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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 18, 1907)
THE OMAHA DAILY REE: MONDAY. OVEMliKR IS, 1907.
i I -I
I AMERICAN MONEY ABROAD
i Two Contributory Cansei for the Pres-
y cnt Financial Squeeze.
DRAG OF TOURISTS AND TITLES
Millions peat hr Antrlran tilobe
Trotters mut Fortaaes l iken
Armas the gem ay Tltln
American heiresses who marry forelgn-
and the annual rush of American tour
ists to the old world Jointly contribute
vast lumi to the prosperity of Europe.
It In stlmated that American 4ourlsts this
wr spent 1150,000,000 abroad. A French
, . ....
luiiai mages me astonishing assertion
that American alrls who have married
"broad, moatly Tor foreign titles, carried
to Europe $300,000,000. The French writer
lid nut associate thla computation with
"tight money" In America, but the New
Jl York World presents It as a prime factor
in the financial squeeze.
f.'pwards of 400 American girls have mar
Europe within comparatively re
i oar. The World prints the present
names of S59 American women who have
married titles. It adds tlio following lint
of twenty-two heiresses .who have taken
abroad fortune of $2,onO,0uO and over:
May Ooelet. $40,nr.0fi0 marrie.. duke of
Jtoxburghe: PHttllne Astor, 20.0uO.OUO, mar
ried Vnptaln friponder Clay; Anna Gould,
tn.Ono.onn, married Count Bonl de Castel
lne; Mrs. Marshall O. Roberts, 12,''.K,
Married Colonel Ralph Vivian: Sarah
Phelps Stokes, $10,0iiO,x, married Haron
Italkett; C'onsuolo Vnnderbllt, tlO.OK'.Otm.
married dnk of Marlborough: Murv
: loiter. Si
I 'aptaln i
Loiter. $5.00,000. married Lord Curion of
ston; Nancy loiter, V'.Ouo.ooO. married
i onn wampneu; Margaret Loiter,
married earl of HnffnIU: Holln
1' U'llson. . .5.(K0,1N). married Hon. Michael
llerliert; Caroline Astor, Ja.0uo.n0o, married
i. Ogltvy Hal; Murle Battorfleld, Roxi,
io. married Count F. Larlsch von Moenlch;
i.ny riaversiey. M.tiuu.oon. marr ed duke or
Lord William Beresford;
I Uertrude C. Parker. $3,0O0,flo,
Ollbert Carter: Julia Bryant (Markavi.
JiMWO.OnO, married Prince C dl Colons; Miss
lamer. fci.OOO.OUO, married Marquis do Bre-
leun ; r iorence Warner. ij,l,(, married
Hir William flornon-Cummlng: Clnlre Hun-
nngron, iz.mw.uuo, murrled Prince F. von
Hatafeldt; Mrs. Livingston (nee Sampson),
r.iKrtnftn, married lJuc de Dlno; Minnie.
BtevL-na ; S.oOO.ftrt. married General Hir
Artilir Paget; Beatrice Winans. $2.00.(xl,
married Count de IJearn, prince de ChalalH;
Helen Zimmerman, $2,000,000, married duko
This list alone- foots up $180,000,000. T'n-
Idoubtcdly upward of riOO.000,000 has been
paid for titles alone, for the dowries have
by no means reperesented all that went
with the brides. In some: cases the actual
lower was small in comparison with the
money that was subsequently spent by
' him. It has been estimated that the Dow
iger Duchess of Marlborough, for example,
pent tl,ux,M ou Blenheim castle; It to
linown that many of the .Huntington and
Mackay millions have been spent In paying
i he debts of Princes Hutzfeldt and Coldnna.
How many millions It cost Levi P. MoVton
,ii have a duke for u son-in-law. and tlfon
o get rH of hhn. probably only the former
vice-preldent could loll. What Count Bonl
lo Caatellune cost Anna Gould, all told, is
Known only by her brother, 3eorge.
