Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 11, 1902)
TITH OMAHA DAILY ttEK: SUNDAY, MAY 11, 1002.
IN THE DOMAIN OF WOMAN.
COWrS FOR CURL OH ADl'ATES.
Ifor Plrtorngap and F.nebsnt Inn
Than Ever llefor.
NEW YORK, May 16 Whatever may be
the shortcomings of the oratory of the
'sweat girl grsduate, her gown la Invariably
ure to prove a thing of beauty and ber
feneral appearance a Joy forever. Every
year she (trows a trifle more picturesque
and txpaiiflve In her idiss of what the gown
for this great occaBlon should bo, and a few
dressmakers, who are empowered o reveal
ome of the secrets of their workrooms,
have confessed that the tendency among
the graduating classes this spring Is to gwt
together and dress alike. This Idea hat
ten borrowed from the well known prin
ciple that obtain at weddings and accord
ing to which the best effects are securad
by gowning all the bridesmaids with uni
formity of cut and material.
If there la a very big class, of twenty
or more, the girls break it up, for sartorial
reasons, Into groups of six. and a committee
cf four In each aet of six l formed to sit
In solemn conclave over samples and fashion
books until a harmonious " and generally
becoming costume Is selected. The contract
for the six sweet frocks is then confided to
one dressmaker, and the result, ao the girls
ay. Is bound to prove more pleasing and
conomtcal than when each graduate goes
tt alone on her gown and strive In secret
to outdress her associates.
Model Frnrki for tbe Platform.'- '
Borne of these dress club", for so these
groups are called, have voted hats off; Borae
regard hats as the very crowning triumph
of their model frock; some are going In
for stately trains and gorgeous paraBols and
lomi are going to reflect the fashions of
tbe Empire, or 1830, or Louis Qulm, or
Marie Antoinette In their frock and frills.
The majority have pronounced In favor of
white and some captivating suits are being
inade of old Ivory-white nun veiling, trim
med with stitched strap of white peau de
cygne. These veiling gowns do not, how
ever, preponderate. The graduate would
be less than feminine if they did not lean
toward and yearn after the nets, and
sprit, the pure white batistes, silk mulls,
Irish handkerchief lawns, mercerized mus
lin and white Swiss muslins.
With these transparent fabrics lace pre
vail for decorative purpoBca, though some
of tbe most charming model Been o far
have been treated with entredeux and
flounce edging of esprit footing or plain
footing. Again, a moBt novel and happy
Idea ha been materialized In hanging deep
silk mualln Bounce on a klrt of white
Chinese or Loulslne !lk. This design Is
agreeably illustrated by a view of a little
gown, the body of which l made of creamy
Loullne decorated with dotted white tln
lines. Delow the close-fitting kirt top
drop two deep flounces of cream silk mull
edged with Valenciennes rosette lace. Bilk
mull and lace form the front, collar and
sleeve puff of the waiet, while tbe re
mainder l wrought of material to match
the skirt. About the waist goe a narrow
strap of the rosiest pink Loulslne ribbon
and at the rear fall looped sash ends of the
same. A pink chiffon hat with an array of
whits chiffon rose above and below the
brim I the final touch to this model gown
for a group of six.
All the graduating hat, when they are
eart of the clas costume, are mads either
of cream-white nair ciotu or ui
Jataltnes net or chiffon. Roses, lilies of the
valley, spray of dogwood Diossom auu
cluster of whits wisteria are the chosen
flowers and at the rear of every chapeau
fall looped scarf of lace, or chiffon, or
While the hat 1 only occasionally the
associate of the committee-chosen gradu
ating gown, the parasol and the sashes are
s Important and universal adjuncts as the
undersleeve or the full flounce. A rightly
aonatituted maiden could no more graduate
without her sashes than a bride could go to
the altar without her wax orange moasoras.
