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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 9, 1902)
THE OMAIIA DAILY DEE: SUNDAY, MAItCn 0, 1003.
IN THE DOMAIN Of WOMAN.
CHARMING SIMMER BILKS.
rBP4m Colors la ArtlTt Demand
by Wesaen Wl Drm Well.
NEW TORK, March 7. If would really
require woman of Ingenuity, possessing
also a distinct gift for the lnarttittc, to
bur uat at this juncture a truly ugly
gown. AH the Important fabrics from
wools to lawn are In active eon petition
for purchaser!, and not one piece yet aea
but suggests blouaet, skirts or complete
uit of unueual charm. There haa begun
Already a well defined faahioa In criap silks.
Tbia doe not Interfere with the demand
for foulards, but merely augment the
growth of allay manufacture. Very light
taffeta, gro gralna and what t called rib
fcon silk are among the enticing novelties.
A MACHINH EMBROIDERED LOUNQINO
The majority of these rustling fabric are
finely figured in pin stripes, tiny dot or
rings, and at least three well contrasted
color are reflected from their sheeny sur
faces. Numbers of the pretty strangers
come with ribbon borders that auggest their
own decoration, and while In some cases
these light silks are not so expensive as
foulards, they are lust as full dress and
durable as the softer weave.
Far Fetia4ear Combinations.
As te the foulards themselves, those In
pompadour colors and pompadour figures
are In the most active demand. This term
pompadour Implies a silk of some rich
Sevres shade, ultramarine blue, polnsetta
red, Swiss green, etc., broken, at Intervals
In 'circles or ovals to display 'a wreath or
rERCALSt SHIRT : WAIST , WITH HALF
SIX EVES. . '. "
bouquet of flowers In pure pompadour com
bination. Sometimes the floral effect takes
the shape of a double line of descending
- garlands, In close woven tiny pink uds
caught here and there with shepherdess
hat or, baskets filled . with variegated
posies. . .
The proper makeup for these demands
ribbon .worked up, with frilled Imitation
antique Valenciennes, In big gay rosette
with dangling streamers. Ribbons continue
to usurp an ever Increasing Importance in
dress decoration. Many of the smart light
wool and veiling gowns are ' garnished
wholly with beautiful embroidered or lest
expensive silk damasked ribbons.
A Rlbbon-Trlsnanew. rreek,
A very clear Impression' of one of ths Im
portant missions ot ribbons Is gained from
a clever sketch of a mignonette green sta
mina. The skirt of this suit Is dropped
upon a turquoise blue under slip and ths
annexation.-flounce la trimmed with Ave
Mother's Friend, by its penetrating and soothing properties,
allays nausea, nervousness, and all unpleasant feelings, and
so tirepares the system tor the
little suffering, as numbers
m i a. e s e
have testined ana said, "it is
worth' its weitrht in Fold." &
bottle of druggists. Book containing
Tamable information mailed
JUL CSACriLU) KtCLUTOa CO.. Atieats. .
band ot , ribboa. Three of the ribbon
line are greea, two are turquoise blue, and
they are all brilliantly figured la white,
green, black and a warm Du Barry roae.
The aaroe ribboa effect forma the yoke for
the waist, the color on the sleeve and out
line the bottom of Un' waist.
Among the moet Interesting ribboa nov
elUes are those of black and white moire
edged with a colored baby ribboa, on which
minute foscbud or forget-me-not bios
torn are atamped. Ribbon with lace edge
are to be recommended for ua with mus
lin, and nearly all the hat ribbon show
their bow end deeply fringed.
Elbow sleeves have been no uncommon
feature of all bat atreet gowns during the
past winter. They promise to become unl-
ROBE 07 TJUSTJAL. BEAUTT.,
rersally popular this spring. Ths pretty
ready-made ailk waists that are on sale at
the shops are, with tew exceptions, only
elbow long, and ths sleeve ends in a full bag
at this': Joint or fits smoothly down the
arm and ends at ths elbow In a deep lace
frill. Doiens upon dozens of charming
wash ailk and embroidered muslin waists
ar now on sale, and these, though given
the studied shirtwaist finish, tucks, collar,
etc., end their sleeve Just below the curve
ot one's crazybone. Even the gingham and
percale and chambray shirts are leaning
toward the elbow length, for you .can buy
them In what are called hot weather ahapea.
