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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 23, 1902)
TIIE OMAnA DAILY BEE: STJUDAT, FEMlUARY 23, 1002.
MIILIR FOR ll'MMEH WBAR.
Vkia WNlktf DrauM, Raoo
Wntkf Hats White Waist.
" NEW TOKK. Fsb. IL It rquir very
cut power of perception to discover the
en particular fashion that la bound to dom-1
taste the slowly developing season. There
Is nothlDg new or striking in sleeves,
tralos, collars, fit of skirts or fullness! of
waists. No positively novel materials iars
been ss vet dlsplsyed and pastel tints and
prlmftlvs tones contest with usual liveli
ness for supremacy. The whole art of
dressmaking Just now seems to 11 In tak
ing one feature from each of the past pro-J
duotva seasons and welding all the pecu
liarities together In an euphonious cos
turn. It doesn't matter In the least If a
befo' d war sleeve la hung on o an Em
plr coat bssqus, or a habit backed skirt Is
worn with a Louis XVI wlst, for vsrlety
Is (he spice of fashion and every woman Is
privileged to consult her own taste and
figure and dress accordingly.
There Is by no mesas an unacemmtabl
enthusiasm felt and expressed at the mo
ment over the Balnt Gall and Zurich mus
lin thst are Just out of their Swiss packing
cases. The art of the perfect muslin still
dwells In Bwltierland and those foreign
manufacturer have risen nobly to the
present demand for something refreshingly
Interesting. A beautiful embroidered Swiss
muslin is an investment much a the black
Ilk wa regarded In the old day before
w all walked In silk attire. Thess muslins
are not cheap, but they are very, very
beautiful, and they are worth every cent
put Into them. It is a sort of fad among
the rich women to have lot of Bwlss things
mad up, a a few years ago the rag wa
for gingham. While snow is on the ground
xqulslt cloudy muslins are worn as In
formal afternoon-at-home dresses, and by
hostesses at quiet luncheons, etc.
These are mad high In the neck and long
la the sleeve, and are garnished almost
wholly with ribbon. A very clear notion of
the "way the Swiss muslin and ribbon t
brought Into harmonious connection can b
gained from th sketched group of thro
afternoon frocks. The on to th left is a
particularly lovely bright peaoh pink St.
Gall muslin embroidered in small gray fig-
irM PlarV maau Am maim rlhhAn with m.
touch of plain white muslin In th neck and
' at th elbow, are th only contrast need
with this,, and yet th result is gay and
crisp and full dress in the extreme. To
the right a charming Ulae muslin embroi
dered in delicate black cobweb lines I gar
nished with black Liberty satin and with
' ribbon of th same type. .
All these muslin are founded on crisp
' lawn, and for evening wear they are
trimmed with band of coarse cream whit
r ecru braid lace, whil their full recipe
. calls tor a pientirui us or Venetian Mad
'. chains In th most blsarr colon and
( j Bea Merit Chain.
It 1 a well tj mention her that In col
ored bead they are making not only th
. . ' long and elaborate neck chain, but ih
most attractive evening chatelaine (hat
' ; ThM consist of three to four strings of
' beads hanging from th waist and falling at
varying distance on the skirt. On chain
vnaa in a tiny gauze or impeysn tan, an-
ptner in a we bead bag for holding a band
kerchief; to a third I attached th dance
card, and from a fourth dangle a small
lorgnon, through which face can be reeog
Dlsed aero th biggest ballroom. '
la evening gown a new and lovely
sphere of usefulness baa 'been found for
delicate Mexican- drawn work. Complete
overdresse of th moat filmy muslin, gause
Ilk India mull,- and exquisite hand-woven
French handkerchief linen ars decorated
with elaborate - borders, - panels, etc.,
drawn work of extravagantly elaborate d
erlptlon. With th overdress come aa a
rula, a deep shaped flounce with th cover
ing and aleevea for a decollete walat. Laid
upon a colored ailk, over which one thick
ness of white chiffon I east be Tor the
drawn work rob I applied, the effect ar-
rived at is ths richest and most delicate
that w bav seea la many a long day. An
other highly commendable evening novelty
as th uss of garlands of big or llttl roses
made wholly of white baby ribbon and glit
tering with apangl hearts. A deft lingered
woman eaa make these roses herself, and
they positively glorify a simple gaus or
cat gown into noticeable splendor.
The White Shirt Waist.
