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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 9, 1912)
Gmt Medic! Eefora Wrought by
'tie lite Lord lifter.
IATHIS OF ASTBEPnC SDEGEBT
Smlnnit of grstrss af Treat
eat Che aged Pablla Dlstrast '
, late Cratitada aad Very
- It seldom falls to tb lot of a man to
set eo foet-a great reform and to live
to see It universe.'! y adopted.! to be
helled in liia own lifetime aa one of the
great benefactors of humanity, Tet that
tu the fortunate fate of lard Liater,
the father of antiaeptie surgery, who died
a, week sgo at the age of fw.
So well accepted hate his theories
come that feat booka on surgery apeak
of the da-s of pre-LUteri-m" a s his
torian cilrht speak of the Ir Ages.
But Ms first successful demonstration of
antisepsis dates back only to IMS. He
met ridicule, but less than falls to toe
lot of most originators, and lone before
his death be had received every honor
that bis ovd and other countries could
show to him.
To appreciate fully, what Lord Litter's
worn has meant to humanity, it Is
aarr ts nqderataiid something of the con
ditions of hospitals as hs found them.
Death rates, whleli to the modern sur-
ceon would seem astoinidint then were t
matter of course, ny open wound might
lead to death, "Hospitalism," as eTlr
James Teens 8tsrson called It tor lack
of a better word, had become almost a
recognised disease. PuMlo hatred of hos
pitals had rrowa interne. It a patient's
' sufferings h,d bora lessened r ths ad-
minMratlon of chloroform what did It
really amount o If he were to die of
Wood poisoning after the painless oirr-
Take the first farm of surgery upon
which Lister tried out his theory of anti
sepal, the compound fracture, a break
Ins of ths bone tn which there Is an open
wound leading to the seat of the Injury,
dases of simple fracture came to the hos
pital, were set -and Tscovnen' much aa
they do now. Of the compound fractures
la same hospitals It per cent proved
mortal. Bo serious waa such a wound
regarded that James fyne, the Hootch
surgeon who waa Lord Lister's preceptor
and father-in-law, openly adrocatsd Im
msdleta amputation la all eases of roes
pound fracture, en ths (round that the
chances of recovery were far better by
. this method, j
Great Change Wrossht.
How great change waa wrought by
' Uster and hla methods a shows also by
the statistics of the death rata, in the
. Boyal Infirmary at Glaegaw., whore much
of his ark was done.:, In ISM the rate la
major opsrslloha waa tl jier cent. . Two
years later "Utrlia" had reduce It to
tt per cent, and from in to' ttTT further
betterments and greater as re and cut It
to II per omt. " f
tie grnat was the public distrust of hos
pitals that Lord Llsur -might well be
called not the founder but the pre server
of ths modern, hospital. .,. One Instance
wklch the historians of surgery not Is
that of the expert from Munich who came
t study Lord Lister's methods. The
" Munich hospital waa as badly Infected
that i per cent of Hs patients war dying
of hospital gsjisTen. A declsioa had
ttsea reached to .destroy It, but as a last
resort a surgeon was seat to study Lord
lister's methods. - Ha ' ret tinted full of
ths pew Idea and the hospital wag saved
and Its death rata made normal, ,
'lis came naturally by Ms Inquiring turn
of auntt, this patient Quaker surgeon,
who was to die a baron of the United
Kingdom, Hla father, Joseph Jackson
Uner, was aa eminent scientist, his chief
claim te fame being that he had raised
ths compound sslerosoope "from a efteer
tirio tor- te a powsrfal angina ot re
search." . ..
.He studied la University college, Lon
don, taking both bis 'aria and hla mea.ee
degree there, and aa hones surgeon at
the L'nlvsrtlty eeilege hospital first found
himself face to face with the problem he
sms destined to solve. Hospital gangrene
broke out, and hs studied Its causes with
'Pyaemia, thst other hospital scourge,
was found en every elds of alas. At he
went as assistant surgeon to the Bdtn
burgh Royal Infirmary and four years
lstsr became professor af surgery 04 th
Vnlverstty of Glasgow. There the same
situation faceel him. It eu no question
of external cleanliness. That had been
fdught out , Fresh sir and trash lines
were plentiful, but sOH Infections followed
opsa wounds. ' ,
ll this Urns Uster had been following
Ms studies of causes. Meanwhile Fasten,
la rraaes bed ween Tarrying n hla re
searches, which proved that putrcfaeUe.
aad fermentation came from germs tn th
air, that the exposed wound does not
Itself develop Inflammation any mor
than fruit perfectly protected WIU decet
or ferment. Moreover Pasteur had shows
( thst It was possible to destroy the germi
-the source of the Infect km.