The short-sleeved percale blouse Is made
on the pattern given in ths accompanying
sketch. It la what all ths percale waists
promise to be, daring in color and bold
in figure. This cotton shirt is blue ot the
shade known aa robin's egg, big gray rings
ara scattered over this cheerful field of
color, and the broad tuck ar 'stitched
down In white. When on some bright and
humid June or July day such a shirt la
put on Its wearer will protect her hands
and forearms with-long whit pr tan mous-
quetatr lisle gloves.
Last ysar ths millionaires and ths mill
hands "took to" lisle gloves, so to speak,
Just as this winter we have all thankfully
word white wash wool ones, and next sum
mer, say these cotton and silk glove manu
factureri, a trade is expected that will
fully warrant the packing away of ths kid
glove stock until autumn.
' Th Business Salt Mlxtare.
Where will tb whims of soverslgn Amer
ican femininity turn next? At this mo
ment the truly fashionable woman buya or
orders th material for her smart morn
lng ault from her husband's or her brother's
tailor. The fabrics woven for men have
been suddenly pronounced ot greater artu
tlo and intrlnslo value than tbos offered
to women, and the ladles' tailors wb havs
ordered bolts ot spring materials ara use
lessly tesrtng their already thin, gray
hair ,and protesting In loud but futile
terms, if you as a truly captivating black
cloth suit on the street Just now you
may shrewdly guess that It Is absolutely
off ths same piece from which the wearer's
husband's new evening suit was cut. An
enchanting gray, short skirt costume 1
sure to match soms downtown business
suit, and there really Is nothing that th
fashionable woman likes better than to
boast that her new shopping and traveling
dress is mads of a business suit mixture
and a striped trouser goods.
How ably these masculine goods can be
put together Is shown in a typical sketch
ot a dress made tor th southern tour. This
Is a atudy in grays. A light gray and
white strip-d trouser goods forms tb front
and sleeves of th waist, th front panel
and toot trimming of th skirt. A so ld
gray cloth, used la the . makeup of smart
afternoon spring frock coat suits, contrib
utes the body of the skirt and waist, and
strap of this last, stitched with heavy gray
rope silk, forma the entirely adequate
trimming. Black satin, such as la used
Is to love children, and no
home can te completely
happy without them, yet the
. oraeai inrougn wnicn tne ex
pectant mother must pass usually is
so full of suffering, danger and fear
that she loolcs forward to the critical
hour with apprehension and dread.
In the facing of men's coats, adorns the
culls and flat rever collar.
An Embroidered Kegllgee.
Until deep Into tb spring and until hot
weather render the habit Impossible, we
ball wear a great deal of flannel In ahlrt
waists and In other garments. It Is Ir
resistible to touch and exclaim over the
charming heap of oft stuff at the flannel
counter, from the Imported wash flannel to
the very exquisitely embroidered robes that
are folded In boxes and suggested for
negligee. The finest and lightest French
flannel Is used for some of these and the
most costly handwork Is lavished on their
deooratlon; their cost Is naturally in pro
portion with their high order ot artistic
Hardly less attractive are the domestic
and machine embroidered robe that can
be had at one-third the price of the im
ported article and which make up delight
fully as lounging gowns, such as one ot the
(ketches suggests. ' Ths model tor this
drawing was a charming, cheerful robe ot
pure sky-blue flannel worked In royal red
and yellow tulips and saehed and bound
with red ribbon. To wear with tailor
made skirt and coats ths shlrtmakers have
brought out handsome white flannel blouses,
enriched with whit silk embroidery down
the bosom, in heart-shaped yoke effect or
In three broad bands. For the warmer
season very thin white flannel, picked out
In pink, blue or black silk dots and worn
with dotted stock and ties ot the same,
will be considered the top of the mode.
GIRLS TO BE BEEN IX MANILA.
Local Etching- ef Maids and Matrons
of th Philippine Metropolis.
"Almost any morning," says the Manila
Critic, "before or soon after sunrise. In
th residence district ot Manila the
meitlza maiden may be seen promenading
leisurely. Often she baa been to church,
but as frequently she Is enjoying the morn
ing air. No one realises better than she
thst the early morning Is ths most delight
iaT time In Manila, and she avails herself
ot th cool, fresh air by early rising. The
warm hours ars spent Indoors, but the late
afternoon or early evening will find her
driving on the Luneta or along on of the
many bamboo-fringed drives with which
Manila abounds. In th evening she either
attends the theater, ot which she 1 very
fond, entertains company, or is a partici
pant at a balle, or ball. She speaks Span
ish and sometimes Tagalog; now she is
commencing t lisp a little English. She
Is generally wealthy and often very beau
tiful. She embroiders beautifully, plays
the piano, harp and other musical Instru
ments and possesses many light accom
pHehments, trot- she- has never attended
Vassar. Her favorite costume la usually
made of costly fabrics, such aa pina,
Just, silk, etc., always decollete, but very
modest. In the course of time she usually
marries one f her own class, that is a
descendant of i a Spanish father and a
Filipino mother, but often a Spaniard or
other Occidental becomes her husband.