The whit shirt waist, mad of everything
from lace lawn to th heaviest burlaps.
, . off-
pure. The critical ordeal through which the expectant mother must
pass, however, is so fraught with dread, pain, suffering and danger,
that the very thought of it fills her with apprehension and horror.
There is no necessity for the reproduction of life to be either painful
or dangerous. The use of Mother' Friend so prepares the system for
the coming event that it is safely passed without any danger. This
cKit and wonderful
remedy is always
has csrried thousands
of women through
the trying crisis without suffering.
imui to Ira. boos, awMtoiMlsg laformsuoa
af prtceleM value to all .speouml atuifcers.
T.l Bradflsld Regulator Cs Atlaata, 6a.
IN THE DOMAIN OF WOMAN.
promises to push th colored blouses oft of
th counters. Nearly all of them are
tempting in shape- and finish, and their
only formidable rivals In color are striped
wash silk blouses, after which the heart of
woman strangely hankers. With the white
waist, any sort of fancy neck decoration
Is suitable, and white belts, of leather, that
can be cleaned with pipe clay, of stitched
linen that can y starched, or silk, or any
on of them th proper waist finish. Every
shirt sleeve Is completed with a soft and
fancy cuff, and It 1 only th woman who la
very young and slim or who la a trill be
hind th time who wear her blouse but
toned to th rear. Aa . a rule, . American
women hava lovely, graceful and eminently
well corseted figures, but ah should b sx
oeedlngly pretty, coquettish and possess a
tru genius for cloth who would dare as
sum with any seriousness tbt positively
chUdlik fashion. ...
Rosa Wreathed Hsuts. '
, On th crest of th waV4 that Is bearing
u toward spring weather arc rose wreathed
hats In number that defy computation.
Th muslin violet ha retired to the poetlo
hadow of th green cotton leaf hedge, to
mourn, perhaps, over Its lost popularity
as a millinery link between winter and
spring; In ber stead wreaths upon wreaths
of whit rosea reign. So far back a In
January hundreds of toques 'and turbans,
completely wrought of big whit roses,
nodded cheerfully above storm collars of
mink, sable and Persian lamb, and every
woman whose plumes looked a little the
won for a winter's wear hied her down to
the nearest ahop and had a bunch of white
beauties stuck la the ostrich feather's
Professional prophecy Insist that white
roses by the hundreds of dosens will gar
nish the straw hats. A touch of green
foliage and a few graceful bowa of black
No woman's happU
ness can be complete
without children ; it
is her nature to love
and want them
r J3 ITJ ) as much so es
L J J it is to love the
. - ' . A MUSLIN JaND LACK DINNER GOWN.
ri yffr n
velvet ribbon are all th Ingredient re
quired for th smartest and most useful
Msy headgear. Professional prophecy also
holJs thst streamers are as Inevitable as
the tax collector. Good, long ones, too, of
the down-to-your waist and even-so-far-as-your
knees variety are openly threat
ened. Professional oracles, however, do
not always take Into consideration th
strength of feminine opinion, for, It th
women don't taks kindly to streamer they
will met a out to them th treatment they
received three year ago: Chop them off
and leave th professional to guess again
Styles far Chlldrea.
It ha com to this, that th luxurious,
we might say effete, American child wear
frocks cut from th sam roll off which It
mother gown has been talrm; and on
mis of 10, who went chopping with her
mamma and who wa showed some ex
tremely pretty las, gravely dismissed th
very idea of it purchase by reproachfully
regarding her parent and, saying, decisively
Tea, it's quit pretty, but as I never wear
anything but real lac you need not buy It
That settled It and docile mamma
bought something more pleasing to th
mall critic at $20 a yard. It was used
to deck a cream, silk warp nun' veiling
evening dress, which material ha been
elected by th Juvenile for gaslight wear,
It 1 very pretty and very transparent
and as a rule 1 dropped over a colored
lip, w,hll th cut 1 preferably In prln
cess shape. Girls of 10 and upward have
unanimously elected to wear their balr In
colonial fashion, and th llttl Mamie
and Pattle and Ethyl display big pom
padour roll Just like big sister's rolls
with rata under them to give th required
reliability to th puff. Th girlish locks
are then drawn aoftly down on the neck
and there fastened in a real queue, with a
wide-winged black velvet bow, th back
bone of which 1 mad solid by a buckle of
brilliants. Other llttl girls, too young
to have their mind mad up on question
of frill and furbelow and who wear Just
what indulgent mamma think fit, continue
to patronise th wt old babyish fashion
of baozlng tresses and flaunting ribbon
bows, set on th crown over on temple,
Their llttl frock are charmingly childish,
too; aashed or belted at th hips, short of
sleeve, flat in th neck, and th whole coa
turn, for th evening, 1 completed by
trap clipper and 111 sock.