( tms point uster seised upon, and It
was ins oasis of bis system af surgery.
It wsa a.le be was professor of sur
gery at Glssgow that be first successfully
put lata practice the theories thst hs had
been developing alnca hla eeilege days.
Ta Infirmary of thst elty waa "a hot
bed of septle disease.'' All that seed teal
science then knew had been tried. But
the problem still remained. la one bed
a simple fracture f the leg would So
wen ani the patient leave tha hospital
cored, wlille la the next bee) a patleat
with a compound fracture, aa more
aerieaa ssva that the wound was open
a-issious renin contemporary of
leister has divided all surgery Into the
nay, oeiora uster sad the davs .ei..
The dividing Hoe between the two psetsds
ap commonly accepted waa March Is.
when ths Lancet printed Litter's article
-V" a asw method of treating compound
fracture, abscesses, etc. Observationa oa
the condition of aupparatlon."
T real tse. however, had been made
two years befers an a case of comoaana
fracture and tJie antiseptic employed was
carnous acta. Toe appllcaUoa of
urmiiuies ads as aa epea wound seem
somewhat appalling to the lay mind, but
wuuag to forget Its
lausus quaiiuea is the hope of a
" may ne assumed that fa
the aad tha patient was coetent. At any
rate he recovered la tha face of the tact
that a per ceo of each cases ordinarily
iii nwavw j m I 1 if.
That waa th bectnatag of
antiseptic surgsry.. It was the hsgiimkig
also of years of sspertmemmg upon the
best methods of employing antiseptics
ana us sssx sen segues to employ.
stlfl It Was t lead to a long but harmless
warfare between the tasvrle af
Tele ami asepsia, . On th aw
were ranged Its mere immediate foaowsrs
rlistcsv.'wha wstteved fet the street
of a rerraV idfd agent; on the other those
whs thought 'that ' perfect dead mesa.
that I, surgical cleinlinsss. of
and Instruments Is sufficient to prevent
The Old aad the New.
How great th change has been It Is
sot easy to realise. To one who sees
th modern surgeon, rubber gloved, white
gowned, with everything about him
sterilised to th last degree, tt Is hot
easy to believe that within the memory
of living surgeons sn operating coat, too
worn and dirty for other use, wsa takes
to the hospital and left there for years.
A lecturer oa surgery In a famous mrd
leal school, dead not many years, used
to say, half la earnest and half In Jest.
that he sometimes regretted -the dais
when a surgeon stropped hi knife on his
boot before he started to operate.
Lister himself stuck firmly to the faith
which be had founded In the warfare
between antisepsis and asepsis and he
kept firmly to carbolls acid as the best
agent, though he himself soon abandoned
Its uss In undiluted form. As recently
a 1M he wrote:
1 cannot but think It a happy ctrcunv
stance that th substance which I em
ployed flret In endeavoring to employ the
antiseptlo principle ahould have been so
admirably adapted for detergent pur
poses. And tt has grieved mo to learn
that so many surgeons have been led to
substitute needlessly protracted and com
plicated measurea for means so simple
It has been said that the Olasgow In
firmary, where Lister's most famous ex
periments were conducted, had an 1U re
put as a har borer of post-opsrative dls-
Rtckman J. Oodles, ons Of the sur
geons In ordinary to ths klnaV in a re
sent address oa Lord Lister. Said of It:
The mortality from hospital diseases
was so frightful that some of th wards
hsd to be shut uo entirely. what
wonder that he (Ulster should have wel
comed tha less Interesting cases of lm-
pis fracture and those without open
wounds and that the mortality from am
putations should have reached the ap
palling number of nearly W per cent al-
most entirely from septio disease." .