"I think," said Henry Clews In an- Inter
view In the World, "that thu statement
i hat S!KX).oiXt,Oi.iO of wealth has been taken
ml of this country pr, uK leuat, that the
ou'iiirship of " this vast 'amount of ussets
him Uxn transferred to aliens by the mnr
rUwf ofAmeVloif jrlrlw Willi -foreigners Ik
'oiiHi-rvutlve. ; V'hJout't'.J'y withdrawal
l'iili at) CI
enormous auni has liad an ap-
iftect upon the. UHiijcy markefe, -
"The folly of Americans who have Euro
amaniu la extremely costly to this country.
ur tourists spend at least $16U,U0u,Oi0 of
;ood Amerloan money abroud eveiy year
nost of It f'loliulily.
"I am glad to say that Amerluun. gula
re bcglrnlug to reulize that nothing but
.nhupplness qoQies from a majority of
iiree international marrluges though, of
oursc, there are exceptions. They ure be
ilnnlng to pVefer Atnerican sovereigns te
The Toarlst Rash.
Uepurls from steaiahlp companies, bank
nK hoUHin doing large letter of credit busl-h-ss
ami .excursion companies show that
n the season (if 1WJ the amount of money
pent by Americans In Europe has been far
.renter thun at any previous season.-Aver
glng the estimates obtained from a va
let y of sources, Americans have spent so
ar this year not less than S150,Q00.0uo In
i;uroi e. t
In f Uie procession of 170.W eastbound
laastiiKers In steamships from New York
nd other American ports recorded up to
ictober S, Wi, the west also has had an
incommonly large representation. Tne
uen close In touvh with the tourist busi
ness say that the gain from the - Paclflc
oast has hot been so large because thut
ectlon of the cpuntry always sent about
s many persons 10 Europe- earn year in
loportlon lo populatVori as did the Atlan
c seaboard. Tho great -middle west, how
ver, has overrun 7uropc during tho sea
iii Just closing.
Not only has Ihe aggregate number of
uriBts been Iniireitiiha yor by year until
',e enormous total given was reached, but
e average amount of money expanded by
tch has kept pace with the increasing
-osperlty pf the people of tho I'nltcd
i utcs. inucli to the. delight and profit of
ib European shop keepers, hotel proprie
'-b ami oth
5:jid wu rest
." Anoym- el
lisly ' is the
ty and others who cater to the comfort
of the tourists.
element that appears consplcu-
ly'is the Increasing; number or the
ealthy travelers whose names are so well
lown In England and .on the continent
at they carry neither letter of credit.
Hvelers' check or foreign money, but
erely u their own checks on their New
,ik bank as they would were they at
.me. 81111 others tills last class consist
f largely of those who either have busl
; ss connections on both sides of the At-
itic or who spend much time abroad
ilntain current bank accounts In New
uk and In one r more European "cities,
pending on where the spend most of
elr time. The Ainerlcuns who bank Dotn
home and abroad are tha most proline
enders of money as Individuals, although
' by no means constitute collectively
largest Item In the IW.OOO.OiiO spent In
.rope r.Ms yearV - '
i'J :al Benefits of walking
la lmrvH, Appetite is
barseae4 Clronlatlon Ac-
talking calls firth an amount of energy
CK jond what is generally supposed, and
re It ranks as one of the best forms
, A IL SIM.II In lh. ........
rglVAJ rrnw. 1 ' "I'i
amid ever-vlianglng m-onery. talking
rasts favorably wlln tn "ercise corn
to stuffy- gynaslum. Moreover, walk
demand an extra effort on the part of
very organs which contribute more
i all the rest to the enjoyment of life.