Beaatlfal Irish Girl Who Married
When John Jamison, th famous Dublin
whisky manufacturer, decided to aend hi
daughter Annie to Italy to continue her
musical studies, he became unconsciously
maker of history, for In th course of time
as th result of bis act the girl met and
married Gulsepp Marcenl and to this
Irish-Italian union there was born a son
who 1 now known to all th world as on
of th greatest scientists and Inventors of
Annt Jsmlson was a beautiful, adven
turesome girl In her teens. Her family was
well to do and she had everything in the
way of education and training that money
could buy and Dublin could offer. Her
father wa the founder of the house, so tar
as the business which still bears hi name
wa concerned, but her ancestry extended
back Into the times of Scotlsnd's greatest
era and her forebears were people of Influ
ence and power. There is a well authenti
eated atory of one of her great-great
grandmothers who wss famous In her day
for her Intellectual, ability, and a sort of
legend has come down to the effect that she
prophesied that one of her descendants
would become known and honored through
out the civilised world. Whether this tat
ter story was Invented since the prom
lnence-of young Marconi matters little
certain It is that th young man haa cause
I b proud of his Scotch ancestry and par
tlcularly of hla mother. For hi mother
has been ot more actual, though Indirect,
help to hlto than can be told. She it was
who encouraged him In his earliest efforts.
The boy attended school si together not
mor than three or. four year. It tell to
th lot of hi mother to teach him and from
her he learned to apeak the English lan
guage, to play th piano and to get a start
in th varied accomplishment which mark
him how as a many-sided man.
Several romances might b written about
the wooing and winning of Annlo Jsmlson,
but probably nons of them would be true.
Mr. Marconi prefer to hid herself behind
her son and to b known simply as his
mother. Of her courtship and marriage
she will say litUs. save that the former
was a ess of tru love and the latter of
pur domestic happiness. She went 1 te
Italy, as has besa said, to continue her
musle under better Instructors than shs
could hv sees red at horn and it was dur
ing her stay In Italy thst she met a dashing
young Italian. The two seon discovered
that they had a mutual llsUag for outdoor
port; both rode well and th young man
was not long in coming to th decision
that he preferred the Irish girl to any of
his own country. In addition there wss a
very happy liking for Intellectual pleasures
which they shared. Th young men was of
a good family. In poasesslon of a large es
tate near Bologna, the girl returned his
affection and th Inevitable happened.
From th birth of her elder boy ah baa
another eon Mrs. Marconi devoted her life
to his training. She took him with her
on her travels about Italy and he accom
panied her on several visits to her own
people in Ireland and England. Wishing
to give him the advantages of some training
in English, she remained with him for two
years in Bedford, where th boy attended a
school and learned his letters and number.
The selection of proper tutors and instruc
tion tor the boy was made by his mother,
simply because he wss her first thought
and care now. When he began to show In
terest In chemistry and electricity and to
construct little Instruments, she helped him
getting books and periodicals that would
guide him in the right way. Indeed, wher
ever a mother's care ' could poeslbly do
anything for her boy, aha had anticipated
the desire and thought. It was not strange.
then, that Gugllelmo Marconi -made such
rapid progress In his studies and became a
full grown man in experience when be wa
still a boy of 18. Money was spent freely
for blm and every encouragement was given
him In his work.
Although Marconi Is constantly being In
vited to all sorts of aoclal functlona and
bis mother with him. both prefer to live
quietly, within themselves, so to apeak.
Occasionally they go together to the thea
ter or call on aome friends or relatives of
the family, but simplicity marks their
course wherever they may be. Mrs. Mar
coni Is exceedingly modest and insists on
being regarded as an ordinary woman. Per
haps the very fact makes her remarkable,
aside irora ner single pride In being the
motner of such a son. At any rate she is
woman to deserve the praise of the
world, and that praise aha recelvea from all
who know her.
GOT KHEDIVE'S DIAMONDS.
