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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 5, 1914)
THE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: JULY 5, 1014.
SyWta J0HN A' SWANSON, President "9fefhtlal WM' L' HOLZMAN, Treasurer. gSeSBfefeimfctt
State Pays Twenty-Eight Thousand
Dollars Per Month.
TABLE SHOWS PER CAPITA COST
Fourteen Stnte Institutions Cost
One Hundred nnd Seventy Thoit
nnd Dollnrn for Hnlnrlrs
In Six Months.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Neb., July 4. (Special.) A
report prepared by George Weldenfcld,
bookkeeper In the offlco of the Board of
Control, covering salaries paid at each
of the stato Institutions, shows that the
state pays In tlio fourteen Institutions un
!er control of tho board an average of
$28,530 for the combined lot per month,
or a total of $171,543.52 for the six months
ondlng May 14. Tho table below gives
the cost In salaries only with tho per
capita cost per month:
Per Mo. Capita.
Beatrice Feeble Minded 52,135 4.75
Girls' Industrial sohool .I.ST-' T.7S
Grand Island soldiers' home.. 2.SS5 4. S3
Hastings asylum 5,055 5.16
Kearney Boys' school 1,782 11.07
Kearney hospital :,: M.fiS
Orthopedic hospital ,:m H.Gfi
Penitentiary 2,560 7.3S
Mllford Industrial home 401 4.85
Mllford 8. and S. home C70 6.50
Omaha Institute for Deaf.... 1,201 20.44
Norfolk hospital 2,316 6.GT.
Neb. City Institute for Blind 2,576 15.85
Tho above figures pertain to salaries
alono and not to total cost of main
tenance. NEWS NOTES OF SEWARD
' AND OF SEWARD COUNTY
SEWARD. Neb., July 4.-(Specinl.)
Immense yields of rye, oats and wheat
nro reported on every farm. Wheat
shocks lie very close together the yield
Is so heavy.
The $100 sanitary drinking fountain con
tributed to tho city by the Women's club
of Seward, waa placed In the court house
yard ready for uso today.
"All of a Sudden Peggy," a homo talent
play, will be put on by the young women
of the Fin De Steele club and Young
Men's Christian association boys, July 9.
William Hlclcerson was kicked by a
horse yesterday and seriously Injured.
Henry Hayes, the Seward coal dealer
whose car turned over at Gretna. Sun
day, when he was en route from Omaha,
Ih slowly recovering from his lnjurjes, one
lib having been torn loose from the
cartilage) and his chest hurt by the
steering wheel, when he plunged over an
Xewi Xotes of Ilcntrlce.
BEATRICE, Neb., July 4. (Special.)
Tho plan of the Board of Education to
abandon tho Harrington Bchool and build
an addition to tho West school is meet
ing with opposition from residents of
AVest' Beatrice, who havo called a mass
meeting for Monday evening. The pro
testers contend that the Harrington school
Is nearer jthe center of' school population
In West' Beatrice, and that.lt .would .work
hardship upon their children It they
ro oblige'd'to walk to the. West. school
The sale of the "til. P. Brown farm,
southeast of Beatrice, -to- 6. F, Nichols,
wa's toonfirmed .Friday .In. the district
court by Judge I. M. Pemberton. The
property .had, been sold by J. A. Bar
nard, guardian for Mr. Brown, and there
were rumors that tho sale would be con
tested. Fed E, Davis, a rural mall carrier of
this jelty, and Miss Ruth Clooncy, were
married' by Rev. B. F. Caithcr of the
A. 1 D. Spencer of Barncston . has en
tered the" raco for" the republican nomi
nation of state senator to represent Gage
nnd Payneo counties. Mr. Spencer Is
engaged hi the banking business :il Bar
neston and was defeated two years ago
by Peter 'Jansen of this city.
Tho Fourth Of July was generally ob
served In Beatrice. One of the features
of the program was a public wedding on
a platform at Fourth and Ella streets, the
contracting parties being Frank Yott,
aged 66, and Margaret Rldgley, aged 6.1,
both of this city. Judge E. E. Ellis
performed the ceremony, and J. L. Ashen
felter gave tho brldo away.