, as .to the actual benefits that walk
offecis. and tbe peculiar- Advantage to
h the exercise gives rise. In the first
e, the temperature of the body Is suf
nlly raised to cause more rapid luttr-
igeln tbe coairaciu iii-. 4Ui
' at by ths quickened changes the
e mora abundantly supplied with
luim from the blood, and their, waste
ui ta by various channels more gulrkly
w.iL i. said to respiration, this.
of course, I accelerated, and breathing be
comes much deeper. Consequently n lnr(tT
volume of oxygen Is absorbed bv the blood,
and oxygen, It will be remembered. Is of
far mora Important than our lnlly food.
Next we look to the skin; the millions of
pores bring widely oporte!. the increased
perspiration carries out of the body a
ilarrr Quantity of rfTotn matter thnn would
otherwise escape. Digestion, hiso, is so
markedly Improved by walking that the ap
petite Is sharpened for a subsequent meal.
ami the food Is taken with a keener relish.
Then, as everybody knows, the circula
tion of the blood Is accelerated, so that
every nook and corner of the body receives
an extra quantity of nutriment, lastly,
the organs of exiretion are stimulated by
walking, so that a larger quantity of refuse
Is eliminated by the natural channels.' The
few facts thus briefly enumerated should
of themselves suffice to encourage the prac
tice of walking. But more has yet to be
claimed In favor of this admirable exercise.
In addition to what has already been
stated respecting respiration, still further
benefits accrue from the moro perfect
breathing or walking exercise.
The Wieet Is separated from the abdo
men by tncuna o ftjio diaphragm, whicU oc
cupies much the position of a celling and
floor between an upper and lower chamber.
Above tho dlupliragm are the lungs, which
partially rest upon tho structure, while Im
mediately below It urn the stomach, liver
and spleen. The diaphragm, being an elas
tic membrane, is pressed downward ns the
lungs are fully inflated with air. This
downward 1 movement brings pressure to
bear on the organs below, hence they nre
constantly submitted to a species of mas
Treatment of this nature Is highly bene
ficial all round, but It Is especially so with
regard to the liver; consequently, we find
that persona accustomed to regular walk
ing exercise rurely need to complain of ft
"torpid liver." And then, beyond all this,
the more complete Inflation of the lungs
dun to walking occasions a more perfect
supply of gaaeous food. The actual gain
of oxygen, and the Increased dispersion of
carbonic acid, are very nearly doubled by
the exercise. Pearson's Monthly.
STRAIGHT TALK FROM OLD MAN
"Dad" Pomps a Few Measures of
Sense Into Ills Conceited
"Bhe couldn't work nie," said the young
man with the unusually long head,' boast
fully. "There nln't none of 'em can as
fur us that goes," he added.
"When I was a young chap like you they
could all work me for all I was worth, and
as long's they'd a mind to," observed the
old man with the clean, pink face and the
white chin beard. "I enjoyed it."
"They can't work me," replied the young
man with the long bead. "I don't fall for
It. What is there In it for me?"
"Faselnatln" society," suggested the old
"I can visit with myself an' not get lone
some." said the younij man. "I've always
found myself pretty good compuny without
biowln' myself for outsiders. If I blow tifiy
money. It's going to be on something that'll
do me good. I'm a good feller, nn' there
ain't no, good reason why I shouldn't treut
myself well. Why would I take her to the
show once when I can take myself twice
for thes ame money?"
"If you put It that way maybe you're
right," said the old man.
"Suro I'm right. I've been working for
myself, an' there ain't no reason why I
shouldn't let myself have a little fun now
and then. She ain't done nothln' for mc
as I know of, aiV' what's more, le ain't
liUlr.tr." ' f ' '
"I nupixjae hi' uiu I." udmltted the old
jnun, 8tlf," h; Haid, "a good, huvky
built woman who watm't particular what
she toblc to you, ho It was heavy and
"handy, might do a whole lot for you If she
was married to. you." .
"I'm too foxy for thut.''
'And too fond of yourself?"
"Sure. Why shouldn't I be? '8 I say,
I'm good to myself."