Bhermsus' Daosrhter Seewred Them
Despite the Heavy Datles.
There 1 quite a romance connected with
the diamond that are now In possession of
th daughters of General W. T. Sherman.
Mrs. Thorndik, on of the daughter, ha
long been a favorite in Washington society.
She wa also greatly admired by the
khedlve ot Egypt When Mrs, Thorndlke's
later, Mlnnl Sherman, wa married to
Lieutenant T. W. Fitch HI majesty, de
sirous of expressing his friendship tor th
old warrior, selected from hia treasury dia
monds valued at 1200,000, had them set as
a necklace and sent the gorgeous ornament
to the bride. But an unfeeling United
States customs department fell upon the
wedding gift and held It for a ransom of
120,000, the amount of the legal 10 per cent
duty. Her was a pretty bow-d'you-do, for
neither the bridegroom nor th ceneral
could scrape together th um demanded.
The bride wept, th newspapers gossiped
and the husband grew pal with mortifica
tion. But there wa naturally a sympa
thetic feeling on the part of every Ameri
can woman at the thought of a poverty
stricken bride unable to gas upon 1200,000
In diamonds that actually belonged to her.
A public subscription wss started; then th
national government became Interested, and
finally congress stepped In and, goaded to
chivnlrou rescue by It wive and daugh
ter, remitted the duty by special enact
ment. Can yon not Imagine the rejoicings of the
Fitches and Shermans when the splendid
gem were at last placed on the beautiful
neck for which they were Intended and th
bride with which th. nn.r aiw.,1 fh
w . t,.myA ,i iu iu wmuw
State treasury T But you certainly cannot
Imagine her horror when a .great, ugly
brute ot a tax collector from aom Pennsyl
vania county In which she lived sauntered
In and demanded an annual tax more than
equaling the lieutenant's salary for an en
tire year! That settled It There was
nothing to do but to send the white ele
phant back to the kbedive. Conceive the
mental condition ot an American woman
obliged to give up one-fifth ot $1,000,000 in
diamonds! But, if you will believe me, she
wouldn't get rid of them In this way. Back
they came, by return mall or something of
that sort, with a brief latter from his
Egyptian majesty suggesting thst the neck
lace be taken apart and the diamonds di
vided among General Sherman' four daugh
ter, delicately Insinuating that thua the
burden of taxation would not be so heavily
felt. And that la bow Mrs. Thorndik hap
pens to own one-fourth of them..
Prills of Faahtoa
Corsage knots are usually the one note of
color on a delicately shaded evening gown.
To lighten a dark hall or room hang a
good-elaed mirror In a gilt frame In the
most conspicuous spot
For travelers there are now to be found
complete sets of underwear in pong silk,
simply trimmed with lace ot the same color
In the trousseau of a fashionable Ixindon
bride nf this winter was an evening gown
of white sutln embroidered with swallows
In natural colors.
A novelty In hair ornaments Is a couple
of peacocks' featherr fashioned from se
quins, in which the exact colors of the
plume are reproduced.
In crystal are to be found some exquisite
little clocks for boudoir use. They are em
bellished with etching In gold or painted
with tine sprays of flowers.
dray-green Is one of the preferred colors
just now, particularly fu gowns of panne
ai d velvet. Chlfton of the same shade is
utted for trimming and old lace.
Boms of the daintiest pera bags are
made of Dresden ngurevi taffeta outlined
with spangles or tx-ads. Other styles are
of au de sols embellished with embroid
ery of beads.
baroque yearl ais utilised for th new
I Jest )
1 mm ma- trow"'-" sMEia i
I mnrvrvn vtrnva mn sun r. ran nRKM
hat and stickpins, with flower-shaped
heads. The designs represent chrysanthe
mums, roses and daisies, the pearls form
ing the petals of the blossoms.
The new pnrasols show handles of Jet.
gun metal. Ivory, silvefl, crystal and
enameled wood, topped with diminutive
heads. Some elaborate designs in crystal
are embellished with gold and sliver and
studded with jewels.
Fewer and fewer grow the number ot
sleeves that are formed of One fabric alone,
or that reach in .close coat shape from
shoulder to wrist The opening of the
spring season will show a greater variety
than ever of picturesque and fanciful
leeve styles, that will prove, both artis
tically modern and artistically historical In
"Summer velvet" Is among the list ot
very elegant materials to be employed In
the creation of spring gowns and garni
ture and also In tha formation or decora
tion of Easter millinery. This fabrlo Is but
little heavier than satin. It has a beautiful
silky surface, a brilliant luster, and, al
though light In weight possesses an extra
fine and very close pile. 4 . l .
