Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, December 29, 1910, Page 9, Image 9

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    thk r.KK: omaha. TF?n?siAV. T.;r.Mrr.Ti :x win.
The (gee'g jme iVJagazi re p)a
Brightside and His Boy 7X.
BY LAFAYETTE TARK9. Tallol1 rikrtcft.
Snr-ar Off
ttewellon In Haahi.
MVhn Hi Trull rlvldeV at the Rran-
Iir Fan" lit Hi B"jii (it
therkers" at the Krui
Vaudeville jtl the Oipheiim.
Burlesqu at h f:ety.
Kva Lang had a n'ght off Monday, for
th flmt Han sltire. the -son at th
Pnyd opened. Fhe (ent It at th Uran
del, wstchlng obert Edeson and hi
company play "Whw the Trail I'tvldes "
Henry W. 1-ivtK' produced a nw play
Mr.nday ' night. "The lireat Name.'- at
Hartford, tvnn. .The play will come
a far a I'M'aso. at. any rate, and itiav
b eent around the circle brfore It la
taken Into Now York. Henry Kolki i
bead Ibe company.
Margaret Anglln la to rwume her ac
tivity n the stage next Monday evening
la New York, presenting "The Green
Storking!!.' It l'n Knglleh piay, and has
to do with' the custom In a rertaln part
of Knglend. where a girl muat wear green
stockings at th wedding of a younger
sister. Tha character played by Miss
Anglin haa to do thla pleasing stunt three
times, and the family la beginning to
worry about It. How. aha was relieved
frcm a doom of perpetual splnsterhood
maker up tbe material fur the comedy.
Manager Bondy haa chanced the let
terlng In tha big -sign on top of the Anier
Iran, and now has one of the moat at
tractive announcements In blaalnc letter
that ahines over tha city. He la prepui
lng carefully for hla opening on 8unda
which he prnmlaes to make such as wli
turn the tide of vaudeville patronage In
hla direction.
Manager Woodward has tackled many
tough propositions In hla career, but
nothing quite Ilka tha one he has Just
undertaken, that of producing Cinderella"
right after "Petal Pan." Tha acenery and
equipment Tor either of thee plays fills the
huge stage at the Boyd completely, and
how to prepare the setting for the one
whilf tha other la being produced Is put
ting tha manager and hla stage crew to
their trumps. Alao, the matter of reliear
eals la a feature of th problem. "Peter
Pan" is being, played twlc a day, which
Is sufficient task almost for any company,
but on top of thla, tha daily rehearsal of
Cinderella'1 must be had. and as this
comprises four ballets, several transforma
tion scenes, and numerous specialties and
spectaolea, tha task la about aa big aa one
manager avr set for himself.
The opening of th new Blackaton thea
ter In Chicago is going to b mad th
event of th year In th Windy City. It
will b graced by th presence of Messrs.
Frohman, Klaw V Erlanger, th owners,
and by many other notables of th stage
world; . Wllltom Cranwwlll tar th star,
and th play will be George Ade'a new
comedy. "United States Minister Bedloe."
Th play was presented for th flrat time
at Trenton, N. J., on- Monday night.
Wilton Laokay haa withdrawn from the
cast ot "Judith Zoralne," In which he was
to appear aa co-star with Lena Aahwell.
George Waldron has been given tha role.
No explanation ia offered.
Vn army of mechanic Is au to arrive
In Omaha tomorrdw morning to make
pre par a tl 6ns at th Auditorium for the
coming of the New York Hippodrome. Struc
tural changes must be made both behind
and la front of th curtain line, in order
to facilitate th proper operation of this
tremendous amusement enterprise. An ad
vanre staff of atarly twenty carpenters,
electricians and stag- hands will take
charge of the Auditorium and put it In
proper snap for tbe reception of the en
tertainer arid their paraphernalia du there
January . Ot. H. Burnslde, general stage
director of th hippodrome, bas already
made a .careful inspection of the Audi
terluro and laid out th plan for th en
larging of th at age, erection of apeclal
galleries for lighting effects, th addition
of several .thousand feet of rope to han
th maasiv scenery and th Installation of
th proper -mechanical device which in
sure a smooth performance. Arrange
anents were made yesterday with C. E
Dixon, tbe head of th local organisation
f aiag employe, to use more than Ho
local men on th stag to handle the pro
duct Ion. operate th light and take cat
of th properties. In addition to thi:
number ther will be more than luu stag,
hands oo th hippodrome staff. It la n
tremaly likely that Chicago will have to b
City Building Laws
Will be Revised
Intire Code Bemodelled According: tp
. Line to be Laid Down by
Building: Inipe ctor.