It the c'.as gown Is drawn out on distinctly
lmnle and economical line the glory and
n.r..i. flnfflnnss of Us aah Is not
pinched for an Inch. Some of the most
adorable sashes ars made of crepe de chine
...... exnulsltely embroidered ana carry
Ing a fringe eighteen Inches deep. Other
ashes are made of net and hung with
chiffon flowers; the majority, however, are
of wide, glittering satin taffeta ribbon
drawn In a roll about the waist and falling
In long loop and deeply fringed snd in the
Sasbes and Parasols.
It Is a whim at once pretty and popular
to match the sashes and parasol. Both
are all white, or white with lace and
colored flower and ribbons, or with a
satin taffeta sash a atln taffeta parasol of
exactly the ame color Is carried. The
gown, however, with which the decorated
sunshade seem to enjoy the closest sister
hood. Is one cut quite flat or In a pointed
opening at the reck. The girl graduate Is
sure to possess a throat well worth show
ing and when a wide collar all of lace or
t lace muslin Is folded back from ber
round, white neck her otherwise simple
lawn gown develop at once Into a toilet
Bf charm and moment. No less pretentious
or more successful Impression of this could
be offered than In the white class gown
tuade for a group of graduates wbOM brains
outweigh their pockets. The material Is
nothing more expensive than white mercer
ised muslin. The skirt and waist are per
pendicularly tucked In cluster and the
border ars carried out In a deep cream
Imitation Valenciennes of email expense.
Th wide and open collar I finished by a
cart of blue chiffon ana two long aasb
end of blue chiffon, elaborated with many
boulllone of the same, that fall In the
rear. A white Loulslne parasol striped In
blue, with a blue enameled handle. Is the
final touch of sweet and lmpl elegaass
that should become any girl under the sun.
The Dellahlful Details. s
Fans and boquets are the final matters
Mother's Friend, by its penetrating and soothing properties,
allays nausea, nervousness, and all unpleasant feelings, and
so prepares the system tor the
ordeal that she passes through
the event safely and with but
little suffering, as numbers
have testified and said, it is
worth its weight in gold." $1.00 per
bottle of druggists. Book containing
valuable information mailed free.
HF EIUDI I10 RLCIUIOR CO., Atlanta, Cv
of moment to the girl who Is considering
her graduation toilet. All of the valedic
torians and salutatorlana and winners of
honors will carry floral trophies In their
white gloved or white silk mitten covered
hands. Big, showery boquets are the
dominant idea thl spring, and while
splendid white roses, loosely grouped with
ill their foliage and tied with broad white
ribbon, are the acme of conventional per
fection, the girls of each class have signi
fied their Intention to adopt a flower and
carry their boquets accordingly. It is tbe
thing thl year for classmates to give their
particular chums boquets, and as the com
pliment and gift Is alwsys reciprocated, the
boquets are provided by the class and har
monize. 'A half dozen sprays of white
sptrea Is one of the popular Ideas for bo
quets under discussion, as also are loops
and garlands, of the Danksla rose, and
loose masses of the white rambler rose.
Stiff, hard boquets, such as are made up
In lilies of the valley, etc., are rather
frowned upon. The big boquets are tied
with flowing masses of transparent grena
dine ribbon or the very thinnest Liberty
. '), Flower Fans.
: Gauie fans with flower tops seem the
natural associates of the big boquets and
they are one of the hlghly-to-be-commended
trifle that have made their Initial appear
ance thl spring and add an Infinite
coquettish charm to any afternoon or even
ing toilet. Ths prettiest and most ex
pensive of their type are of thin silk,
mounted on wooden sticks that have been
delicately and appropriately treated with
the pyrographlc needle and then with a
discriminating paint brush. The silk Is
painted most artistically with figures, tbe
faces of which are made of tiny disks of
painted ivory stuck upon the shining, satiny
surface. Across the top of the fan a full
wreath bf silken hyacinth bells, violets,
forget-me-nots, or any email blossom, Is
fastened, to form a bouquet when the fan
Is closed and to spread Into one-half the
circle of a wreath when It 1 open. Less
expensive examples are made of highly'
glazed paper painted with boquets of flow
ers and the garniture at the top Is donel
with muslin poeles or with little chiffon
Tbe broad-buckled, high-flapped, narrow
heeled colonial slipper In white suede, white'
patent leather, black satin and black kid
baa no rivals In the affections of the gradu
ate and with her artistic shoes she wear
right gaily clocked stocking. Sometimes
her clocks are of silk embroidered In the
conventional way and sometime It I a
special novelty applied in velvet ribbon to
both sides of hor slim ankle. These velvet
clocked hose are ths smartest among the'
novelties in footgear, but they won't wash,
and a cleaner puts them In order after they
have been worn a few times. More prac
tical and quite as pretty Is the hose of fine
lisle with fancy, open-worked clock. On
om hose, that are sure to make a strong
appeal to youthful fancy, there runs a line
of openworked beading up the outside of
each ankle and through this beading a
colored baby ribbon Is run, to tie In a
rosette knot half way up tbe leg. The
ribbon are, of course, taken out when the
Stocking goes into the laundry.
