
established themselves In Butte. The need
for the lawyer brother Waa xnnn nnnnrpnl
for Helnze was In litigation up to his neck
within a year. He leased the Entrella claim
irom James A. Murray and built a small
smelter with his capital. The contract with
Murray provided that Helnss should pay
a 25 pr cent royalty on all ore running
over 13 per cent copper to tha ton. Mur
ray claimed that much of the ore from the
Estrella ran more than It per cent, but
that Helnze evaded the nftvment nf rnvnl
ties by mixing enough low-grade ore and
roctt with the ore produced from the mine
to keep the oercentaae of ennner nein
12. They went to the courts. Helnse then
proved that the courts were his battle
grounds. He fought Murray for months
and he won.
With the money ha waa maklmr frnr. tha
Estrella Helnza took nver aavaral nthar
profitable leases. His ventures tirntnsrM
It wsa not long until he had bought a con
trolling interest In the P.arus mine, a large
producer he had under lenaa. Tie naM trx -
000 for this Interest The Rarus is In the
Heart or the copper district. Heinse wcrs
recognized by this time as one of the
shrewdest rjlnlna- men in Rntta ant ha
proved the correctness of the claim by get
ting me diengarry claim and developing It
In connection with the Rarus mine. Ha ha
a big smelter and waa making ' money
rapiaiy.
The youns man had larva Maaa ' w
knew the copper business thoroughly and
ha had the energy to utilize his knowledge
to its fullest extent. Ha want
somo litigation until 1896. He was known as
a man who would right for his claims and
would not compromise unless be Jiad by far
the best of It. In 1895 ha turned tn'Rriti.h
Columbia. He went to Trail City and built
a smelter. Then he built a natrow-gauge
railroad to Rossland. eighteen miles Inland
The heaviest producer In tha region was the
L.eroy mine, which waa owned In Spokane,
and of which the manager waa George Tur
ner, afterward aenator from' Washington,
and more recently a member for the United
mates or tho Alaska treaty boundary com
mission. Which has lust arhltrata K..
bour dary quarrel In London. Turner made
W, 000.000 out of the I.eroy property
When Helnze returned to Rnit.' i .v.
lntter part cf 1897, he was dragged into the
eensational litigation that Is now in process
of adjudication. There are few people who
understand the Intricacies of mining law,
and the suits and counter-suits brought by
Heinse and against Helnse, were bewilder
ing In their complications. The Butte ' A
Boston mine sued Helnzo for 1150,000 for ore
alleged to have been taken from the
Mlohael Davttt mine through the deeper
workings of tha Rarus. a Heinse mine.
Then tbe Boston A Montana company
sued for $500,000 on a similar claim, for ore
taken by the Rarus workings from the
Pennsylvania mine. Helnze Jumped In at
this point and sued for $2,000,000 for ore
taken from tha Rarus claim by ths work
ings of the Mountain View mine. The com
panies which sued Heinzs were the Marcus
Daly Interests, and the fight between Cop.
per King Daly and tha Helnzes began right
there.
Action was plied on action, on every sort
of a pretext, until there were more than
aixty cases In the varloua courts of the
county, atata and country. These suits
ware but ths beginning. Helnze had not
been Idle when he discovered the Daly
people were after him. Ha had Instructed
his brother. Arthur, the lawyer, to Invest!
gate the mining titles on the Butte moun
tain. Arthur had Investigated with good
reaults-for Helnzo. It was found that the
titles, the records of them and of the
claims ware In hopeless confusion. Lawyer
Heinse discovered that tha richest of the
Boston Montana company's properties,
tha Comanche, had an imperfect title. This
mine had been merged from two claims,
the Comanche and the Dayton. It was
supposed tha Dayton claim had been
bought by tha Boston and Montana peo
ple. Patrick Largey had deeded a two
thirds interest In the Dayton to tha Co
manche, but tha astute Helnse discovered
that Largey had owned but one-third by
the record, and that the Utle of tha other
third was vested la anotuer man. Helnze
Immediately took legal proceeding, con
templated to embarrass tha Boston &
Montana people.
This, is but an Instance of his work Ha
brought suit after suit In similar -conditions.
Butte mountain Is covered with
crossed and criss-crossed claims, owned bv
various Interesta H.inz. knew about them
? 'a';'!, ' ,00d u" of bUt knowledge
In fighting his enemies.
Two weeks ago Judge William Clancy
sitMng In Butte, granted injunction.
sgalnst the Boston & Montana Mining
company and tha Parrot Mining company
to prevent ths paying of dividends to ths
Amalgamated Copper company, an- jn ef,
fert said the Amalgamated Copper coin-
pany was practically an outlaw and had
no rights in MonUna. At tha same tlins
Judss Clancy decided the Minnie Hoaly
mlniug case la favor 1 ( r. Aum-t.,.
U S f
paw..,
fir: ''WJ
p
n
mm&m
Men's Suits Overcoats
This store has two remarkable values to
offer Saturday in suits and overcoats for meu.