A rnmplet revieton of th building law s I
f Omaha will b attempted by the city i
ouncll probably according to reeommenda
ttnna and plana to b submitted by the
building Inspector. An ordinance Intro
duced at the last meeting at suggestion of
Coroner Crosby wss drsww for th purpose
f preventing arridenia in building while
in in course of construction. It provides ; iirnnni " "- i-uami nans lor me com
for temporary' floore to keep men from I '"K r.
felling through the steel work. Council-' Considerably oer 100 of the members of
man Fridge suggested tst other reform ; rl" mere P''ht, some having ie
wer quit as nectary and It was decided ! t"tne.l fron. college and others who were
to refer the ih.l. m.t..r th. hulldin. I "' ln Omaha A short program and r-
tn pec i or and.bat him consider all th j
change that should be made. j
uarry H 4lmmao. rspreaentlng unnamed
client, aaked to have a to.c at th dle
cuaaion of th ga company a b ll for
airaet lighting which, will be taken up
rest week In coraniitt meeting and hi
request wa grained. Mr. Zinunan was
n of th original minority who (out a ih
ga contracts and Is on of 1 1 . beat In
formed men In tbe city kin th fight and
It rulta.
Th city engineer wa unofficially ad
nd to anaK apvCiftcauons for artificial
ston , gutter eoj bilrtb b-h o t
property oar will not aW to bs them
isld with pile streets. tin Laud atrtet
th property oni ha afced iai a brick
laving with, artificial ston gutteia and it
la tbe opinion of the councilmen and the
city engineer that the combination docs not
a gvod roadway. Notbiug can be
l'olly I a vin. who was a well-liked
favorite In Omaha for several seasons, is
winning a warm place In the hearts of
Kansas City folk. Hhe Is playing with
the stock company at the auditorium this
season, and is more than making good.
railed on to furnluii sufficient stage hands,
aa certain it is that all the theaters In
town will have to be raided for their stage
Manager Olllsn of the Auditorium an
nounies that the sale of scats for the
hippodrome engagement will begin tomor
row morning at the branch office In the
Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul railroad
office. Sixteenth and Famam streets. So
heavy has been the advance sale by mall
orders that a temporary office was opened
In tbe Auditorium yesterday and a fore
of clerks worked the greater part of the
night In making reservations. Mall orders
received now. Manager Glllan announces,
will be numbered and filled In the order In
which they are received.
William Rock, who Is appearing at the
Orpheum with Maude Fulton In original
danca creatrona this week, came from
Bowline Green. Ky. He Is now 28 years sf
aare and hla wife accompanies him on his
travels. Mr. Rock has staged several east
ern production and was identified with
"The Orchid" and "The Candy Shop'" Just
before entering vaudeville a few year ago.
"It may seem strange U hear me say It,
but I can assure you that the sound of
appreciation are as aoothing to me as the '
tcund of the 'ghost1 when he walks oa
Saturday evening." said Mr. Rock. "Now,"
he added, "don't mistake It that the money
element is not essential and welcome, but
I do say that I really love my work, and
every time I aror a hit It gives me mor
gratification than a whole lot of money
could possibly give."
Sam Howe's "Love Makers" started in
Sunday at the Gayety to turn hundreds
away unable to obtain seats and have kept
up that pac ever since. Th friends Fam
Howe made when here last season ar all
earnestly endeavoring to renew thelt
pleasant acquaintance.
Mignonette Kokin, th Orpheum dancer,
arxnt Christmaa day In Omaha. She went
to Lincoln Monday for a week's engage
ment and from th capital city she will
proceed to Denver.
Frank Pallma, who has been musical
director for William Rock and Maude Ful
ton, went to Chicago from here Sunday
evening to serve as musical director at th
new Blackston theater.
CHATHAM. Mass . Iec. . M Th sunken
three-masted schooner that haa been reat
ng In three fathoir.a of water on Little
'tound Shoal slnoe the storm of December
1 was Identified today aa the Mollis
HI; odes of Vinal Haven, Main. It was
oiind to thst port from New York with
tial. Captain ltobbln. Joneiport, and hla
-tew of five men wer probably lost.
don, however, when th petitions ar cor
rectly made out and the engineer was told
that he ought to require so much expensive
material In sucn gutters that they would
not be desirable, but that real stone would
t preferred.