Silk mittens, lac mittena and suede
glove are struggling for popular supremacy.
There are no aspersions to be cast on the
mitten, save that It does not become some
hands, bnt It la cool, tt Is enormously be
coming to most hands and it Is a warmly
admired and advocated fashion In never-
Is to love children, and no
home can be completely
happy without them, yet the
ordeal through which the ex
pectant mother must pass usually is
so full of suffering, danger and fear
that she looks forward to the critical
hour with apprehension and dread.
mistaken Paris. Mnny women there are
having their muslin afternoon gowns fin
ished with a mere puff or frill falling a few
Inches below the armhole of the body, In
order that over the bare arms a pair of
beautiful black chantllly or white Alenron
mittens may be drawn smoothly up to meet
the puff. A fine white elastic In the top of
the mitten holds It firm at the top of the
arm and then the fingers on both hands are
loaded with rinsts. Some of the newest
white mittens, made of silk net or woven
glove silk, fit the hand and wrist snugly
and then their length widens Into a delicate
openworked, bag-like sleeve that fastens
on the shoulder.
No ope has yet been found brave enough
to deny that these substitutes for gloves
are cool and eminently decorative, but the
mitten, except by the girl graduates and
the dressy debutantes, has not yet received
the recognition on thl side that It deserves.
Older women cling to the very lightweight
suede, and yet, with a fluffy parasol, a
colonial shoe and a big net boa, tbe mittens
seem the only hand coverings In keeping
with weather and popular modes of fashion
able dreae. MART DEAN.
KXC ITIJ.O SOC IAL Fl .NCTIOV
Tremendous Strangle to Secure the
NEW YORK, May 16. Opening day, when
her Imported models and her own designs
are first put on view before important cus
tomers, means everything to a fashionable
dressmaker. Little dressmakers, who don't
Import and don't run over to Paris and
Vienna and London twice a year don't have
openings, but tbe big ones do, and, until
laet year, an opening day was regarded by
them as a necessary but a perfectly In
formal sort of an affair. Announcement
cards were sent around to patrons, French
model gowns were put on wax-headed man
nlkins, and madam, tbe bead of the estab
lishment, was within call In case special
patrons came or big orders were to be re
ceived. Last spring this peaceful state of affairs
was Badly altered by a Parisian dressmaker,
who came over with several boxes of
models, and In one afternoon this shrewd
stranger took orders enough to keep her
tearing busy all season. She did it with
her opening. She made a delightful func
tlon of that occasion, she diverted and en
tertained and fed her possible customers;
she soothed them with music, she tickled
their nostrils with the odor of roses, and
this spring the native talent have all copied
This spring the well dressed and rich
and fashionable women who buy and wear
good hats and gowu have derived no end
of diversion from the openings. First, they
received cards of Invitation; engraved af
fairs, on cream-laid paper, stamped with
the dressmaker's device. That device I
sometimes three roses on a silver shield;
gilt bees hovering about a clover blossom.
a rising sun and opening Illy, or whatever
seems to gracefully suggest taste and in
dustry and beauty combined, while a Latin
French or German motto Indicates the
dressmaker's high business or artistic prin
Tbe engraving on the sheet of fine paper
does not boldly announce an opening, but
it begs the honor of Mrs. So-and-So's pre
ence at an exhibition, to be held on such
and-such a date, between certain hours, and
In one corner Is music and in the other
tbe pleasantly sugecstlve sentence "tea at
5" or "luncheon at 2 o'clock." It Isn't
every and any woman In the city or even
In society who gets these cards. You must
enjoy the reputation of one who Is always
smartly cosiumed and you must be known
as one who has money to spend and a
fondness for spending it on dress.