Men's Suits and Overcoats worth $10
This store has a remarkable value
to give men who come here Saturday
for a suit or overcoat. Suits and over
coats that flO would buy elsewhere
will be sold Saturday for f 7.50. The
suits are made of strictly all wool cheviots
and caBsimeres in forty different colorings to
select from. THE OVERCOATS are made
of oxford gray cheviots with heavy weight
serge lining, cut 44 inches long and made to fit perfectly.
Men's Suits and Overcoats worth $13. 50
g.SdD
Tositively worth J? 10 for $7.50.
You may talk about values in suits and over
coats, but there .Isn't anything that can touch
these for less than $13.50. .TIIE SUITS are made
of Imported and domestic cheviots, cassimeres and
worsteds, hand-made throughout, in single and
double-breasted sack coat styles, about thirty dif
ferent shades and colors to select from.
THE OVERCOATS are made of oxford gray Irish
frieze and black frieze; black cheviots and oxford gray
cheviots, with a fine serge lining; there is nothing handsomer than the coats we sell at this
price tomorrow. The way the concave shoulders are shaped the way the front is finished so
it won't Bag when it is left unbuttoned.
This is the Boys Store of Omaha
It is so because we are doing more than any other store to deserve the patronage of buyers of
Boys' Clothing. Parents will save 30 per cent on clothing the boys by coming to this depart
ment Saturday.
Boys1 Suits $1.85, worth $2.50
Made of pure all-wool blue cheviot and
casslmere, in the newest colorings, Nor
folk style, slses i to 13 years; double
breasted style, slses 8 to 16 years. These
suits are great bargains.
You must see them.
$2.60 values,
on sale ,.
Boys' Suits worth S4 for $2.85
Made of very fine and select cheviots nnd
, cassimeres, also blue Washington Mills
cheviot; made and trimmed beautifully
and the fit Is perfect.
Norfolks, 4 to 12; double
breasted, 8 to 15, .
. worth J4.00 ..,
1.85
2.85
Boys' Reefers
Made of blue chinchilla, 4 to 8
years; special dur- "I ((
ing this sale liKJKJ
Boys Reefers
Made of blue chinchilla, storm
collar, cassimere lining, sizes
. 8 ta'15 years; special dur
ing this -I EA
sale IsLV
Boys' "Automobile" 0' Coats
Made ot extra heavy weight oxford
(ray, black and olive shade cheviot,
well made and trimmed, sizes 4 to 8
years; special
during this
sale ...
2.00
Boys' Lon; 0'Coats
Made of plain gray and fancy cheviots,
padded shoulders and filled collar,
iii perfectly, sizes 8 to 15 years; spe
cial during
this
sale
3.00
Our "Nebraska Special"
is a 2. 50 hat that we sell
for
$1.50
ALL NEW BU OCKS -
Men's Underwear ,
We sell for 5c, worth 75ot the greatest
value offered this season. - We had to buy
cases of It In order to be able to give this
great value.
45c
WORTH 73c
Men's Fancy Shirts
In stiff and soft. Our $1.00 shirts are equal
to the best 1 6" shirt In the city. Wa show
some of the nattiest patterns that tha men
folks are looking for.
SI.SO Values for
$1.00
I
as
. Men's Caps
Are on sale In the hat department
Our line is the strongest we have ever
shown. Saturday a special showing.
35c-45p-75c
iimiiii"" ' ii i il'mli hi ii ii ill "lliXJinN rilTiTCSS'
Heinse, and turned tho property, which Is
worth $10,000,000, over to Holnse.,
The- Amalgamated Copper company Is
owned by the Standard Oil company, the.
richest and most powerful trust In tho
world.' . The decision of Judge Clancy
means that the young mining engineer hoe
beaten the Rockefellers and their asso
ciates In a legal battle Involving millions.
New York World.
TRAGEDIES 0N THE FLOOR
Kllllas Results of the Btreanous Pace
aa the New York Stock
Exchange. 1
The welter of a field day of tha exchange
has been likened to that of Paul's flght with
beasts at Ephesus. But the apostle's best
claim lay In his endurance of a more con
tinuous test. Veterans of the civil war, who
during years of service never knew what a
day might bring forth, have confessed that
In their worst battles and most toilsome
marches they did not undergo ths physical
and mental strain, the "I die dally" of the
ever-renewed campaign upon the floor. Yet
In the actual presence there of the King of
Terrors in his few entrances he has at
once stayed all contests. Greed, passion,
triumph, fear, have been quelled by his quos
ego. One becomes wonted to ths floor's
swift circumstance, as to the motion of a
ship at sea. Only something abnormal will
Impress him nothing more so than a sud
den hush and a questioning of what it
means.
Occasions which seared themselves Into
the memory were tha three within a single
decade, upon each of which a well known
member of ths board died In the exchange,
two of them In the very center of Its stage.