MeasKera .i
her at Home f Miss
- Ileah Mills For
The first snn'ia! re-mton of the class of
1!10 of the Omaha Hlh eu hix was held
Tuesday night at th ho. of Nellla LI-I
gutter, one of the t-,asn members, at S"
j Iodg street Il'jgh Mill was elected
frtshmen'.s wa th evtntngs entertain
Other bu$lnKea of the class constated In
electing further officers. Henrietta OU
mor waa mad vice J resident; Marlon
Carpenter. aecretary; Richard Barnes,
treasurer, and Edward Smith and Nellie
Klg itter. sergeanta-at-arma. A bronse tab
let will be put In the new wing of th
high achool with th remainder of th
money which the class has on haad. 1M
Prof. E. C Graff, principal of the high
school; Mis Kate and Miss Florence Mc
Hugh and Miss Markln of tbs high school
fa'-uliy war present at,4h reunion aad
also A. N. Carstensen. former member
f th faculty.
(alrrfell IVotlars
buy trouble, but a genuine quarter bus
Dr. King' New Ufe Pills, for cxmtlpsttun.
itis'arta aiid Jaundice. For sale L,
Lcatuu L'lu Co.
i si ,'.f vp-i nt i
HA' PURSE A ST 'SfeS- fe&t.
rmasc3. ra- V
TOTTE1K HOME1 ? A . . .
Sleeping Rooms of Outdoor Temperature
No person need be afraid to sleep in a
room aa cold as tutdoors 1f sufficient pro
vision has been made to keep the body
warnv. It cannot be stated too emphat
ically, however, that cold Is exhausting to
the vitality, and so the pores must be pro
tected. The danger of taking cold by fresh air
enthusiasts lies In the fact that they rarely
h,ve the bvi cov"" 1 ' ' anged the'
give sufficient warmth. An Individual who
la not in robust health Is likely to feel
the cold Intensely, and for such fjannel
next to the spine Is imperative. Either the
sleeping garment may be mad from it, or
there may be a sleeping bag of flannel.
Baga arc made especially for sleeping and
are fashioned from the warmest and softest
wool. They are expensive, so unless a per
son Is literally sleeping out of doors suf-
ficient warmth will be obtained by using
bag made from a good quality of flannel,
preferably blanketing.
Even In such a caae. extra warm cover-
Women Wear Too Thin
There wasn't any reason for it, a cer
tain woman declared, but she was always
tired. She was conscious that her temper
waa not of the best, though she had it
under excellent control, and whatever ahe
did tired her teven her diversions ex
hauated her), so at last she called a nerve
He listened to her recital of trouble and
shook his head gravely and then began to
as): questions. "Do you wear high boots
when you walk 'in the street?" Sh said
she did not. "Do you wear ailk stock
ings, or warmer ones?" She said silk.
"Do ou wear few underclothes, to ap
pear sylphlike, or do you ue flannel?"
No flannel was her answer and she volun
teered thst most of her gowns had half
sleeves. Then the nere specialist delivered
himself of an opinion like this: ,
"You are like most women nowadays:
your are not warmly enough dressed In
cold weather. Cold saps vitality, which Is
strength. You are not sufficiently pro
tected from cold, so your phical strength
goes below par. and then u proceed to
live the atrenuoua life demanded of women,
and go on your nerves.
"It ia uaeless to tell me you are warm
enough when you are out of doors. If
I you are warm enough when wearing
pumps In the street In winter It Is because
you ar making an undue demand upon
' ourself to b so. and ou are bound to
pav later by lack of strength. It la as
1 logical as that two and two make four
! "Cold 1 exhauating to a pernon who suf-
fers from nerves, font crsely, warmth is
"But they gay iris was mn
Untrue She paly tnouht
lng for the feet Is necessary, for unless
circulation la perfect, the' blood will not
be sent to the extremities. Jfiiuej of flannel
or crochet should be om,rnd tbey ought
to come up above the anklfes.
Persons who do not oare for' the extreme
of using a Bleeping 6a g will find warmth
In a thin blanket laid beLYeen the sheets.
In a room where th tcrmperatur goes
down to that of outdoors this, with th
usual covering, will keep a sleeper warm.
It Is rot unoommon for -the "fresh" air"
followers to need something warm over
their heads, and for such covering a close,
knitted cap ia best.