A rainfall of .71 of an Inch fell here
Friday afternoTflr. According to reports,
the storm did not extend farther north
than Tlckrell, where a rainfall of three
Inches was reported.
Jack Doyle, tho White Sox scout, who
has been in the city the last few days,
left Friday for Chicago.
Fireman Hart at Republican City.
REPUBLICAN CITY, Neb,, July 4.
(Bpeciah) P. E. Russell, fireman on
freight train No. 64, was Berlously in
jured in the yards hero Friday morn
ing. Aa tho train started to pull out
of the station Fireman Russell attempted
to mount to tho cab and missed tho step,
falling beside the track. When he at
tempted to get up the spring hanger
beams on the cars struck him, cutting
four gashes on the front, top and back
of his head. Twenty stitches were re
quired to close the wounds. The skull
was not crushed and he wll recover.
Twenty-Five llushels to Acre.
MINDEN. July 4.-(Speclal.)-Several
farmers have been thrashing their wheat
within a radius of ten miles of Mlnden
and thus far no wheat averages less than
twenty-fivo bushels to tho acre. This is
a little better than was expected as thero
were a few days of dry, hot weather that
hurt the wheat some. Cutting :b prac
tically finished and thrashing would be
In full swing were it not for tho 'ack of
hands to run the gangs needed for ma
chines. Celebration nt Seivurd.
9RWARD. Neb.. July 4. (Special.)
Seward celebrated the Fourth with three
concerts by the Nebraska state Dana,
four games of ball by lnter-county teams,
races.'-home talent acrobatic feats, races
and fireworks. The business men of Ger
mantown closed their places of business
at 9:30 a. m. all day and celebrated here.
Farm House llurncd.
TEKAMAH. Neb., July 4. (Special
Telegram.) The farm home of Clay Stork
near here was destroyed by fire late last
night. Part of the contents were saved
by neighbors. The barn caught fire, but
the blaze was extinguished before It was
damaged seriously. The loss Is $2,500.
Lineman Hurt by Fall.
MINDEN, July 4. (Special.) John
Newell fell from an electric light pole
on which he was working Friday after
noon and broke his arm above the wrist
and also Injured his ba-:k. The fracturo
was reduced and the patient is gelt'ns
along nicely at this time.
Be a swapper. Mane swaps for profit
t ipxo tha "Swa&Dtrs' Column.'
REAL POPULISTS ABSENT
Conference on Future of Party is
Dominated by Democrats.
ONE REPUBLICAN IS PRESENT
I'rnctlenlly All Members Who Vn
Torcil Contlnnntlnn of Party Or
Knnlsatlon Ileftlster or Hold
Office na Democrat.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, July 4.-(Speclal.)-Dld tho
committee on conference which two
weeks ago met In Lincoln to consider tho
proposition of whether the organlratlon
of the populist party In this stato really
represent tho membership of that party?
Of course, there were J. II. Gosvenor of
Aurora, chairman, and A. E. Walrath of
Osceola, secretary of tho party, present,
but outside of these two there did not
seem to be very many real populists
present. Judging by tho representation
from Lincoln, who havo persistently reg
istered as democrats.
Thero were present at that meeting,
besides the two mentioned above, T. II.
Tibbies, Omaha; Dr. Steel, Hastings;
Luclcn Stebblns, North Platte; E. C.
Cownn, Clay Center; J. F. Roberts, Joy;
J. H. Miller, Hastings, and the following
from Lincoln: A. E. Sheldon, Frank
Eager, Thomas .Sinclair, John Gtlltgan
und C. Q. De France.
Ilovr Popnllsts neRlster.
The registration lists of the city of
Lincoln show that A. E. Sheldon Is a
republican, Frank Eager registers as a
democrat, Thomas Sinclair, tho old
Boone county populist, registers In Lin
coln as e. democrat; John Gllllgan, the
right-hand bower of George W. Berge,
democratic candidate for the nomination
for governor, meets with tho committee
as a populist, but registers from tho
Seventh ward as a democrat. De France
la not registered.