A Ketable Trlbwtc -
To the medical mind there Is no 'bet
ter tributs to the wonderful change that
Llsur . wrought than, the fact that the
same Infirmary still stsnds, practically
unchanged, with Its surgical wards "as
free from septle accidents aa tha most
modern hospital In ths land."
There Is no better xsmpl of -Lord
Listers painstaking methods than ths
long series of experiments he conducted
to determla th boat ligature for tying
arteries. It had long been ths custom to
use silk or flax threads, and on of hi
contemporaries recalls that It waa ths
habit of th house surgeon attending
upon his chief to carry In his buttonhole
ekelns of th thread ready for Ose, a
iding that would horrify tha mod-
Lister hosed thst his method would
do away with this and that a properly
sterilised ligature of the right materiel
would be absorbed aa th wound healed.
Hla first experiment wss on a hoc as. using
a silk Ilgsturs, and tha results were sue-
eessful. It waa tried on a human being
with every outward appearance ot so-
Later there cam proof that ths (Ilk
thread had lot been completer ahsorbsd.
Then the surgeon began again, this time
trying 1 a specially prepared catgut and
experlnteiilng on a salt .Tbla time re
sult werh better, .hut still not, satUfae
tory. For th greater part of his long life
aa aa actlvs practklonsf this (ubjsat so
gaged Lsrd. Llstsr a susctioa, As did. ths
constant thought which he gave to th
proper gsrmlclds and th beet Kethed
of It ass at tit Urn of operation.
Wall Lard Uster (rest gift to medi
cine was th doctrine of antisepsis, be
In addition a great operator. Con
fident' of preventing subsequent compli
cations, be dared to do many things thst
surgeons before him had thought Impo.
si bis. dn operating for canorr of ths
krsaaf1 and In orrectlng dederrnjtle by
attacking Ins bona Itself ha went far be
yond hi predecessors New Tern Sun.
WHEN THE KAISER TOGS UP
Ithsten af Ml tlatfenae Leaves
Hlval Balers aa th ae
Among the many peosllar distinctions
which might be claimed by the Osrman
emperor, svea among kings. Is the pos
session of tha largest number t uniforms
any one being has svgr worn.
In variety and apumdor the kalssrs
wardrobe of cjeremony far eclipses that
ot even King Ooorge, whs holds th tight
to wear Just mere than M military and
naval uniforms. In th emperor's suits
of rooms, lined srtth cupboards and
stacked with tia cases, are nearly Nu
complete uniforms. A large proportion
f these oonalat of reghneniala of th
German army, but th rest are mad up
f BrMish, Italian, Ppenlsh. Oreek, lMttch,
Swedish, Russian and Turkish trapping!.
Indeed, the only Europern army tn which
th smpsror Is not a colonel la that of
Prance: hut the reasoa for this omission
at not that his imperial majesty Is nabl
to appear In republican gold lace, for he
frequently wears tha nest uniform of the
Swiss gssrds and still retains his I 'on a.
sues regimentals under the republic.
The kalaar 1 most exacting aa regsrdt
ths preservation at this hugs collsrttoa
of costly uniforms, which, baa te be kept
absolutely up to date In. raspers ot the
constant change which are mad to cut
aad arrsjigemeat of details, if some for
skga war office decides that a battoa
must be added, or twe mast go, these
much-debated altsratlsns will he found
en a cost should the smpsror have eo.
Cae ca t wear It.
A may be Imagined, th task of keep
ing this tmmeass outfit la spstkan rendW
tioa and ever ready trim ts a source of
osjunant worry and cease tees labor. Th
mvastoa sf a single moth into the Im
perial wardroa recess Is as much dreaded
by th custodian of th kaiser's uniforms
aa th discovery of a bomb In th Im
perial paiacs) by hat majesty' body
guard. A small army et official tailors
and servants as continually at week, iron
ing, svuialnsr and pohshmsT. ' '
When the German emperor travels on
a state visit hs Is often accompanied by
mere than twenty tia trunks containing
selection ot urufonna which may
required; and with this section of 1 ths
Imperial luggage goes a specially chosen
staff of valeta. each t whom Is responsi
ble for soma particular Item of art
HsuDste. cocked bat and "undress" caps
are on man s care; snotner aeretes nuw
e!t to the good order of swards, belts
and trappings, whlls a third Is aa ex
pert la the art at preserving and polish
ing tha kaiser' boota-Loodoa Mail,
The altorrey for tg dates arose te
address the fury.