Enjoying these qualification you drive
to Madam Sldeule' or id Alix, and, if it Is
an early afternoon luncheon opening, all
the world of your acquaintance will be
there, taking in the latest Parisian furbe
lows ana a i:gni mixed meal nt the same
ttme. A whole suite of rooms Is given up
to the dress shew and at one cf the very
brilliant displays, made before Easter of
this year, the rooms were elaborately deco
rated with flowers and the most coquettish,
high-heeled, luce-aproned, rllbcn-tapped
French n;aids were in attendance, to open
plate glass doors, tenderly remove wraps
and serve the most savory little buffet
lunch of salad, coffee, pastry surprises and
ices molded In the form of Easter bonnets,
spring parasols, etc. in one of the show
rooms, furnished as an elegant salon, a
halt a dozen pretty models moved grace
fully about la exquisite costumes, complete
even to the bow ou ibeir colonial walking
HER LACE WREATHED FROCK.
slippers. In the room next to thl all nat
ural light was excluded, electricity shed a
rosy glow through pink-shaded globes and
a gorgeous display of evening gowns was
made, by the exceedingly handsome girls
especially hired for the occaolon from the
chorus in a popular vaudeville show.
Tableaux and Tea.
The women who came to see this exhibi
tion were thoroughly appreciative and en
thusiastic and though it cost madam a
pretty penny her entertainment repaid her
in the orders she got. She was not, how
ever, the only one who profitably offered
the hospitality of her establishment to her
valuable patrons. Some week ago a far
sighted woman, who deals in tea gowns,
silk petticoats, $40 negligees, breakfast
Jackets and such confections of the rich
woman's wardrobe, gave a 5 o'clock tea.
Her rooms were packed with the flower of
fashionable society; a famous stringed band
discoursed sweet music; agile maids served
faultless tea and every ten minutes the
green velvet portieres, dividing her first
drawing room from the second, were drawn
aside and disclosed the most artistic tab
leaux vivant, of pretty girl in chiffon and
Irish lace posing at a tea table; of a belle
In hand embroidered lawn and real lace,
having her hair combed before a dressing
table, or a charming Invalid swathed in
Liberty tissue and Venetian lace receiving
her family arrayed in fascinating and gor
geous lounging robes. There were twelve
tableaux in all and on some of them the
curtain had to be raised six and eight time
before the audience could be satisfied.
A Lecture on Dress.
There was still another dressmaker, who
came up-to-date with tea and music and
a lecture. It was a talk on dress, given
by madam herself in a flowing and agree
able style. She appeared before her audi
ence in a wonderful panne gown and told
them, with an accompaniment of humor
and anecdote, of the real facts In tbe fash
ions. When she would arrive at a good
point on lace, a pretty model would appear
in a gown that emphasized ber remarks, and
when the use of lace bad been illustrated
in would walk a sweet creature In a spring
calling gown and all the Invaluable Infor
mation on undersleeve, stocks, gores,
length of train, etc., would become as
luminous as possible. It was this contou
riere who temporarily got ahead of her
rivals this spring by first sending home
completed wedding gowns in sumptuous
boxes of light wood, enameled white out
side and with the owner's Initials In raised
silver letters on the lid. Inside the wed
ding gown box is tufted in white satin
and It is fastened with two silvered locks
and straps of white leather.
The idea Is that every woman of senti
ment desires to keep ber wedding gown
Intact and that this box Is the proper
luxurious receptacle for Its preservation.
The wedding gown box sprang into instant
favor and has been supplemented by tbe
photographed likeness of the gown itself.