The committee appointed to perfect
plans for the reunion banquet In Omaha,
In addition to the above, contains tho
name of Silas A. Holcomb, the once popu
list governor of Nebraska. Governor Hol
comb la not on the registration lists of
the city of Lincoln, but he was appointed
to his present position as one of the
members of the board of control as a
democrat, the statutes providing that the
board should' consist of one from the
minority party and two from the major
ity, so It Is evident that the ex-governor
has renounced the populist religion.
In an address to tho committee A. E.
Sheldon, who registers from Precinct C
of the Sixth ward of Lincoln as a repub
lican, said that he wanted a continuation
of tho populist party, as neither of the
old parties could be trusted. He was
mado chairman of the reunion commit
tee. Knurr Ik Democrat.
Frank Eager, another member of tho
conference, who registers from Precinct
B of the Fifth ward of Lincoln as a
democrat, thought that the populist or
ganization ough to bo kept alive at least
Thomas Sinclair, the Boone county pop
ulist, with hay In his hair and a brush
broom chin beard, said that the old -parties
neither of them were worth a blan
kety blank blank. Yet Mr. 'Sinclair reg
isters in Lincoln In Precinct A of the
Seventh ward as a democrat.
The question therefore naturally arises
Is the the populist party In the hands of
Its friends or dominated by Its enemies.
If Sheldon is a republican, and Eager,
Sinclair Gllllgan and Holcomb are demo
crats, wherefore is the whlchness of the
TEKAMAH, I Neb., July 4.-(Speclal
Telegram.) Tekamah entertained today
ono of the largest crowds that over
came to the city. In tho forenoon Oak
land defeated Tekamah In a ball game
by the score of 3 to 6. Eckert and Palm
qulst composed the Oakland battery and
Fitch and Duttrell tho Tekamah bat
tery. It Is estimated that about 12,000 people
were In the city, Tho racs began In the
aftcrnon at 1:30, with tho largest crowd
ever on the Tekamah race track".
About midway of tho race program
Matt Savldge In his aeroplano came sail
ing from the ball park, three-quarters of
a mile distant and landed like a bird
within the race enclosure. Just as the
raco program was finished he made his
return flight to the ball park. Street
sports and fireworks in the evening added
a completeness to Tekamah's big Fourth
of July celebration.
Savldge at 5:20 o'clock again made a
flight in his aeroplane from the grounds
at the ball park.
Is Quiet in Lincoln
(From a Staff Correspondent)
LINCOLN, July 4. (Speclal.)-Fourth of
July was quiet In tho capital city and
very little was doing in a public way.
The ball game In the morning attracted
a crowd which filled the park, while in
the afternoon another game at Capital
Beach again attracted a crowd. Lincoln
and Denver were the contesting clubs.
Last night J500 worth of fire works on
South Eleventh street were set aflro by
a boy and caused considerable excite
ment. No serious conflagration resulted.
TWO FARM HOUSES NEAR
SCOTIA STRUCK BY LIGHTNING
SCOTIA, Neb., July 3.-(Bpec!al Tele
gramsLightning during a storm today
near the noon hour, burned the farm
house on the John G. Phillips place, oc
cupied by Chas. Wch, and the home of
Lon Dowers. The houses were only a
few miles apart, and In plain aiijht of
this town. Both were burning at the
same time. Tho loss is heavy, partly
covered by Insurance.
Flutter Crashed nnd Ilrulsed.
Bucklen's Arnica Salve glvea sure re
lief; quickly heals BoreH, bruises, burns.
25c. All druggists. Advertisement.
Gabe Jones Is the most faithful fellow
I ever saw.
Steve Should say he was. Why, he's
as faithful as n meter is to a gas com
Have Something Iletter.
"Don't you Buffer extremely from lussi
tudo here'"' asked tho city visitor of a
villager buck In tho swamp country.