Taken altogether, her lines are laid In easy
"Th Filipino market girl Is . also out
early In th morning, 'but for a different
purpose to that ot the mestiza maid. With
her flat basket of wares upon her head she
proceeds swiftly to .'he market or soms
other publlo place; arrived there, she will
sit all day, on her heels, selling cigarettes,
fish, vegetables, cakes, betel-nut or what
ever her specialty may be. She. Is usually
fond of betel-nut, which dyes her Hps and
teeth red. She also delights in the theater,
bails and other amusements. Her costume
Is always decollete and consists of a shirt
waist with large, flowing sleeves (this 1
made ot stnamay, a loos fabric made from
fiber ot the cocoanut palm), a short skirt of
MIGNONETTE GREEN ET AMINE, TRIMMED WITH " B RILLI ANTLT FIG
URED LIGHT AND DARK RIBBONS.
some thin, bright-colored cloth, about
which from waist to kne Is closely
wrapped a piece of black cloth called the
tapis; it 'she Is prosperous this latter is
silk, otherwise it Is of cheaper material. It
aha dispensed with the tapis her costume
would be extremely dlaphanou. Ebe even
tually acqulrea a small canting, or store,
and a husband, this latter frequently
without the formality of a mar
riage ceremony; she is alwaya ths business
member ot the firm, for while the man pf
the bouse Is at work (T) or taking part In
a revolution or attepdlng i cock fight, she
stays at home and attends to the cantlna
and the numerous progeny of. whom she
soon becomes possessed. 8h Is very fond
of her children and controls them la some
mysterious wsy, for, though shs was never
known to strike one ot them, they obey her
and ars well behaved. She is ons of the
lower class, yet In this easy-going land her
Uses ara also laid In easy places."
GRAND DtCHKSS OLGA.
She la Only Sis and Has Very Brilliant
The Salle law does not prevail la Russia.
The csar's feeble younger brother was
carried off by consumption two roars ago,
and. though women only come te th
Russian throne w hen all nearer male keirs
ar lacking, there U aa excellent c bancs ef
- , r- ., e
A STUDY IN GRAT8 OF A
succession for the (-year-old eldest daugh
ter of ths present ruler.
The picture taken of this little girl bend
ing over her youngest sister has proved
throughout Russia one of the m&st popular
of the rayol photographs. It la admired
because It shows that in spit of tb fact
that all the csar's children are girls they
ar wonderfully pretty girls and that the
charm and character of th eldest la clearly
written in her countenance. Six years ago
when she was born loyal Russia was deeply
disappointed. The ctar, however, gallantly
assured his people that he was delighted
with his little girl and In spit of the fact
that three more tiny women have come
to bless his nursery he has greeted them
affectionately and given to the first the
'most unstinted devotion. It is whispered
In Russia that when the news ot the sex
of the first baby was given the emperor
he smilingly said she would some day rule
Russia, To the Infinite satisfaction of bar
nurses and parents she proved not only to
posses a wonderful physique, but all the
beauty of her mother and the sound sense
of her Danish grandmother.
In the royal Russian household there
seemed to be from the hour ot her birth a
belief that she would never have a brother
and on her training the most extraordinary
amount of care 'and attention has been
lavished. ' This little girl with a' wonderful
future has hardly known a day's Illness.
8h talked and walked sooner than Is the
rule even with robust and forward children
and aha possesses a wisdom and gravity tar
beyond her .years. Where she has ap
peared In publlo her beauty and grace have
enchanted the people., among whom she Is
frequently referred t as "th little em
press," and, though ljer sisters are pretty,
sweet creatures,' Grand Duchess Olga easily
Though but 6 years of age, the grand
duchess' tact and intuition are unerring, as
is proven by a drive she made recently
with her baby sister, Grand', Duchess
Anastaals, through ths streets ot St. Peters-
burg. The two children were in a big,
closed carriage with their nurses and war
following their parents to th railway sta
tion. There was a moment's halt along
ths routs and when the, duchess' lovely
face was ssen at the carriage window a
ckeer arose from the people behind the
guard. With right royal grace ths child
calmly took her baby sister from the nurse's
arms and held her up, ssylng at the top ot
her voice: "Isn't she sweet T" Ths -cheers
rang out again and again. . Tb duchess
nodded gaily and held the baby for every
body to see until the carriage rolled on.