-OenUemen." he said, "In all this tes
timony to which you aav 1
im,I tire la aot eae"
Then hs paused, aad th surer arstned
themselves. tney anew wnsw was) som
aag. Or the thought they knew. . .
Ths atlorssrv for the defease resumed:
-There as no a parthd ot evidence
ssralnst my client!"
Thefl the urors breathed more freely
' ooked at one another with giad
-seo tills.- Chicago
ji not said
PAWNS G00DSJ0 AID SICK
South Omaha Laborer Playi Samar
' its to Kaa Who Dies.
SOW WAITS 1AY FEOX COTJSTT
Ctt Odell Careel far Cnarlee BalUtor
laTil Latter Died nad Clalsa
for Medical genii Kow
Placed at. 110.
The man who plays th good Samar
itan to the extent of pawning his clothes
for th saka of a stranger In distress,
whom he never before hss seen, , Is
worthy of remuneration from the pnblic
coffers. In th opinion of Ed Odell. a
South Omaha laborer, who has played
such a part. A SJ claim against tha
county waa filed In th county clerk's
offlta by Odell yesterday. It la for care of
Charles Balllter, whs died at Odell's
home In February.
Odell's communication I accompanied
by a written statement of the case and :
affidavits In corroboration. According to,
the story. Odell found Balllter lying in
th street oa January t Tha old man.
who had been a charactsr In South
Omaha for years, was sick and helpless.
Odell, while he hsd little enough ot this
world's good himself, took In the fallen
wayfarer and cared for him as best hs
could. II hsd no money with which to
procure a physician's services and, not,
being familiar with methods of procedure
to have ths man cared for by tha county, i
he gave blm such home medical aid and
comfort as he could. Early In February
Balllter was attacked by more serious:
dlssasa, Odell summoned a physician, hut
when fa arrived tha man wss dead.- The!
body was turned over to the coroner. In
order to pay for medicine and food for
another mouth Odell found tt necessary
to pawn soma ot hi best clothes. -
I iw 1 1 . Inches ;: j V-A
!ffri TF Ifcfiillililill ,
1 sat.,-01 m ir1"" "" f
I ML- Positively None NO'
13f Sold to Dealers
WHITHER WE ARE DRIFTING
When the .Earth Stops la A beat
JXO Years, There Will Be
. Semethlsg Dolag.
A discovery ot tremendous Import to
th human rai has Just been disclosed
by Prof. Louis A. Msuer ot th Carnegie
Institution, Washington. . . ...
Th world IS Blowing down to Its dally
rotation and the days are getting longer
Magnetic storms are putting a magnetic
brake on tha earth, and if they continue
to restrict this braka at tha rata meas
ured for the last ten years In just t,t
year this good ld earth will no longer
be turning like one of Msthewson's curved
balls, but will settle does with one aids
In perpetual sunshine and ths other aids In
end less darkness and cold, orrsssoadlng
to th extreme frigidity et Interstellar
Observe, It Is not claimed that tha earth
positively will com to standstill In
IhlS year US! A. D "hut simply that It
la being subjected ts a brake that may
step It at by. than Urns. Probably moat
srlentltfa ' would argn that m agnatic
torms will be less violent In future; that
other forces wit Intervene, and that tha
stopping of the earth will be postponed
great many year beyond tha date
But all scientists will acqulescs In the
statement that th earth Is stowing down
and sooner or later win corns to atop.
When tha earth stops turning tha aids
.oward the sun WIN become over-heated
1 water will dry up and blltterlng
.eesrts will cover the surface. Near the
edge ot th suallt side there wUl be a
temperate sons, where th sun will al-
says ba one hour high or thsrsabuta.
remaining at tha am height above the
lorlsoa year In and year out. Every hour
will be like t o'clock in ths morning of
a summer day. Ta this delightful region
Jia world' population will flock.