A white velvet town worn at a fashion
able wedding recently wa maaa witn a
tn Dotiom oi tne irainea sturi. xnis was
bordered above and below with a very
narrow band of otter fur. A Marie An
toinette tlchu of ailk net, with the dark
rnr hmillni a graduated frill of lace.
formed a quaint and elegant feature of the
For and Aboat Women.
Mrs. Harriet Prescott SpofTord. the
writer, has among her choicest relics a
lock of hair from the head of Byron and
one from that of the ill-fated Shelley. At
on time they belonged to Llgh Hunt, and
through still another poet they came into
a.nnr jnann Robs D Edwards la the
Helen Gould of Chile. Bhe shows her love
for hT country by building schools,
churches, asylums, hospitals and dwellings
for the poor. Her grandfather and her
husband were Americans, who helped the
Chileans to win their Independence.
Chauncey De pew's young wlfs calls for
him every afternoon at 4 o clock when they
are In New York. At tne Hour named ne is
irivi tn be found in his office at the
Grand Central station. Mrs. Depew drives
up to the entrance reserved for directors
and In a few minutes emerges with the
aenator. with whom ahe drives away.
The women of Galveston, Tex., the city
so nearly destroyed by th terrible storm
a few years ago, have organised to
beautify the town. They give entertain
ments to raise funds and with the proceeds
buy and -Unt trees along the streets and
in the parka. They are now making great
preparationa for the celebration of Arbor
There Is s marked scarcity of pearls In
the Kuropean market Just now, consequent
on heavy purchases by and for American
women In the last few months. The sup
ply does not snythlng Ilka equal the ue
mand and the higher prices go the more
call there Is for the precious gems. Al
ready they are worth from three to four
times wrmt they were fetching ten years
ago, and the price la still rising.
Notwltheundlng sll that the funny men
write, some husbands are really lonesome
when their wlve are away. One of them
met a friend who said; "I saw your wlfs
yesterday. I thuuKht she was aolng to
stay south until spring." "Bo did she." was
the reply, "but I sent her last month's gns
bill. It was about nne-sUth what it Is
when she la St home. - Hhe at once con
cluded that I must be having a high old
time downtown every nlxht. Two days
lutt-r she was home. I had been bom every
nlfcht. but had been reading by th light of
a borrowed oil lam
jli? v i
To Billing Montana - $15.00'
To Cody, Wyoming 16.75
To Helena and Butte, Montana . . . . 20.00 .
To Spokane, Washington 22.50
To Portland, Tacoma, Seattle and Rossland, B. C 25.00
To San Francisco and Los Angeles.. 25.00
Above rates and low rates to hundreds of other points West
and Northwest in effect every day in March and April.
The Big Horn Basin of Wyoming is a country of great re
sources and now undeveloped. It has just been made accessible
by a new line of the Burlington Route, and presents many at
tractions to the some seeker.
Portland Special direct to th Northwestr-leavee Burlington
Station, Omaha, 9 p. m. dally.
Thro' Tourist Sleepers to 8an Francisco and Los Angeles, 4:25
p. m. Thursdays and Saturday, and 10:80 p. m. Saturday.
1502 Farnam Street,
- Burlington Station.
Tenth and Mason Streets,
The time to select
an office is now
List of vacant rooms in
The Bee Building
.'j-'o- . ... Rental.
... ........ ..!' " .'. Per Month...
ROOM lit 18x4S feet Face Seventeenth street and has) window along th
alley. This 1 a large, light room, and the rental price include, heat,
light, water and janitor service. It haa an entrance both on Th Be '
Building Court and Seventeenth street Fric $65.00
gUITB 101 1 There Is no finer office suite In Omaha than this one. It la located
Just on ths right hand of the great marble stairway, and haa unusually
large windows looking upon the front entrance way of the building. It
fronts on Farnam street. One room Is 17xl and the other 8x19. It has a
burglar-proof vault, marble mantel-pleoe, hardwood floor, and will be
frescoed to suit tenant Price 175.00
STJITB 236t This suite consists of three rooms; a waiting room BxlT and two
small rooms 8x10. It has sn entrance In th broad corridor facing th
magnificent court, and has hardwood floors and a large burglar-proof vault
It faces north. It Is well adapted for the use of two doctors or two law
yers, and will be vacated ready for a new tenant March 1st Price $40.00
ROOM 22' 18HxlO feet. Faces east and Is located close to th slevators. A
sign on window can be readily seen by any one passing up Farnam.