There should be no hesitation in wear
ing one, for there will not be benefit, but
injury, If a person takea cold In the
head. There Is no queatlon that plenty of
cold air Is highly beneficial, and that
to sleep In a warm, close room is delimitating-,
but if any portion of the body feels
the cold It must be warmly protected.
Clothing in Winter
soothing. You must keep the surface of
your body thoroughly warm at all times,
unless you wish to grow old ..before your
time. For premature age will be the price
that women will pay soon for the fashion
now of wearing insufficient clothing ln
cold weather.
"Don't for one moment fancy I think you
should swath yourself in flannels, or that
I would have you wear hosiery made of
yarn. You should select auch garments as
will prevent your own natural warmth
from being dissipated during tha first five
minutes you arc exposed to a cold wind.
"Wear pump Indoor by all means, but
it Is not logical that they shall be equally
comfortable for you when aa icy tem
perature is recorded and you arc going out
to walk.
"To almost every woman nowadays it
would be safe to say: 'You do not con
serve your natural strength. Keep warm,
and your nerves will be less strained.
You won't be so fussy, and wrinkles will
not so soon appear. But If you don't wear
such clothing as will protect you. then
you will be profitable patients for nerve
specialists, as well as general . practi
tioners.' " MARUARET MIX.TEK.
Daily Health Hint
For the first thing in the morn'ng only
light exercises hould be taken. Just enough
to quicken the circulation. Th a should be
taken before, not after the morning bath.
'Why do they call him port
of paaaion?"
"He err to rad wbtn kk venes
are returned"
'mo trouble, lu
them i ll. meieid some
v one: to help
me: along
f Novel Row in Clubdom
The Beethoven club, composed of the
leading society women of Canton, O., has
been thrown Into wild dlsaord by the an
nouncement that fourteen of It popular
members, maids and matrons, have been
made defendants In a damage suit for
$100,000 brought by Mr. and Mrs. ti A.
Mrs. Sawyer, one of the plaintiffs, ha
been the critic of the Beethoven club, and
her daughter U the secretary. A paper
read by Mrs. Sawyer at a recent meeting,
criticising the program of th year, was
the beginning of the trouble. Among other
things, she said:
"We began the year's work with Bee uo
ven and ended with 'The Chatter..ig
Squaw.' I consider that there waa an un
equal division of the work. One member,
who has a fine, natural voice, under good
control, waa Ignored as a vocalist, but
seemed to have many 'papers' on current
events, and on number fur th piano.
Waa It to spar the member s voice?
"I chanced hear Beethoven fifth sym
phony, 'Allegro," on the program. It was
a solo, but given as a duet. The motif
was suggested to Beethoven by the clear,
sweet notes of th yellow hammer. While
listening It suggested to me the carpenter's
little yellow hammer nailing the notes
down hard."
A few days later the women who have
been made defendants In the damage suit
signed a paper calling upon Mr. Sawyer
to resign from th club, declaring- that her
report as a critic had been a personal in
sult to every member. The paper was de
livered by special messenger, and Mr.
Sawyer saya that when hla wife opened
the envelope and read the content sh was
"horribly shocked."
Fads of Women
Veils edged with marlbou are no longer
the latest Idea, for fur Is now used as a
border on some of the newest importations.
Of course only the narrowest fur edging
are seen, and the veils they trim arc heavy
and fairly coarae In mesh, usually the
Russian nets In a fancy weave, or rather
a combination of Russian net with a hair
line Tuxedo
These veils are. of course, expensive, but
If a woman possesses a narrow fur edging
the net sold by the yard will not be costly,
and by combining the two a new style
veil ran be made for comparatively small
Lovers of delicate perfumes whos purses
ar not too well filled will be interested
' In knowing that they mav Indulge In the
delirious odor of the Mary Garden Without
being obliged to purchase an expensive
1? i
'The critic id my pain rim
was goodbut ft lacked warmth.
Can you suggest anything "
Yes: use a match.'
"This is the ie.n of the vrar
exerybo'ly should heeln to plan turning
over a new leaf on the first of January."
begins Hrightstrt"'. when Son arries to
grind out the daily grist of parental pui
xlee "In 1011 I shall be kind to vary class
skirt with coin that I meet." resolves Son.
ettrsrtlng a corp tip from Ms clgsrette
"I like this Idea of having one ay in
the year to make new resolutions." ap
proves Father.