"Never heerd o' nobody havln' slob, a
disease- Th' wuet we has here Is er
u' jlsi'." JJvlr-sfnn ,T mi m
MR. JOHN A. SWANSON, Pres.
of the Nebraska Clothing Oo,
Is tho originator of this great Half Prioo sale of
fino clothing, which Omaha pcoplo havo learned to
wait for. A definite polioy of nll-now merchandise
every season is ono of tho reasons for Mr. Swanson's
success in clothes selling and a determination to
keep this Now Storo Now is the reason for this
mighty cloaranco salo now at
SEASON OF THESOFT TIPPLE
Annual Flood of Soda Uncovers Half
a Billion of Money.
UPLIFT OF THE FIZZ FOUNTAINS
Good Old Summer Time Decomted
with Thousands nf lines nnd
Flavors Topped with
Presonal liberty no such question arises
when a man walks bodily Into a drug
stbro und culls for a nines of yellow blur.
He can stand up at tho counter, poised
on his toes, clasp the long glass tenderly
and imbibe cascades of carbonic acid gas.
And If ho doesn't explodo In the street
he can go home full of the conviction
and a comfortable ono at that that no
Tenafly Jag List has any terrors for
Charged to the brim with pink and
gold drinks, he can go Into his garden
and there imagine himself an agricult
urist. The raspberry cocktail will fill out hol
low checks, eliminate thut weary look,
rejuvenate and revitalize the body If one
will purchase one's ticket from the cashier
Just tako your place among the guz
What a relief!
Tho tinkle of Ice, the crack of an egg.
tho gurglo of the milk or cream us it
Is added, the gestlculatory commingling,
and thero Is placed beforo you n, frothy
glass of egg coffee, egg and milk, etss
chocolate, egg lemonade, malted milk
with or without egg tho menu Is varied,
but eggs and milk play the most Impor
tant parts In most of the concoctions.
While the white-coated mixer has bean
nt work one has taken a Japanese blue
and white plate and from various neat
piles of sandwiches, each enclosed In a
waxed paper envelope, bar mado his
It was In 1BS7 that the first egg made
Its appearance In a New York drug store.
Its mate may be on some counter still,
having been recently released by tho
cold storage Interests, who believe It
worthy of some one's 15-cent check.
Open All the Time."
Nobody seems to go to a drug store any
more for medicines. Owners of drug
stores hav become tired watching for a
prescription. These 'lrugglsts give things
Away from, dawn to all hours especially
Information, liven those who call after
11 p. m. in search of an almanac can read
the sign announcing that "The night bell
Is under the little red light."
Onco In a while a druggist sells a mag
azine containing pictures of actresses
done In color, but mostly there Is noth
ing for the owner of the storo to do ex
cept see that the bartenders are kept
busy serving the pulsing sap that flows
from the sarsaparllla tree.
Tho old-fashioned drug store, whero
a man could obtain In a few moments
all of the materials for a flrBt class
sickness, to say nothing of suicide, seems
to be passing," says one observer. "It
has gone through various stages In Its
development from the herb to the postal
curd. The first druggist was equipped
only with a bronze axe. He went out
and out up roots, boiled them over a
fire and produced a combination hair re
storer and physic. From this Idea started
all of the patent medicines."
in the period of wilting collars and per
spiring brows a siesta beneath a Peru
vian rain Iree, where In a f-w moments
one might inhale sufficient heaven sent
moisture to alleviate the thirst of a week
Sale Starts Monday, July
6th, at 8 O'clock. A. M.
clothes aro sold,
choioo is bost.
All $10.00 SUITS
such a siesta, we Insist, makes a far
mora delectable appeal than a sundae
ISxpanded Sodn llnhlt.
Tho United States census shows that
the soda habit has acquired a tremen
dous grip. Over 475,000,000 gallons of
soda water are consumed In this coun
try alone' In a single year, approximately
8,000,000,000 glasses, or about seventy
glasses per capita. This does not In
clude the popular sundae or college Ice.