An Impression that Instantaneous deaths
are more likely to occur here than else
where Is not confirmed by the record. As a
class the brokers, after long service, carry
no more marks of nervous strain than other
active buxlness or professional men. It
may be that some, whose constitutions are
poorly adapted to the work. And It prudent
to withdraw at the first symptom of or
ganic deterioration. An expert - actuary
might tell us how many among 600 men who
move and deal together, under the special
conditions, for a score of years, ought to
die In their tracks. That three should have !
done so within memory of the street, and '
all in a single decsde, does not imply a '
large percentage, even when allowance Is
made for continual recruiting. Bo when ths
Intruder forced at last his several entrances
each was In the nature of a surprise and
seemed discourteous, if not without war
rant. But such considerations were quickly
overcome by the dramatic quality of each
episode.
The first took place close upon noon of a
midsummer day, and was Impressive from '
the fact that the stricken man was ths
vice president of ths exchange, who bad
just announced tha death ot another mem
ber, and waa descending from the rostrum,
when he staggered and grew pale, waa as
sisted to tha hallway, was laid down, and
forthwith breathed his last. This, Indeed,
was a broker's final "call to ths door;" but
as tho Dark Bummoner had kept without
the gateway, tha tvent, however startling.
waa less spectacular than his return and ,
actual Intrusion upon the floor three years
afterward and at the same hour of ths day.
A favorite old-tlnis sit-mbrr, seated by a
pillar in ths center of tha room, slipped
without warning to ths fiuor. It a dky
llmg irooil lnJ08851
Announces the Opening of the
Newport Line to St. Paul and Minneapolis
Two Superbly Equipped Trains daily, making fast time. The
Electric Lighted Limited leaves Omaha at 7:55 P. M., Council
Bluffs at 820 P. M. Arrives St. Paul at 6:55 A. M., Minneapolis
- 7:30 A. M.
The Day Express ieaves Omaha at 7:35 A. M., Council Bluffs
. at 8:00 A. M. Arrives St Paul 7:38 P. M., Minneapolis at 8:10 .-
P. M.
The Fort Dodge Passenger leaves Omaha at 3:25 P. M., Coun
cil Bluffs at 3:50 P. M. Arrives Fort Dodge at 8:00 -P. M.
All trains leave Union Depot, Omaha, and Chicago Great
iWestern Station, corner Main St and Ninth Ave., Council Bluffs. '
For further information apply to
i .
GEO. THOMAS
GENERAL AGENT
313 Ontha tUt'l Dtnk Did, 0H1HA. 36 Petri St., CCIKICIL OLUFFS.
LJi
hi
of financial alarms, the room was crowded,
gloom arjd excitement had prevailed. Sud
denly the midmost group divided, and faen
began that strange hush widening like a
mist to every side. Trading ceased, though
few at first knew why or how. And there
a man lay In his last tremor, with one cr
two comrades ministering, and others brac
ing themselves back to give him air. Then
a stretcher, borne by two men, entered from
some here, while the entire assemblage
formed a circle extending to the boundaries
of tha room. Bo dial at once a colleague
before ths eyes of all. Tbe . silence, ths
baring of heads, the lifting of the dead, the
solemn, sturdy march of his carriers to ths
ell. were like nothlug so much as a scene
oil the stuge of some great theater, in some
historic play. It was followed immediately
by that action taken only upon imperative
occasions tha temporary adjournment ot
tha board and ths floor was silent for an
hour. When lis functions were renewed.
the day's financial malaise bad In some way
been allayed, as if, appeased by a human
sacrifloe, the adverse arbiters had for the
moment ceased their spleen. A4d so the
old life went on for days and months and
years, and no trap-door again opened be
neath one of these wayfarers upon the
bridge of sUrxa, until tha seventh year
cam round. Then precisely the sams scene
was again enacted. Another ota-tlme mem
ber, also dealing near the center of the
room, waa mil ten, sank down, and died
Immediately In tha sight of all. Again the
hush, the awed circle, the stretcher, ths
removal, tbe adjournment. Bines then ths
Intruder has kept aloof from the guarded
sanctuary of the exchange Itself, although
Its life-menacing excitements never have
exceeded those of the last Ave years.
Youth, strength and hops, meanwhile, have
largely supplanted ths weakened reserve
of the old guard, and may well count upon
a long immunity before they too all! be
brought to realise so vividly that for all
In turn "there Is no armor against fate."
Edmund C. Stedman In the Century.
I Mexico Usees More Cklaaiasa.
SAN FRANCISCO. Nov. I.-An agent of
the Commercial Steamship line, lust re
turned trum Mexico, says that Preaideut
Dlas In his new arrangement with this
company places no limit on ths number of
Chinese which it may bring Isto the port
of MaxanlUo each month. He also says
that Mexico needs thounands of Chinese tu
work In Its mines and on plantations. '
A Weak Heart
neglected means heart disease, tho
most comiaod cause of sudden death.
Dr. Miles' Heart Cure will strength
en, regulate snd cure weak hearts.
Sold by all druggists on gusrsntee, rr
book en heart disease tar postal.
va. Mir.i.-r medical, co, r iurt, 1&4.

xml | txt