A little removed from lb hot sera will
u th twilight, eae, ale gull habitable,
with th sun unending at ths hortson.
Though Bfs In ths torrid or hot sons
will b Insupportable, as a rule, yet on
he suter sdgss. where ths sua I but twe
or three hours high, people may live la
temperature of tut to la) degrees by
mesne of various cooling conlrtvsnces.
On tha dark, cold slds of ths sarth an
he watsr will be f rosea solid -even mer
cury will freess In that awful chill. It
will b Impossible for human bring to
penetrate mors thsa tltres.or four bun
dred mile Into th dark and frigid son.
which will be far mors inaccessible than
Are now th polar wastes. '
During th period when th earth's days
are lengthening, perceptibly great social
hangss mast come about, du to th
difference tn hours. When the days get
to be forty hours long It will suerly bs
necessary to arrange for a period of rest
ind sleep In the middle of th dsy. Think
ot a long day In which ft lets light only
st M o'clock and we arise and go to
work at' II: al M o'clock we era, allowed
s recess and lunch. At If o'clock w stop
ind din and lake a nap. At 3 w go to
work again; recess at M o'clock, with
mar hutch. At ws quit tad thla I
he rush how for street car. At M
i clnch ws are homo Par our night dinner:
et ws ge te the theater. At M o'clock
he people begin to gd to bed, and by
I f o'clock ths last night prowlst
should ba tucked In hi littles souch.--
Fair, but false A blond peruke.
klsnr a tailor's aooes lava soides am
for Its owner.
It s esev to find fault rwhen van are
looking for trouble.
ana toe little eeir-conrldence Is sa die
sstrnus as too much.
The woman of the hoar la th see mhr
ssys she'll bs ready In a minute.
ns s a poor minister whoee voice ttllr
the church end empties th Dew.
Some writers hava a wealth of tKrtt,tt
at d they all hai-w- tncurht of w-alth.
Many a man thinks himself smart urn-1
hla smartness lands him behind the ban-
now it aiuat joii me wite or a sonehet
when she Is celebraltna her sau. 1
Many a pe'ntsr who claims to t-s warfde.
to art probably wishes he had married
a rich girl Instead.
And lots of people would never think a
treepesetnc If thev dlrfn 1 mmm un
the effect that it wasn't allowed. Chj
Maedaaw a Cysie.
Many a aula ducsat set aMng becauat
of hat own shortcomings.
Tom can drive a pea to Ink, but yo
can t make It think. '
We doa t oflea gst a shsw unless w.
have the price of ambition.
There Is suits a difference, bet wee
hoping for to best, and rea.ly expect
If yea are going te save up fee- a rain
dsy. don t wait till yea see the daudr
it setaora tas fellow who has m
ta bunt that keepa the nut bmilu
vYornaa may betoag te the weaker sex
but abe le generally strong oa argument
When two girl friends ksvs a faiiins
oat it a pretty safe ta ask Hla asm.
The only aim some people have tn lif
:s to prove that they aught, bar heea
worse than they really arc-New lark
geeey dlwewta aad aaSawtetievraa.
These sections are the granary of the
rid. Jteeched via the Soa Lin from
St Paul and Mlaaeapolla . Pre Infarma
tlea. st true uusvdSj- starhy.-dx. f. A.
Fifth St. De Moines, la.
ftBTJnnTBT-t- . f
At- Hartmon's Underselling Store
COLONIAL LIBRARY TABLE t
. . ... . . . it 1t 1 i!m hi
. mis table U jvst as presenxea in we niusuauun.
It is a handsome design and beautiful in its Bim-
pVckj. The" are M crlos'ntI tha entire surfaco 1
brllllantlT ' polished, extra .massive thronghoot. Laree
drawers with wood pnlta. Broad ghelf. Hera la table that
srill last for years; a piece; of laruiturn mat arm oeaoutr
aar home. Made tm
oak; the most re'
markable value erer
offered for the wa
.ef. For 1 Saturday
only,' one' for each
TAKE A YEAR OR TWO TO PAY FOR WHAT YOU BUY
All Brass Bed
' 2-in. Posts, -5 Fillers
Guaranteed 10 Years
" OAK DRESSER r '' ' PK-'---;
' J -V. c. & ..--rSsamwwns--
$ Co) 85
An sxcluslva Hartmao
Urge oval plat mirror, two large
and twe small drawsre. Had of
selected Amerl o a n
quartered oak and
has wood pull'
w o n d r ful vain
at .... .....