THE BACHBLOB. 6IB.L.
the Vrevldes Dlsenssloni ravemwle
as Otherwise. .
At a recent meeting ef the Eclectlo club,
r. T.t'. nrnnlution of more OT 1S
brainy women, some new facta wars brought
te light ceneeralag the oacaeior girt.
cams from one of the fraternity who claims
t be proud of her bachelorhood, a pride
that Is plainly evident In the definition
i.k .M-h .h. hea her address. "An
old maid," said this Ms . Smith. . who
means to hold fast to her nams tor an
. . i, - .,. I. Mma. "la a woman who
haa missed matrimony and has . no
other resources. A bachelor at) is a
uamarrled woman, earning hex living la an
BUSINESS SUIT MIXTURE.
independent way, and who feels that she
never will ba left, whether she Is married
or not." And then there was a brisk dis
cussion over the question: "Why should
not the bachelor girl come In contact with
the various experiences ef life and learn
from them as men dor' But the decision
of ths ladles on this point doesn't appear
to be clear. Possibly It wasn't known
Just what was lntsnded by th . question.
It doesn't even appear that anybody sug
gested that ths police might have soms
thing to do with It. And then the sub
ject was switched to another track by
Mlsa Smith, who seemed to intimate that
patrimonial hope was never quite dead In
bachelor girl's heart, and that when she
was ready to choose a mat the mat would
be forthcoming. "Men grow old to muck
faster than woman that it Is quits th fad
In all elasses, In accepting a husband, te
marry .a man at least tan years younger or
half your age, like Lady , Randolph
Churchill." A declaration which may
make the eligible youngsters of the metre-
polls a little cautious when they feel the
eyes of seasoned bachelor maidenhood upon
tbsm, ... , , '
'Mrs. Richard Henry Savage summed up
the: whole discussion fn a nutshell when
she declared that the true emancipation of
ths bachelor girt Is to marry. And then
sne pnuosopblcally added: ... '.'l look upon
tne bachelor gtrl as a necessary evll.'H
for aa Aboat Women. " ''
Wre. Issbella Beecher Hooker, th last
surviving child of Rev. Lrmin Bamhi hnm
lu"i c'brted her Wth birthday in Hart.
The new marvhlnriMa Tv..r. - -
daughter of Mr. Davis of New Xork, Is
not only an accomplished pianist, but a
thorough, connoisseur on china. .
.,71."" mor than 80 Tear old. Florence
NiRbtlnsala la still kooniv inir.at.j
benevolent works and hu iimt Iibi.iI an
-which iii jLxinaon.
Ura .k. T II
wl wic jiiuin composer ot
the once popular song, "Paddle Your Own.
vnnoe, receivea tne inspiration to writ
wiuis wwini ana niiing tne first carpets
m i um inn noint 01 Indiana.
Miss Edith F Ovrion ftf R TJ.ul Vtni.
has designed the tablet ot brons'e made
from a Spanish cannon which will be
piacea on me sieamsmp Bt. i'aul, to record
its services during the Spanish-American
A New Haven woman who hull ".nlf.
fence" tO keeD wnrkmAfl In fl tartnrv n.vfr
door from making goo-goo eyes at her
winaows musi put grouna-giass wlnqows
in the fence to aftora light to the factory.
So aays ths court.
Mrs. Mary A. Snody, aged 74. of 193
Burd avenue, St. Louis, has just graduated,
from the B.y View Reading circle after a
four-year course in history, literature, as
tronomy, aeometrv. Dolltleal eoonomv. art
and languages, and has now begun to take
Fiano lessons, Mrs. Bnixiy nas raised a
amlly and to a grandmother.
Mrs. C. S. Allen is mall carrier on the
Miss Ella SheDoard Moore ta the laat
survivor of the famous Jubilee singers of
Fisk university, Nashville, and Is still con
nected with that institution. As a member
of the company she traveled Ave years in
Europe and six years in America, end has
sung before Queen Victoria and many of
we crowned neaas oi curope.
Th dowsger duchess of Abercorn Is the
most marvelous ot all the Decreases of the
United Kingdom. She now has 140 descend
ants living, nsmely, ten children (Ave sons
and v five daughters), fifty-nine grandchil
dren and seventy-one great-grandchildren.