When the price of any costume reaches
into the hundreds of dollars the purchaser
finds, on receiving the complete toilet, a
big envelope containing an excellent photo
graph of ber purchase. The fine robe is
draped with artful care on a wax-faced
lay figure, or upon a pretty model, and
tbe result Is that many rich women have
begun to collect albums of their dressee,
carriage cloaks, hats, etc., to hand down
to interested posterity.
WHY SHIS WAS EMBARRASSED.
Had Taken a Gentleman's Vmbrella
Instead of Her Own.
One of the most remarkable as well as
embarrassing personal experiences In which
a woman could find herself was related a
few evening ago at a card party by a popu
lar and attractive society woman who lives
on the west side of New York. She was
going In a trolley car to attend a charity
function In the Waldorf-Astoria. It was
raining and she had brought along her hus
band's silk umbrella. When the got out a
handsome man who sat next to her got out
also. She put up the umbrella and the
gentleman paused by ber side.
"Would you be so good as to let me walk
with you under that umbrella?" he asked.
She hesitated, but It was raining hard.
The man was evidently a gentleman. His
silk hat wns being ruined. She consented.
Not a word was spoken. He accompanied
her to the hotel and followed her In. It was
an embarrassing moment. The gentleman
did not leave her. She gave him a sur
prised look and bowed bis dismissal, but
he came a step nearer. "Excuse me," ho
said, lifting his hat, "but you have my um
brella." She looked at the handle and for the
first time observed that the umbrella she
carried was not her husband's. She must
have left that In the car and taken the
other by mistake. Explanations followed,
but she never learned who her escort was.
She telephoned to her husband to call fnr
her with an umbrella on bis way home from
Frills of Fashion.
rtuckles of gun metal adorn the eolnnta'
tii a of Mark suede or dull finished leather
that are so popular.
Airy curls and lephyr weleht puffs are
indispensable In arranging the new even
ing coiffure a la Recamter.
Novelty hat ornaments have rameo cen
ters, enrlioird by brilliants and pearls.
They come in round and oval furm.
Filet net in Mack or cream color makes a
dainty turnover i-ollar. with the erip-es em
broidered In silks of delicate fhadi.
Turnover collars may be made of primed
pique In small floral patterns. They only
need a buttonhole sUlch to finish the edge.
A pretty jalo blue hat has around the
edge a chain of flowers, blue forget-me-nots
with tiny pink roses set at intervals In the
A pretty design In buttons Is of French
gray, having a fieur de lis In the center,
from which hangs by a fine sliver chain a
Perfume bottles of tinted glass are
Hdorned with narrow, vertical bands of
silver placed somewhat close together. In
the center is a small sliver plate for the
Coats of black silk set off with deep
fin lam n f In..., arp mnrh tannreA fnr littlf?
I virtu, nnri u r trnrrnliv hppnmins. I . PP
cuffs to match the collar lend an extra
tbuth of embellishment.
Ties of pongee, figured In color, are smart
and new. The coloring Is Introduced by
clots and the diamonds In black, various
ehades of blue, scarlet, orange and purple.
Stocks to match are worn with these ties.
Here Is something quite startling in chif
fon veiling. It is white and besprinkled
with shaded yellow polka dots. A border
of panales repeats the same coloring. Both
dots and flowers are of silk embroidery.
Another veiling of the same pattern has
heliotrope for its coloring.
Nothing can be more ugly than some of
the smart veils. They are of a heavy crepy
consistency, with a scroll pattern running
through them, and are hemmed with a
wide hem at both edges. Through them a
woman's complexion looks many shades
darker than it Is, and at a little distance
it cannot be seen that she has any at all.
What with her flowered veiling, flower
hnt and flower boa milady has become
something of a perambulating garden. A
pretty boa of pink roses has between each
flower cluHters of short loops of pale pink
chine ribbon. A white chiffon neck ruche
Is tipped with row!" of violets and a boa
of light blue gauze ribbon rosettes Is ln
ternperaed with bunches of small white
For and Abont Women..