Fifty years ago tho annual expenditure
for soda water In tho United States
amounted to only a few thousand dollars;
today the expenditure Involved In the
Industry Is about $500,000,000. Thero are
more than 100,000 soda fountains in tho
This means an awful amount of gas,
whose chief charm lies In Its especial
antipathy to heat. It Ib the most active
enemy of that very fiery article alco
hol. And yet beer and soda water have
the same source. Each starts from the
brewery. The carbonic acid gas which
used to be allowed to escape from the
fermentation vats as a useless bypro
duct Is now caught and compressed to
a liquid, and forms the chief supply of
the soda fountain. So that soda water
does not contain soda any more than a
lead pencil contains lead.
Llnon collars und parlor cars aro tho
only things that can compete with sum
mer drinks when it comes to names, A
few are pineaPPlo temptation, soul kiss,
Cupid's delight, sunset sizzle, Halley's
comet, heavenly hash, the Pocahontas
quilp, the country cousin and the subway
cooler. Borne are doubtful aids to health.
An Hlilerly Institution.
Tho first soda water patent was taken
out In this country in 1810, by Simmons
& Rundell of Charleston, 8. C. But the
man who founded the soda water indus
try In New York city was John Mat
thews. He began In 1KB with a small
fountain hitched to a push cart. He
mixed his own syrups, charged tha wa
ter and did his own hawking In the
Boda fountains cost from 1100 to $26,000,
but It Is seldom that a salesman permits
a purchaser to pay less than $300 for
one. Fashions In fountains change as
they do In automobiles, In style, con
struction, material, equipment, labor
saving devices and efficiency-promoting
Kewgaws, all of which innuences the
operators to buy again.
A fountain becomes antiquated soveral
times moro quickly even than a battle
ship, and a newer and better one must
bo Installed to meet tho enterprise of
the Greek across the street. Improve
ments are always being made In nut
cutters, Ice breakers, straw covers, glass
washers, candy racks, furniture, water
purifiers, and, In fact, everything cUe
pertaining to the business.
Scope of the Industry.
"The Pharmaceutical Era's" historian
of the soda water Industry waxes elo
quent when ho considers the vast scope
of the business. We quote:
"Few realize the scope of the Indus
tries allied to that of soda manufacture.
Quarrying, metal working, silver plat
ing, brass working and plumbing; glass
maklne and china baking: fruit preserv
ing and syrup making; wood carving and
leaded glass work; edible nut gathering
In every clime; and the culling of Tare
extracts and flavors from temperate and
torrid zones all these and more are af
filiated with the soda water Industry
and have to take their toll before the
flw of the fountain is possible In the
production of even ono gloss of the
great American beverage.
"Great orchards are devoted exclu
sively to the culture of fruits for syrups
and preserved delicacies; Immense groves
In Jamaica, Porto Ulco, Hawaii and the
The I Will Man is Here
and announces beginning Monday, July 6th
The Great Semi
HALF PRICE SALE
Just a Word About This now and greator storo
rp. c. , 4. . is exolusivo distributor in
Thee Flnfe Clothee: 0maha for tho fineflt Roch.
ester, N. Y., hand-tailored clothoB. Hero aro tho pro
mier productions of suoh colobraled makers as L. Adler
Bros. & Co., Hiokey-Frooman Go., It. B. Fashion
Clothos and a host of other wholesale tailors of world
wide renown. Clothes that alwayB rotoil for $20 to $40.
Entire Slock oi Gold Bond Trne Bine Serge
Staple Black and
All $12.50 SUITS
All $25 Suits
Half Price $1$50
COBRSOT APPAREL FOB
Islands of the sea are given over to the
production "of pineapples, cocoanutu,
bananas and other tropical fruits; huge
dairy farms with blue ribbon, blooded
Jerseys and Guernseys produco the milk
nnd tho cream, used fresh or In concen
trated form;- thousands of tons of sugar,
shiploads of nuts from Brazil, Italy,
Spain and California, not to forgot the
modest pecan from Texas; preserved gin
ger from far Cathay, spices from Manila
nnd Mandalay, vanilla from Mexico the
entire productive world) Is drawn upon,
not to make a Itoman holiday; but to
tempt tho taste of the American matinee
girl and the soda water habitue.''