"And then take the other S4 to break
them." assents Son. "That's your little
Willie's Idea of reform."
"I regret, to admit that Is usually the
ay a great manv New Tear'a resolves
end." mourns Father.
"A guy will ssy 'Never agalp!' and mean
It." says Son. "when he can't Bet his hat
on with a shoe horn. As soon as the swell
ing goes down, however, he forgets those
noble words he swore to on the glad New
Tear's morn and Just another vow la
broken. tht is all."
"For that very reason." cautlona Father,
"this matter of turning over a new leaf
should be given serious conslderstlon some
day before January 1."
"I'll speak to the bunch In the office
about that." decided Ron. "Ther are a
number of little things that I don't like
(n word from me. you know and they'll
do aa they please. Most of ua coarse chaps
like to give advice on this uplift business,
but I notice most of 'em are a trlfl shy
when It oomes to doing any of the lifting."
"Well." saya Father solemnly, like a dis
trict attorney drawing up an Indictment,
"there are a number of bad habits that are
Indigenous to Americans generally. I sug
gest that a campaign be started now for
everybody to resolve on New Year's to
unit these annoying traits."
"Suppose. Pop. suggests Son. "that we
start the list with the dames Then If the
hammer gets worn out before wa get
through, that will let us men get by with a
"For one thing." enumerates Father, "I
should like to see the young women stop
chewing gum."
"Better that than chewing the rag or
tobacco," asserts Son. "Believe me. If a
skirt must chew, and It looka to me as If
she's Just naturally built that way. a wad
of rubber la about the proper thing."
"I also bellove," hesitatingly resumes
Father, "that a little leas gossip on the
part of the fair sex might make for more
"My, my. Governor." exclaims Son. "but
you are a regular kill-Joy for fair. Take
It from me. little Bright Eyes would rather
cut out the eats or even tha grad rags than
fBirds on Miniature Trees Novel Decoration J
An engagement luncheon to be given next
week for a fashionable girl offers sugges
tions In table decoration which may be fol
lowed to advantage by others. The general
scheme of ornamentation is that of a con
servatory and aviary combined.
The blrda used ln the decorations are
about three Inches long, so built that they
I balance when the tiny hock, which la an
' excellent substitute for claws. Is placed on
j a slender twig or wire. The birds look
like paroquets. They are probably made of
papier mache, and come In different colore,
buti for the young girl' luncheon those of
white, shading to a pink tone In th neck
and had, wer chosen. The small toy
shop sell them and they cost, aa a rule 10
cent each.
In the center of the tab!e"for the en
gagement luncheon are to be sprays of
orange blossoms, growing aparently from
a mossy bank. The birds are perched
among the flowers, on the natural stems.
Such an Idea could be modified, using
only a natural bare branch, for th birds
mak quite enough ornamentation. Tiny
little swings, such as are used In cages,
are plaoed, on at either corner of the
centerpiece, and a bird Is perched In each.
Use Cream on
I think a woman should never go out
Into cold wind. If she uses powder, with
out putting & layer of cold cream on her
face before dusting on powder, because
the cream 1 a protection against drying,
cold winds. Only a little cream need be
applied and the powder should then be
rubbed on slowly; tbe grea will noj
To recommend a cream that would agree
with all flh l Impossible, for om skins
require mor oil. while other need hut
A girl of my acquaintance, who dislikes
to use much grease, has prepared a lotion
that aults her. 8he applies this mixture
before going' out Into the cold.
She baa no rule for quantity, she telU
me. In preparing ahe takes about one tea-sp.-wnful
of pure strained honey and puts
It Into a china cup which haa previously
been nested. The honey is thinned with
rose water until there la Just body enough
to make It hold. This mixture Is rubbed
Some Simple Aids for Insomnia
persons who ar troubled with sleep
lessness in winter hould try th effect ot
drinking something hot Juet befor going
to bed. Kuch nourishment must not be
swallowed until th peraon Is literally
ready for bed. Incidentally the food taken
Just before retiring must be of a kind that
ran be easily digested.
lore than one case of sleeplessness
might be traced to a need for some alight
nourishment, for If the etomech 1 too
empty circulation is Interfered with and
blood that should b In th stomach and
thiough th body gather In th bead,
causing pronounced restlessness, even
though th j-eron afflicted may not real is
what make insomnia.