The fifty-ninth arandchlld the chll4 of
Lady Evelyn Cavendish waa born recently.
Miss Mary Emma Woolley of South Nor.
walk. Conn., president of Mount Holyoke
college, Massachusetts, is ths youngest
woman on record to occupy such a position.
Miss Woolley is Just 35 years old, come ot
revolutionary stock and is the daughter
of a Congregational minister. Previous to
tier presidential appoiuUnejit she was for
Ave years a member ot the faculty of
weuesiey couege. . -
Frill of Km hi on.
Tiny rosettes of narrow ribbon with cen.
ters-of rhlneetonee ara- used for. aarnltur
on skirts of fluffy material.
For the newest marquise rings slnarle
stones, preferably opal or turquolae, of ap
propriate shape are now used.
Flowered delaine Is an old favorite now
receiving fashionable recognition. It Is In.
tended especially for young girls' gowns.
Lingerie ribbon In delicate shades Is em
ployed for a new style of corset eover. In
sertions of lac alternate with the atrlpes
Mohair and brllllantlna will be used for
Seners.1 w-ar and favor will be equally
lvided between the colors, black, blus,
gray and brown. '
Ties of whits or black satin Sniahed with
lacs ends are tied at ths front In a bow or
four-in-hand and worn with blaok or col
ored silk shirtwaists.
For youthful and Blender wearers bodloes
fastened at ths back continue in favor and
are conspicuous among th . designs for
spring and summer now on vlsw.
With few exceptions ths handsomest of
the spring wraps and bodice are adorned
with collarettes, fichus and berthas of lax:
or Mexican drawn work In white or ecru.
Chrysanthemum straw Is ths season's
novelty in the millinery line and la aptly
named. Th colore are those of the natural
bloasvmed toned pastel colorings and tb
toques require but little trimming.
Some of the spring hats show soft silk
scarfs of a contrasting color to the straw
threaded through interstices cut In ths
shape, ths flat designs especially admitting
or this sort or trimmings.
Applique decorations In lace; Jet, cut vel
vet or cloth and bits of otter, sable or
mink. In leaf designs, strolls and various
conventional patterns, are Increasingly in
evidence on every sort of elegant gown,
redlngota, wrap and elaborate dress sklrL
An ezcrt declares that cut Sowars, evea
of the hothouse variety, may be kept over
night with complete success it tne stems
ua ellDDed a little and the flowers then
sut In a basin or pail ot water deep enough
9 MIIUW luf hrilMauiu v uvt vu v.J. .up
Hand-painted silk gowns are steadily In
creasing in favor. A famous dressmaker
has Just completed for the bride ot an ap-
Sroachlng wedding a gown of white crepe
e sole, on which garlands of orange blos
soms are painted In t.atural colore. From
the same designer comes a robe of soft
cream silk with fecerstlons of wisteria and
foliage exactly reproducing the delicate
purple and arsen Uiulhsa.
II! 1 B f I I X
111 I KJ V- .,,.,.. V
lIsBsssss - i i a rs isni 1 1 I in hmr-ri n , -r - - -1 -i
The most accessible, ths most attractive and most popular
Winter Resort of America. A resort designed by nature to
afford a mild and lovely retreat In the bleak winter months.
U 11 VUZJ
... .,.-, ,.-.t i "' ' t -- :. ,
. The Leading Hotel of Lakewood.- ' t 1
.-'., i . . .
Laltewoofl. now a woHd-rsnowned 'Winter resort, la a remarkable depression - la .
the Belt- of Pines of Southern New Jersey, hedged la. by barriers of far-reaching pine ,
forests that keep oft the wintry blast. It Is out an hour and a half's comfortable
rkle from -New- York Clty.-'yet the Chang of climate Is marvelous. It Is impossible
to give a fair idea of the exhilarating Influence of this pine-laden air. It can only be .
compared to the effect produced by the healing. air of the. Adlromlacks or the tonlQ .
Influence of the lofty mountain tops of Colorado and the Alps. It is the fashionable '
physician's recipe for the fatigue that Is Inseparable from the life fashionable and '
the regime of the twentieth century Amrlcan business man.
The Lakewood, its largest and most favored hotel, Is a superbly apnlnted bos
telry, In luxurious accommodation for the comfort, convenience and entertainment
of its patrons not surpaseed by sny hotel In America, The cuisine and service equal
those of the celebrated restauranta of New York and Paris.