"1 ain't disputing that,, my son," saiil
the old man. "Anybody can see that witq
half an eye. The question Is, why (should
"I don't know any better friend I've got,'
said the young man.
"I do," said the old one. "You're doing
yourself hurt with everybody, and that
ain't the part of a friend. What Is there
about yourself that you're so stuck on?
lou aln t hundsome, I never see a worse
knockkneed speciman than you are. I
don't see how any girl would want to go
to a show with a face like you've got.
If you ask me I believe you were lying
when you said she was trying to work
"I wouldn't lake that kind o' talk from
you if you wasn't an old man."
"Yes, you. would. r You mean-If I didn't
have this good old hickory cane between
my knees. I heard you take worse not
so long ago, an' not bat n eye. But I'm
Just talklnri friendly to you. I'm trying to
show you that you don't deserve all the
warm feelin's you're entertaitiin' for your
self. You muy be honest, but you're so
darn stingy mean it ain't no better than
jteullu'. You ain't smart, or you wouldn't
brag the way you do and give yourself
iway. You ain't even got a good Job, be
cause nobody likes you well enough to
Ive you one or boost you In any way,
shape or manner. It beats me to see
people like you goin' around all the time
and' huggln' thelrselves when there's such
a many better things they might huir. and
the end of it's the sane every time. They
all wind up by hating themsrlves mighty
nigh as bad as they do everybody else.
You just go away by yourself somuwheres,
son, an' ask yourself the question, 'What
am I that I' should try to give myself the
best end of it all the time?" T'.ien look
around you and see if you can't Kke some
one else better."
"Shall I start In on you?" asked the
long-headed young man, with a grin.
"Start In on a yellow pup and -work up,"
suggested the old man. "I'll tell you, son,
and It s for your own good: tbe warmest
feelln' most of us can afford to have for
ourselves is respect. "r-Chlcago News.
COIL OF WIRE IN
Volablv Hare Optratloa - to lrolong,,'e before lh blood vessel would break,
With four an4 a hair reet of silver wire
In the arch of his aorta the main blood
vessel of the .body John Rester, a colored
patient at tie city hospital. Is the sub-I
Jecttf one of the most daring and skillful
operations made in Kaltlmore In a lung
while. The condition of the negro is being
watched with great Interest. If the wire
performs the work the surgeons hope Res
ters life will be prolonged many a year,
AltheugU the operation was only per
formed recently by Dr. A. l Harrison, as
sisted by Dr. Walter Wise, the negro Is,
apparently. In good physical condition, con
sidering the peculiar circumstances sur
rounding the cae. Several weeks ago the
negro waa admitted to the hospital, and
it woe seen that be was suffering from
a freak case of aneurism at the arch of
While thv aneurism might have been
caused by many things, the negro gave no
history regarding lt. and declared he bad
noticed a swelling near the top of his chest
only about two mouths pretluus. Gradu
ally the swelling Increased until it bj now
as large as a base bull. A btr.ii.x-- feature
is that tlio patient slidweii ni symptom
percentage of alcohol
Ask for the Brewery Bottling.
Common beer is sometimes substituted for Schlitz.
To avoid being imposed upon, see that the cork or crown is branded
tf aneui ism, for his voice was not hoarse,
as Is almost lnvarlahly the case; the puise
was not Interfered with on either side, and
he suffered no pain.
The surgeons, however, realised that the
walls of the blood vessel had become s
weak for It was tho expansion of It thut
caused tho swelling that they might burst
st any time. In that event Rester would
havo bled to death In a minute, and before I
surgeons could have saved Ills life. it (
woa hard to tell Just how long It would i
but Hester came to the conclusion that
he had better not postpone, the operation.
To Insert a needle into the orta is a deli
cate bit of surgery, and It requires skill,
nerve and a thorough knowledge of thai
delicate art. Tho operator l,iids the life
of the subject between his fingers. One
blip means ilea Hi, but in this case no slips
The operation was done under cocaine,
and the negro not only talked during it,
but felt tin pain. Having sterilized a largo
hypodermic nocdle. Dr. Harriaoii pushed it
into the flesh of the swelling, or tumor.