Mrs. Carrie Chapman Catt, president of
the National Suffrage association, has gone
to Montana, In the nope of receiving benefit
for lung trouble.
Mrs. Joseph H. Choate, wife of the United
States ambassador at the court of St.
James, is an excellent photographer and
water color artist, and Is also proficient In
music ana languages.
For many years Susan B. Anthony has
been collecting material for and planning
an exhaustive history of the woman sut
frage movement in this country. She Is
now at her home In Rochester, N. Y., writ
ing the history, sne has not appeared on
the Dubllc Dlatform for a year and seldom
goes out, wishing to reserve all her strength
for the conclusion of this work, expecting
to make It a monument to tne cause in
which she has made such a long and vali
Miss Roosfvelt Is said by a writer In
Munsey's to have the distaste for old-
SHOWINQ HER ROUND WHITE THROAT.
fashioned domesticity which Is more or leys
characteristic of the modern girl. Mrs.
Roosevelt Is an exquisite needlewoman.
Her daughter's utmoat efforts in that line
are confined to the making of little gifts
for her friends. Mrs. Roosevelt Is a notable
housekeeper, as well as a brilliant hostefs.
Miss Roosevelt, although she cheerfully
enough answered any call for house duties
at the family's Oyster Hay home, has al
ways preferred a free, outdior life. Bhe is,
however, scrupulous In social matters,
keeping her calling lifts posted with the
exactness of a bank book and answering
all Invitations with her own hand. She Is,
moreover, an athletic young woman with
an inherent fondness for walking.
Mme. Mndletska does not believe a staee
career satisfactory to any girl. She said
so to a gathering of society girls who as
sembled on the stage of the Stone opera
ninffhAmnton. N. Y.. at the con
clusion of a performance of "The Merchant ,
of Venice. ine young women r'viociiicu
the leading families in that section, and
h.H .tnrnsnl a desire to meet the actress.
which hhe readily gratified. She gathered I
tnem arniui ner on inr siagc u.-i mr ,,
troductlon and gave them a long talk on
stage life and her staga experience, during
which she Impressed upon them the fart
that stage life was an unreality filled with
glittering hopes that never materialised,
hard work that xeemed unproductive, un
appreciated efforts that had caused many
a broken heart, and, In the end, at best
the winning of few hours, days or years
of fame that when won is as tasteless hi
tha apples of Sodom. She said that sbe
would not edvlse any young woman to take
the stage for a career.
Kettlas Her HIkM.
Chicago News: "Oh, George." exclaimed
tbe fair maid with the lemon-tluted bangs,
as she accepted tha boquet, "what lovely
flowers! And they look as If they had Just
been gathered, too. See, there li a little
dew on them "
"Now, wouldn't that Jar the filling out of
one's back molars?" exclaimed George.
"My dear girl, I paid 30 cents In good bard
coin for those budlets, and I beg to Moure
you there Isn't a cent due on them."
snsnsBBSBSsjsssnassjsi Bsassnani i mis I msm SBsasani ansssM I si .,.7
No Summer Wardrobe H Complete
All stores are showing the 100a models. These corsets are made with
especial attention to minimum of weight and maximum of sturdlness.
WE ILLUSTRATE THREE "BEST" SHAPES
W R Frprt FnrmQ are made of white batiste of the very
if. u. wcu 1UU113 jK,test yet sturdy texture, and trimmed
with lace and ribbons. In these styles :
Erect Form 9Si For slight fifrures $1.00
Erect Form 970 For meilium flifures $1.00
Erect Form 972 For fully developed figures $1.50
Erect Form 961 For medium figures $2.00
Erect Form 90 J For stout figures $2. SO
W. B. Girdle Corset
li a dainty little afTair wt-.ich allow full
play to hi and bust. It i ideally com
fortable and will fit women of siendrr
build and young girls. In pink, blue flj and ribbon trimming at top nd(M
and white batiste. . 4" bottom. For the average women.