American quartered oak frame wlttt
wide back and apacloug seat. Uphol
stered In Imperial leather over' nil
stoat springs. , nanosomo
new and attractive ds
Ira. For Baturday only
This Bed Combination
fied jhiui 'ucjpipiDis, Xtryo Tillersnan3'w guftrantocd 10
(yeartjlrlattms made of higb grade felt, built-layef npon layer
.. j' J ilu V.-Ul lli i.:il!l.'J ' ' I ' "a .'
auu cuvt-itsu nuu iniKj my uuauuk, weiirii.t
..45.2mifaQ''tyfygteipiqA9 'wjth all
tBteel frame and three rows of copper sup--.-
" ports. . Entire oombiiuitioi;.
Bent end design 'with ' double
strsiftth glass : Has . adjustahla
Shelves grooved . for - standing
State, i ia is mir
ror tn too. atade
throughout of gsa-' 1
ulns quartareo oaa,
A rrat her rain at
1414-1416-1418 Doiiglus St
' This earn bt nation hook ease and writing
.1 desk comhlned s mad of aeild oak, haa
, Sas deor to hook " oompartmaat and
well arranged writing
. desk, artistically carved,
'top fitted with French
'Slat mirror, l7.it salu
SEED TALKSCONYERr MANY
la Aihton SaJooru Com te let
.' troni Her Lecture. ,
C&XPAIG5 IS A Bid SUCCESS
atssegrr Psrrlsh far that hr hat-
ardar Jilght lllrr fhssissd :
Khraslut Varmera "Will ;
' Have Visited ffeelasa. . ..
To to Thursdsv night, st,7lt .parson
attended the lecture on the seed corn
speclsls." said Manager Parrilh of ths
publicity bureau of th .Commercial club,
lust returned from a four days' trip
oa the Rurilngtou'e central -Nebraska P-
clat "With tjro day left for th p
eial, I heawva th total will bs brought
np to mors than M.ouo.
Ths fsrraers hava shown a rcmantanis
Interest In thla campaign. We Wer due
Mamuette for a meeting I the early
evening, hot the train waa lata and IN
farmers waited until If m for the train
ta come and then Helen te lectures aatU
At Ashtor. where slopped about
ths middle of the afternoon, th tare
saloonkeepers thrust their patrons out
doors and locked up shop, saglng they
would open again sfter tha aeed corn
special had gone."
When the Burlington train unieiieu
est nhrht. towns had been visited ey
h ala sssd specials, which hav been
run. ' '
The Dos Moines Commercial dub I new
starting a seed testing campaign sow
offering to ship a tester t any farmsr
she wants one. th fanner ta pay for
tha tester and his money ia o ;
when he returns the tester to tha aluh.
Th mst National bank of Kansas city
a starting a campaign In Kansas and
ilia sou ft, workiag through th men turn or
form th sacred da noes whtlat waving
their Sana Every now and then tha ww
vibrations of aa enormia brotu gong,
or th dull, heavy blows oa n monstrous
prayer drum, are heard rn -h deep and
echoing forest. At ther time there art
certain sounds watch really seem to be
fa part' of th ileae and solitude, the
chirp of tb gtrasshoppsrs, the cry of the
falcon in the air. th chatter of th
monkeys In th branches and, th monot
eaeue fail of the cascades.
AH this aaaxnng gold In the mystery' of
tha forest makes these sepulohsrs unique.
TM la tha Mecca, of Japan; this i th
heart, aa yet mvteiate, of this country,
which la now gradually staking In the
great occidental current, hut which haa
had a magnificent past .'Those wer
strange mystics aad very rare artists
who, M or M years ago, realised all
this magnificence "In the depths of ths
woods and for their dead.