street ...Price IU.M
ROOM S16i 20x18 feet. This Is a llght.pleasant room. It haa been newly
decorated, and like ail rooms in The Be Building, th prlo Include
light, heat water and janitor service Price $16.0$
gVITK aai This room Is 17x22 feet, and will b divided to suit th tenant. It
has also smaller room adjoining which Is 10x19. This room Is particu
larly adapted for some concern needing large floor spacs, and Is a decid
edly handsome office. It has an entrance facing the court and windows
looking out on Seventeenth street It has a burglar-proof vault and hard
wood floors. With the smaller room Price $ffi.04
For the larger room alone Price $o0.00
ROOM 401 1 15x13 feet This room Is next to the elevator and face court It
ha a large burglar-proof vault and I well ventilated. Haa good light
and for the price furnishes flrst-clas accommodations Prlo $17.60
ROOM 407i Thl room UxlSVfc. Faces th west side of the court and Is a room
that Is cool In summer and warm in winter; la well lighted and well ven
tilated Price $11.50
ROOM 4iii xl$H feet Faces th court A bright attractive room Price $10.00
ROOM 415 1 isx17H- Divided Into reception room and prlvat offlo. Haa
burglar-proof vault; Is well lighted ....Prlo. $13.00
SUITS 432 1 The whole space la 17x19 and la divided Into two private offices
and a waiting room. It faces Seventeenth street, and is an unusually at
tractive room. It would be very well adapted to a Arm of lawyers, or a
doctor and a dentist It will be vaoated for occupancy of new tenant
March 1st Ic $J7.B0
ROOM BSOi This room Is 17xM. Face north and would b peclallr well
adapted tor an architect or any on who required a good light .for
drafting Plica 136 o
ROOM B"i 16x14 feet This room face th court on th north side; 1 attrac-
tiveiv oecoraiea na weu iikhwu.
SlITB Bl4i Thl 1 a very large room, 17x
light and well ventlla'
.- in Tha Rm Till!
"...a n Th Rm Hullrtlnn. It rould
aieci. 11 is very
iA..lnw a Unr. mimhr nf rlarka.
hnlesuJa leweler. or manufacturer
fire-proof building, or It will be divided to suit th tenant.
ROOM 61i Thl la a long narrow room llsz4. The location Is not desirable,
but for the amount of floor space and the accommodations which are In
cluded In the rental price of The Bee Building, the prlo la very low. .Prlo $15.0$
R. C. PETERS & CO.,
A SKIM OF BEAUTY IS A JOY FOREVEt
DR. T. FELIX GOLRAUO'S ORIENTAL
CREAM, OR MAGICAL BEAUTIFIED
j J f K.movM 'i an, rimpias,
lrjO Frack. Hot Falohs.
xvaan a4ia omm eia-
uh, ana mymrt
bl.mlsh o k.suiy.
tloa. It has sum
tae last of 44
ytars, and Is ss
harmlaaa w. last
It to s. sura 'I
is prapmriy Bias..
Accept ae cunt..
r.it of similar
'nam. Dr. Ia A.
sayr. Mid to s la
dy of th. neiti-ioa
la Mtl.nO 1
"As you ladles will use them, 1 recom
mend 'OOUKALD'b CREAM' as ths least
harmful of all the Skin preparations." or
sale bv all Druggists snd Fancy Goods
Lxialers In th. U. S. and Europe.
mu. T. UoruiM, Way's,
7 Great Jonas St, M. T.
HA VINO THIS
la sed 1 th coiiocL
O D D D
...... - -
feet It race - west, nut is very
eeiuuin in . t...w v. . '
be used to advantage by some firm
or Tan 111 rl n" laraC
s agent who would Ilk to be in
Prlo $45 00.
Just a Few Left
ABOUT THIRTY ROOMS
PROM LAT YEAR'S STOCK.
A BEAUTIFUL LINK OF REMNANT
for sal this week at greatly
reduced prices, averaging 60
cents a room and up.
17th and Douglas Sts.
p. B Wa bav clean workman and
leave clean carpets.
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