IF TOUR DEALER CANNOT SUPM.T TOU. SEND DIRECT TO
WEINGARTEN BROS.. 377 i 379 Broadway, N. T. City
Largtst Manufacturers of Cerstis in tht World
DEWEY & STONE FURNITURE GO,
1II5-III7 FfiRHSI.1 STREET.
Another lare line of Seasonable Furniture for Mon
day and all the week. Porch and Lawn Settees and Rock
ers, Go-Carts, Carriages, etc
Hardwood Porch Rock
ers, with splint seat....
Maple Torch Rocker,
seat, natural finish or
painted green, at ,
Wide Arm Rocker, with splint seat,
green or natural finish, f
Extra heavy wide arm cane seat
Forch Rocker, natural J
finish, at Q'umJ
-foot Green Lawn
Call and inspect the most complete line of up-to-date Furniture ever ex
hibited in the city. Get rock-bottom prices and compare with ours.
DEVEY & STONE
III5-III7 Farnam Streat.
Catalogue for Out-of-Town Customers.
NEW PI IILICATIOSS.
Tour Fortune Told free
BY THE ZODIAC.
AttTolrxrr rfjTemtt your life. We
will Mutd you Horoscope Rcftd-
liif of yoar lift n4 mo4t Imertlj)f Ituok o
liulorr, If you trod IM J .e of yoar birth and
itd it mo
for return po.Ure. our raadlfim Iiato mad pwupl
happy fend fui) ! hop find tuioo. AdarosM
U A0A1IHI OF XTOTiaiSl 22 M. WlllUa 9t , H.T. City.
A SKIN OP BEAUTY IS K Jo P0BEVC1
R. T. FELIX COIRAIT 'S ORIENTAL
CREAM. OR MAGICAL BEAlTIFIER.
Kmova Tan, Pimplte,
rrseklrs. Moth Pitches,
Kuh anil Skin .11.
V , and even
Q and eUflei detec
tion. 11 nu aioos
Uie lest of 64
years, and Is es
htrmliu w lasts
tt to Dm lur 'I
l properly made
Acopt no OtiUlllAT-
rut of alinlla
nan. Ir. I A.
Syr Mid to a la
ay of tn tiaut-tos)
you ladles will use them, 1 recom-
'UOUHAl.'D'H CREAM' an ths liut
harmful of all tbe bkln preparations." kot
saJe by all Druggists and Fancy Ooeds
CfeaJers In the U. 8 and Europe.
ITKRD. T. HOPKINS, Pr',
17 Orst Jonas KL. ti. T.
I XTRA DRY,
Is the best Why buy
foreign makes when this
American nude wine ha
purity, ge and quality.
It bouquet I exquUlte.
withont W. P- Summer torset
W. B. Shirt Waist Corset
Is a great favorite. Dors away with un
gainly ridgesat butt and ihoulder blades.
Made of the lightest white batiate, 1 ic
Better grade green Lawn
Settee, 4-foot, at
Other Lawn Settees, In wood and
rattan, at $3.50, J4.00, $5.50 and $6.75.
Full size Rattan Couch, flat and
with pillow head,
Go-Cart, with rubber
Reclining Go-Cart, enameled gear.
rubber tires and brake,
HAIR FALLING OUT.
Dandruff and All Bonlp A OX-1 Ions Cared (
l our Home by M ooSburys
When your scalD is drr. ftill of
I Dandruff or Irritated; when the
' liair falls out. splits, fades, loses
its lustre or shows other evidences
of ducuv or disease. Perinatologist
Woodbury can positively eradicate all ab
normal conditions and promote, a new and
healthy growth. Thousands owe their
beautilulliair to a timely call on him. Con
sultation ia free, and 30 years practical ex
perience is a guarantee of the LeM poH&ihle
results in all cases. Those unable to call
at tho office may write for hook and full
information. Address JoKN II. VO01
11UKY I ' V"t Htate Street, Chicago.
A list of
Th best furnished and unfurnished room
in th city will be found on th Want Ad,
Page. Cut th list out and tak It wltfcj
you when you star, to look f r y room, j
Powered by Open ONI