A solemn hour an the Holy mountain
la at nightfall,' when they close the tem
ples. R ig even mora lugubrious at tfala
autumnal . season, whan th twilight
brings sad thoughts. WHh heavy, rumb
ling sound -which ringer long In the
sonorous forest. - ths- great panels at
lacquer and hronas are rolled aa their
grooves ta shot m -tha snagnlflosnt build
ings which hava been open all day, al
though visited by nobody. A eoaf and
damp shirsr passes ithrsugh- th -Mack
forest., Far fear of fire, , which might
onnsiuns these marvels, not a slagte light
I allowed la thla village af spams, where
certainly darkness fails aoonar and re.
msins longer than anywhere alas; no
lamp haa avsr shewn open tness treas
ures, which bars thus slept la darkaens
ta the very heart of Japan tow many
centuries, anddhe sssoadrs Increase their
nuisjo .while tha ,slleno of night sa
shroodsi the ferost :sa rich! In enchant-meat-
Pierre Lot! In "Japoamt a srAa
v .i ; ..,.
aw . da mmi
' '' 'r '' .:.. '
THERE UESAPAN'S HEART
Temple at Ktkk Rear Tetr Celies
Beefs la dhadew of Oeaaa
la the heart of the lares Island 'at
"tppoa and In a mountainous and wooded
eerto fifty leagues from Tokohama Is
Ydden that marvel of marvels the ne
cropolis ot ths Japanese emperors.
There, oa th declivity af tha holy
mountain sf Klkko, nadsr cover at a
l-nae forest and ta the ssMst at cascades
wboss roar amoag tha shadows of tha
cedars never ceases. Is -a series at eav
c haa ting temples, made of axons aad l
lacquer, with roofs of gold., which took
as If a sasgic rug mast have called thsm j
at existence amoag tha terns ssssaes
sad tha green saunpnios. overarched a
dark branches and surreuaded by. ths j
wiidness snd grandeur of aatare. I
Witkla the templea there Is aa in-1
ccaeetvabla siagnificenes. a fatry-Vks
splendor. Nobody Is abeot. exespt a tew 1
raardiaa brsnsea whs cheat hyssaa, aad
several a bite-robed Driest eases, who per.
Brightest and most
cheerful real. Day
light Store - in 1 the
West !-V "
VS5 'idsfavg B
- Erperiasaed and eour-l
teoaa, salea force; expert.
fitter i the bihcst Mand-
- ro of qaaltty; priced
sowar Una, the lowest.
Oar garments are made
, ey. tonsjat labor. ..
No nag or womia itarved srhile employed to
the production ot
That !' why' they are beat. The only reason
we do nad can sell for lean la our saving In, rot
ty hvin oar store on. accond floor. LoglcsJ. lg
tt UOt? - ',.-.. , 4 ,
Wt want jam to be the Jadfe to whom, we gak-
aut tia sd .; , --. : - " "
SATURDAY and MONDAY-
300 New Spring Trimmed Hats
. Beautlee-e-Ne two Bats alike or can-any duplicates be had. Insuring;.
yea exclanisenesa to dealjrn lu X great lota, $2.93 a4 95
. Come and see oar bau we re featnriac at , So.00
. Real Jlfl.vb nd fli.OO.yalBes, . . - . .
- NEW SPRING SUITS and COATS:
1 Marked invidtlaHtr, iBflndth?-th Redfera - make Satardsy we
will feature S0 galtt nhe-ut 0tl hew (Iftul ! fs
gprtnr coats at . : i. , t- P V - W
Sea) ratode p' tci f3a.ee- .. ,- .'.- i.
Tccsdij Etc., Kir. 12ti, it
First JLE Church
90th and Davenport St. " ' '
Itcgened Seata 50c, $1.00, fl.rXJ.
ETefett' Piino Uicd
a u m . .. . m m
PiOTXCTION FOB Toua
Jsseese. (amlly rati aad swtente
pepsie eaa ba es ji ed than te
rwat a awx ha es
De sett TsalU tse
"'TTl asaeacuoa yn
are Uab4 t a nsa al aay tltrve
--way. .ri aa es ta safe aids
by sHeruts a was today, tha
east of .sab le seat W yeas
Omaha Safi Deposit Co.
L" i f Ova-.
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