When a penetrutlon to a certain depth hud
been made the. surgeon lifted the needle
and thou plunged It into the aoiia. Then
those who stood by anxiously watching
the , operation looked for a hemorrhage,
but only a drop or two of blood appeared
during the time the surgeon was at work.
It was with the idea of keeping down
a, hemorrhage that the needle was run
Into the flesh. It was reasoned that as
the flesh came back Into place It would
press down upon the aorta just where the
ueedle had entered it. Tluoiaxh the in - edl, -
the wire was pushed into the biuuil vessel. .
Lrwo or three limes Jr. Harrison tried, j
but the' wire would tioi cml up in tlie
sort as ho wanted, .but adl.-r-.-J to the!
S V W . J-i-. ,7' fas. A
Ami- ffMW' Ml 'V!&?' ffivS$3N'5i
Schlitz Beer is more
digestion. ; ?ul ,
' ', . . '..' r .
full flavor, :too,
It is brewed in
eerThat Made Ml Swautee Fa
walls of tin- vessel. Finally the wire curled
up. takiiiK tlm shape of the walls. '
J 'The patient stood tile operation well, and
lifter it ho wus put" to bed. Mince then
lie lias been out of beil a couple of times.
and all the medical men on the visiting
staff ure waiting to see if the wiro will
form the re-enforcement in the aorta to
protect the weakened walls.
At tin arcli of the aorta the strain Is
the greatest, fur it is there thai tho, blood
gushes around to the left side of the ludy.
and lit its rush about the curve it strikes
tlio top of tile blood vessel with much
force. It was found that the wall at the
top of tile arch was uiucli thinnar than at
any other point.
It Is said that il has been many jeurs
since such an operation lias been success
fully made in Haltliuoie Haltiinote Sun.
PASSING OF BORDER SHERIFF
Man rlrbrated in New Miicu nml
the Kmillinril ' ( riir
Not Willi ids "boots mi," Inn peacefully I
and surrounded by bis family, one of the
most picturesque characters of border war-
fare in behalf of peace, celebrated through
out Arizona, New Mexico and Ijie south
west., died in his bed at 1,1s home In Los
l' ter Ki'Bt ha was one of those men w ho
survived the days of early pioneers who
knew nil fear and whose personality heljied
to make of tl.n went an abiding place for
peaceful citizens, beautiful homes and won- I
derful prosperity. He was one of that ad-
vauce guard of men who lombine law with ,
fieedom ft ml upludl the best traditions of i
both at tin- muzzle or :r. elr sj.s-sh.,o.T.
(. March TO in I'm.-, iL-rmanv.
only VA and the bitter of the hop
adds a relish.
of all is the
ilosi lia came to America as u child and
when still hardly more than a boy was
lured to the gold Melds and took a part In
the making of California us a stale. When
the civil war. broke out Bosi-ha enlisted In
the Second California Volunteer cavalry
and served throughout the war. When dis
charged lie moved to Arizona, at that lime
tins stamping ground for merciless Apaches
and hardly less crm-l outlaws.
In Arizona and New Mexico lie became a
wagon master for the convoys of prairie
schooners which carted freight across the
plains, and vurled and wonderful were Ills
experiences in those desolate regions. He
finally settled in Florence, Ariz., and there
met and married Miss Amelia Ward, who
survives hhn. as do four sons anil two
Shortly alter his marriag.' H-'scliu moved
to Pn sintt and became a deputy sheriff.