Hydrotherapy. The efficacy of water as a curative agent Is now universally re
cognized. The European watering places are world famous, but It Is no longer neo
exsary to take a- trip abroad to enjoy itho benefits of the water cure. The Iikewood
Unti Vina .now th most Imnroved and comnlete aoDaratus for the treatment and .
cure of overwork, nervt'jsneg. Insomnia a nd allied complaints, by means of water
scientifically applied, of any hotel In the world.
' JAMES N. BERRY, Manager. "
Cheap Rates to Minnesota
all MawIIs nlrAa '
, fiuu ii witH uaaw in
n, March 4th. Uth. 18th and 25th,
. Aorll 1st and th, especially low one
way rates will be made to nearly an
points in Minnesota and North Da
THE GREAT HORTHWKST.
Every day during March and April, spe
cial rates will De in effect to points
In Montana, Idaho, Washington, Oregon,
IHB ILI.IXOIS CENTRAL RAILROAD,
being the shortest - line and operating
morning and evening trains to Bt. Paul,
where direct connections are madevrttn
all Western lines, offers unexcelled facili
ties for reaching these points.
Full particulars cheerfully given at City
Ticket Office. No. Mo Farnam Bt.. or write.
W. H. BRILL,
D. P. A. Illinois Ccatrsl R. L. Omaba. Neb.
A $KIN OF BEAUTY IS A JOY FOREVER
R. T. FELIX COURAUD'S ORIENTAL
CREAM. OR MAGICAL BtAUTIFIER.
Rsmevss Tan, Plmplse,
ITrecklea. Moth Pule bos.
Masn aoa sain oik
sass, ant every
blsmlsb ea bsMtr,
and scats sstso
Uoa. It baa stoo4
the Ust of 4
ysars, and is as
hartnisss we taste
it te be sure 't
la properly Ml,,
Aoespt us eeuntsr-
fll ot simllss
name. Pr. 1 A.
savr said tot It.
or of th hsul-toa
yon ladles will ose them, I recom
mend 'UOUHAUO's CREAM' as the least
harmful of all the Skin preparation. For
sale by all Druggists and Fanoy Goods
tjeelers In ths U. 8 and Kureps.
VKBD. T. HOrKINS, Way's,
. SJ Q rest Jones BU N, T.
' fsr lodggeotlee. Ceaetssstiee.
The Bee Want Ads
r rv sr - . s-sV I 1
The (rracef ul low-busted effect
mirrored in the fashion pUtes
is given the fullest advantage by
the W. D. Erect Form Corset.
It is hygienic. The Erect Form
does not strain the bust or abdo
men but places all the pressure
on the hips and back muscles,
keeping; the shoulders in a fine
poise. The Erect Form does
away with all the ills of tight
Kreet Form S73 and 701
For milium fiitrrs - $1.00
Kreet Form 074 same at
shore but marie of fine coutil I. SO
Kreet Ferns 0S9 Improved,
(or average ntriires ' 0.09
Kreet Form 7 In batiste.
Kor develoiied figures. Low .
butt, long hinn and abdowien I. SO
Kreet Fern SSS for stout
figures. Long over abdomen
and hint ..... S.SO
Kreet Ferns OCS for full fig
ures. Long over hip. Low buit 3.00
Kreet Form S70 for medium
figures. In bsstiste, like 973 1.00
The Newest Erect Forsa kaa a
very long hip.
Tne only Brewer madel for the
new tlsht shirts.
Stylo 711, at 12. 713 at $4.
At all dsa'rrs. If yours csnaot supply
yea meatlon his nsme and forward
price direct to
37707v Broadway, New York
No other corset can take the place
the W. li. Erect Form. Accept no sub
M 4U DIMEC
. .. t
Tour Fortcns Tcfd Free
BY TRE Z03!iO. fStSSSl
for war jxxujr- mr NMllns ' I"
bT sd full of o nd mil AiklrsM
s aaazuri or KTrrsxns. w s. vmi St., S.T. sny.
CURED AT 'YOUR HOME1
With my scientific boms treatments,
specially prepared for each case, I can
positively cure rd noe, red lace, enlarged
pore and biotcby, pimply, ujfly !".
nittter what in cause, and lor to the
completion a healthy roseate glow. Con
sultation is free sad yon are cordially ln
Vtud U invettigtie tli means by wnkrb
you csn vm i(niipf,'"v.".
ly and permanently eureo.
Call or write
JOHN H. WOODBURY D. I
13 State Street, Cklesa.
HAVING THIS g ti
Trade Mark KVUi
NO POISON wUC
Is sae Is lbs ssamcL STtO ' '
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