The next time you order an Alagnzaza
with whipped cream and a Maraschino
cherry, or an angel wing frappc, remem
ber, while drinking the glass of melted
sunshine, how many pcoplo have been
working for you while you slept. New
STILL FEAR WITCHES' POWER
Slnnr Cns-s of Jntelllnrmt reoplr
Slandlntr I" Ilrrnd of the
A woman tried hr wltchcraftl Wo
hold up our hands and wonder at the
bigotry of those narrow-minded Purl
tans In Halem, Mass. Such a situation
seems so remote from anything that
would be possible today! Ho we are In
the habit of saying, but It Is not an Im
Only a short time ago a woman was
tried for witchcraft In a court of law
In southern Pennsylvania. That was not
the name used In the charge that was
brought against her, but that was the
accusation that was lodged In tha minds
of everyone who was Interested In the
case, which was tried In a region so
thoroughly saturated with traditional su
perstitions that not oven tho presen.
prosperity and general education can de
stroy them. Technically the woman was
convicted of obtaining money under false
pretenses, but actually she Was convicted
of being a witch a "hex" doctor who
In the home of a prominent lawyer In
Camden county there Is a hole In the
post of a mahogany bedstead filled with
salt which witnesses to hi J bellof In
witchcraft. At one time he prosecuted
a caso against an old. woman who, when
convicted and fined, loft the court mut
tering incantations and vowing ven
geance. That night the lawyer was sud
denly attacked with violent pains In the
head. Tho curse had come upon him
and he feared the wretched old woman,
whom ho believed to be responsible for
It. Only witchcraft can drlvo out witch
craft. No doctor of medicine would do
In such a case. A day laborer, who
was born with a caul over his face, was
brought In through the back door and
takon to the bedroom of the suffering
lawyer. The electric lights had been ex
tinguished and a candle flickered at each
side of the bed. Looking at the patient
through the veil, which he avers Is the
Identical one that he was born with, the
'hex" doctor muttered his peculiar
ritual, tied a rattlesnake around the suf
ferer's neck and bored the hole in the
northeast leg of the bed, filling It with
salt, over which he had chanted Incanta
tions. This done he announced that tho
evil powers had notified the witch, who
lived In a hut at some distance, that
she could.no longer hold dominion over
the body or her enemy, the lawyer. The
patient believed that his pains ceased
from that hour.
A prosperous merchant In Carlisle per
mitted the body of his Infant child to bo
covered with a coating of gruon paint In
obedience to the orders of s. "hex" doc
Event that Thousands of shrewd buyers
wait for, the Colossal
Entire High Grade, All-New Spring
and Summer Stock of
Our Enormous AH
New Stock Consists
ized styles, Norfolks and conservative modols, two and
three-niooo suits half or full lined in all sizes and
proportions for mon and
longB, long-stouts, extra
30 to 52 chest measure.
Palm Beach Suits Alono Excepted.
All $15.00 SUITS
All $30 Suits
Half Price $
Half Price $
P1JJ JJIUUIAX J
iic m iuitst . ssTTsrr r r rri i
MEN AND WOMEN.
tor who had been called In to ward oft
the evil spirits.
A stranger In Carlisle pretended that
he had sufforcd from pain in tho stomach
which ho believed to bo duo to tho evil
eye of an old woman of tho town who
was gonarally believed to have the ability
to exercise this baloful power. A "hex"
doctor visited him, and when ho thought
ho had discovered a faith In tholr mys
teries the stranger withdrew and later
summoned him to his house, where he
was Informed that ho had discovered that
on old witch had made a wax Image of
the stranger and stuck pins In certain
portions of It. Hence tho pains.
Could he be cured? asked tho patient.
The "hex doctor assured him that his
powers were superior to those of the
witch, and he undertook to prove It.
Getting a wax Image, ho placed It In
front of tho fireplace, shoved a brass
bullet Into an old muzzle-loading pistol
and extinguished all the llghtu but that
made by the flro. The doctor knelt upon
the floor and the patient was told to hold
his hands upon tho seat of his pains.