He served for several terms m this capacity
;inilmailc himself a name fur fearlessness
and altenlion to duly, few 'bad men ' get-
1 ling away from him once In- toog up their
trail. Later he was elecled sheriff of
Yuvapal counts ami the county became
comparatively peaceful, lie held this office
for two terms and then beiaine deputy
During his term as sheriff he made many
remaikable am-sts and seemed, to bear a
charmed life. At one time, while in the
little town of Congress, there drifted Into
the place from the north a noted outlaw,
wanted in Wyoming for killing two sher
iff, and who had sworn he would never be
This "bad man raised u distui hance over
a woman in a lan e ball and there was a
shooting affray. Sin riff Los.h beard of il
and stalled lor his io.ni. The .leseta.lo
rush.-l for I. Is nor-, te-h. i ed near, ami
any wine. The
purity tor which
in filtered air, well aged
so as not to cause
biliousness, and every
bottle is sterilized.
All these are reasons
which make it worth
while to order and be
sure that you get
Phone Douglas 918
Jos. Schlitz Brewing Co. of Neb.
719 So. oth St.. Omaba
with a six-shooter In each hand mounted
and started to ride away. Boacha never
hesitated, but started after the fugitive,
armed with a shotgun.
Meanwhile the horse of the outlaw sud
denly began to buck and Boscha, running
up, threw away his gun and grappled hand-to-hand
with Ihe desperate man, dragged
him from bis horse, disarmed him and
locked him up in jail. He was afterward
sent to Wyoming to face the charges of
murder against him there.
On another occasion. In Weaver, Ariz., a
merchant of the town was called to his door
one night and stabbed to death and robbed
of a large sum of gold by a gang of out
laws, who escaped. Sheriff Boscha took up
their trail and located two of the gang in a
tough saloon. With one deputy he entered
the saloon and help up ten desperate men
a il look from among them the two mur
derers lie was after. One of them Is still
serving a life sentence. .
It was such courageous feats as these In
behalf of the law and order that endeared
Sheriff I.osclia lo the hearts of tbe respect
able element in the territory and made him
the dread of the lawbreaklng class, who
acted us though they were above the law
.Los Angeles Times.
Opticians, Take Notice.
The new optometry law will be In effect
on and after January 1, l'. All opticians
who wish to continue the practice of
optometry must maku application for a cer
tlticate of exemption or registration before
January 1. i'.xt. V'or blanks and further
infot nuiioii address the secretary. Py
onlei of the Klale Board of Optometry.
J. C. ill TKHON. Secretary.
.ss-. m mm
REPUBLICAN COMMITTEE DINES
Candidates and Caasaalara Wsrkrrs
Will Be Ratertalaed Neat FrUir
Rvtslsg hr Vlcter Rssrwsler.
The members and officers of the repub
lican county committee, together wllfj the
candidates on the republican ticket success
ful at the recent election in Douala
county, are to be entertained at dinner
next Friday evening by Victor Rosewater.
editor pf The Bee. The invitations are out
and number something over 13". The cent-!
mlttee st the time it was organised se
lected Mr. Rosewater to represent Douglas
county as Its delegate to the state con
vention, and be Is taking thla occasion te
how bis appreciation of tbe honor in a
hospitable manner. The dinner will be
given at the Hotel Rome, with informality
and no assigned speeches.
Tae New Port Toon mm Drag Law.
We are pleated to announce that Foley's
Honey and Tar for coughs, colds snd lung
troubles Is not affected by the Nations I
Pure Food and Drug law, as it contains ne
opiates or other harmful drugs, snd we
recommend It as safe remedy fur children
nd adults- For sale by all druggists.
Heaeetlaae ef a ttaeaelvs.
When you can believe most people It's
about something of no Importance.
When a girl is Interested in a man she
arranges it so that some other fellow,
thinks he Is the one.
Make a girl believe you think she !
pretty and she doesn't care what you tains
about her brains.
About the only tiling a very thin woman
can be proud of is she can stoop over
without bursting her stays.
When you can get a boy up in the morn
ing by calling him only ten times it's h
mmi It's not. a school oay. .N.sr Turk
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