A glaa of cold milk beaid th bed,
where th liquid may b sipped If a per
aon la restless through the night may
alao aid in bringing quiet to tired nerves
FeciaJ heed should be given to having
plenty of fresh air In the eleeplng room
of a person who is Inclined to restleaanesa.
By fresh air I do not mean pronounced
, r.A for thla aaus vitality, and therefore
la to be avoided, but stale air Is a strain
upon tbe nurtts, for the lung cannot work
SUfttSE THE U5T ever
put the soft pedal on th bun buss par
ties." "This fsd to Join clubs seem to m
overdone on the part of our women," eon
tlnue Father.
"As for me," ventures ?vn. "If I wer
serving a life sentence paying rent for a
dame, I'd rather have her make herself at
home at her club, than to keep busy with
her lnb at home. I'm some side stepper,
at that, but life would be far too sad If
hubby had to keep dodging wlfle'a big
"Another useless fad." declares Fsther,
"Is the desire of many of the women to
become mannish or athletic. 1 .et them re
solve to go bark to the dainty feminine
ways men love so well "
"Bark to tbe flat and the gas range for
the dames of New Tear's is O. K.'d by
me." agrees Hon. "What bualneaa. I say.
has any skirt to try to cultivate a mt.srle
like a bunch of bansnas In order to Intim
idate us men. who toil all day In offices
until our biceps are as flat aa a pair of
string beans? It'a an outrage.."
"Bom resolutions also should be mad
by all aenslbl women In regard to dress
reform," add Father, "t advocate a uni
form tyle of an unobtrualve fashion."
"Most married men," 8on observes, "will
be willing to compromise on the style If th
dames will only make the price unob
trusive. It's the big noise of prying loos
the long green for the glad rage that stag
gers father."
"Let us not forget to make resolutions
that apply to the faults of men," admon
ishes Father.
"I can't seem to think of any habits be-
1 longing to men quite baV enough to be
worm tne irouoi to swear on, moaestiy
concludes Son.
(Copyright, 1910, by the N. T. Herald Co.)
The swings are twisted with asparagus
vines. Th birds themselves cannot hold
a flower or leaf to their beaks or they
would over balance.
For each guest there will be a tiny bes
plant, In a small fancy china dish, which
will serve as a favor. On top of each of
the four candl shade . a bird will be
perched, care being taken to have it aide
wise that It shall not burn. -
For a dinner surh birds might be used
with great effect by choosing those with
feathers of different color, in the middle
of the table two uprights to serve aa
telegraph poles might be a foot or more
apart. These should support a fine silver
wire. On this the birds must be placed
at irregular Intervals, facing In different
Beneath the wire, on th fable, an ar
rangement of box paints, with bright red
combined, either by berries or flowers,
would be effective.
Another charming way would be to raise
a fish In the center of the table and perch
the birds about it.
A foundation of moil or a small fancy
stand could serve aa tha flower base.
Face in Winter
Into her skin before she powder. On com
ing Indoor sh washes off the lotion.
A combination of honey and glycerine,
using equal parts, and thlririlng as sug
gested with rose water, would suit aome
Honey thinned with cucumber Juice, the
latter slightly warm whee, being mixed,
would be more astringent ' than either of
these other and to sensitive skin 1
Although I do not disapprove of so-called
"liquid" powder washes that ar substi
tutes for powders I think the dry dust i
better to use In cold weather, bacaus any
liquid I more apt to be carried Into th
pores than powder that will remain on th
surface unless It Is driven in by rubbing
If, as Is not uncommon, there are rough
places on the face, spots which suggest
chapping, they should be lightly touched
with oxide of sine ointment. This Is heal
ing and powder may be put on over It.
aa they should, and ao the blood that feeds
the tissues Is not sufficiently purified. A
drsught blowing directly over th bed la
not desirable, aa it might reus cold, but
where ther Is danger of thla a folding
screen may be set up to break th direct
Indigestible food taken late at night 1
ap to cause sleepleksn through Indi
gestion, though tha sufferer may not b
conscious that what waa eaten la not being
assimilated. Indigestion Is not always ac
companied by acut pain, but If food re
main In the stomach without Coins
through the process of dlgesUon. It Is
likely that the individual will either not
sleep or thst restlessness will follow.
A fctrlalasj t-asa.
fo striking ia May
fcih strike with delight
Typewriter by day.
1'iano by night. T. E.
Jf at mrlsi.
He asked her for a t'hrtstm kiss.
And. tru I am living,
i-he gave him two or three and this
All for th joy f giving
T. at