Tho bullet was then fired Into tho abdo
men of the wax figure, while Incantations
wera said, and the man wus nssured that
ho was cured. With all truthfulness he
could say that ho had no more pain, and
for himself had proved tho existence of
witchcraft In Pennsylvania In tho twen
tieth century. Now York Herald.
MAN SHOULD SLEEP LONG
And lie Will lie Sure to Hte LonfeTi
According; to Herman
That sleep Is the "key to tlio timepiece
of life," the greatest enemy of death,"
the most vital factor' for long- lite, and
that the sending of children to school at
7 and 8 o'clock In the morning, aa Is done
In Germany, Is "barbarous" and a
"massacro of life" are some of the state
ments mado by Prof. Carl Ludwlg
Schlelch In an article on "How to Prolong
Prof, Schlelch Is ono of the most emi
nent surgeons and medical authorities In
Germany, and Is also widely known In
other countries. Tho local anaesthetic
which he discovered Is used by surgeons
and physicians for operations in every
Dwelling upon the necessity and rela
tion of optimism to longevity Prof.
Schlelch quickly passes over the neces
sity of hygiene, moderation and temper
ance, and declares that the secret of long
life lies In two things elasticity of tho
veins and arteries and sleep.
"What can we do," he asks, "to protect
our elastic, ruberllke cell tube system
and prevent the loss of energy through
what Is known as 'calcification?'
"I know nothing more Important than
gymnastics of the blood vessels of the
skin systematic 'turn exercises' of the
millions of little ringletlike muscles of
the blood vessels In the skin and second
-the art to sleep, developed to a tyran
"Everybody feels Instinctively that
sleep Is tho greatest physician for tho
suffering of the day. Sleep Is not only
the 'beautiful brother of death,' as the
ancient Greeks characterized It, but Is In
fact the enemy of death.
"Sleep quietly one' half of your life
away I You will have twice as much of
tho other half! This Is the maxim that
ought to become a' part of our flesh and
blood. The oft repeated 'eight hours for
work, eight hours for pleasure and eight
hours for sleep' is unquestionably false.
The civilized man or woman of toduy
must learn to sleep at the very least ten
hours of the twcntfour If be or she ex
- Tho newest models in all
tho latest weaves knglisn,
Beini-English, A m o r i can-
young men, regulars, stouts,
sizes and short men's clothes,
We'll fit any man.
Suits is Included.
All $18.00 SUITS
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A small charge for al
terations will be made,
and during this salo no
goods will bo charged.
No goods sent 0. O. D.
pects to check the Increased wear and
Irritability of his or her modem neuras
thenic llfo and tempermcnt. The extra
two hours, I bcliove, should be taken
from work tlmo rather than from the
hours for pleasure and rccrcntlon."
Tho professor says that thero are many
who cannot even sleep night hours, not to
mention ten. Those, he says, must by
"Iron force" learn the art of sleeping. Go
to bed nt 9. If for a tlmo you lie awake
four hours you will soon find that you
drop asleep in three, and before long
within half An hour after retiring.
"Sunset and sunrise are nature's time
for sleeping and awakening," declares
Prof, Schlelch. "Those who postpone or
shift this time and endeavor to find In
tho sham sun of electricity the allure
ments of daylight will sooner or later
fatiguo their hearts and blood vessels,
Ilacause steep is that pause during which
the throbbing blood tubes, which pulsate
like tho heart, drive at half power. Sleep
Is tho preserver of the spiral electricity
of the blood vessels It Is the key that
winds up the time-piece of llfo.
"I declare that It Is schoolmaster bar
barity and a deliberate massacro of life
when I see children, pale, sleepy and
bloodless, dragging themselves to school
nt 8 o'clock In the morning. This un
natural antthyglenlo and brainless vio
lence upon the Bleep of our little ones
should be stopped. Hero Indeed Is the
principal cause for tho checking of tho
stream of life and the principal reason
for degeneration and childlessness. Why
In the world could not the schools begin
at 2 o'clock?" New York Sun.
aljv. They succeed when others
tail. Nothing better at any price.
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