Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, October 12, 1902, EDITORIAL SHEET, Page 14, Image 14

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Gown (or loam Old to Be Wtn
on that Slystle Eve.
VKW YORK. Ort. 19. The old custom o(
celebrating Hallowe'en with childish games
ha been revived by the fnshlonables, who,
of course, expend much thought upon the
toilette to be worn on this occasion. The
fates of the magic night mviat be propitiated
by fitting costumes, which in many canes
run to a weird loreliness suggestive of un
canny spells With these colors and tex
tures are chosen which will best express the
wearer's sympathy with the charms she Is
about to weave, and "moonlight" effects
made by cobweb tulle and silver embrold- (
erles are considered very telling. Again
dark gypsy looking maidens show a prefer-
enee for flaming reds, which shadea, In any
gauzy materials, are exquisite with gilt
spangles. Certain shades of blue unnat
ural, gaslight tints also make highly ef
fective Hallowe'en gowns, silver spangles
going with these and hem outllnlngs of
silver thread. For the rest, with all cos
tumes of a picturesque nature, silver
crescents and stars are pretty ornaments
for the hair, and sliver shoes charming de
tails with thin white frocks. Silver bronze,
In liquid form, carefully applied to a soiled
pair of white kid slippers, will accomplish
these. And If no better moons and stars
re forthcoming, they can be made of thin
tin, to which ordinary whiting will give
quite a resplendent burnish.
For those who cannot afford an evening
frock for every occasion, more conventional
things are preferred, such effects and tex
tiles as may be worn at any modest func
tion. White is alwaya more beautifying
than color, and never were gauzy white
tuffa more plentiful than now. In truth It
is quite an Ingenue year for evening fabrics,
for both textiles and trimmings run to a
girlish simplicity quite enchanting. For ex
ample, here are three gowns chosen from
three distinct shops, all of which were plen
tifully aupplled with other soiree effects as
daintily simple.
Beauty of the Bnnfh.'
A ravishing robe dress of butler yellow
batiste, with tambour embroideries the
long, loose chain stitch our grandmothers
lovedeasily leads the ran. The skirt of
this Is almost clinging, the embroidery
shaping an oversklrt look at the top, and a
hand with dropping tendrils below. The
blouse bodice, which Is provided with a
fetching bertha of embroidered batiste, Is
met by a black velvet girdle with sash ends
at the top of the Jupe. The sleeves nt
closely to the elbow, where they finish with
a short puff.
Ecru point d'esprlt, yellow entre deux
and moss-green ribbon velvet realize the
aecond gown, whose model Is especially
youthful Both hodlre and skirt are made
very full over a allk foundation, the net
gathering In squares between the bands of
trimming. The baby waist Is entirely cov
ered with these, one band outlining the
neck, which la cut In. a point at the front.
Two others hold down the puffs of the
elbow sleeves, loops of the same narrow
1 velvet, which runs through all the lace,
finishing them at the outside arm.
Two other bunches of this tie the cor-
tage at the front and three dangle from
long strips cf lace put down the apron
of the skirt, a band of the same completely
encircling the Jupe crosses these at the
nips, another lower down stops at the back
The third rig Is the only one of the lot
which expresses any of the new, strange
metallic blues Is the tint of this, the ma
terial mousseline with a very silky finish
Great diamonds of yellow lace shape an
odd band at the top of the gathered skirt,
whose hip portion is tucked. The square
necked bodice Is tucked all over and ap
plied with a bertha and girdle effect of the
laco, which In edging form flounces the
elbow sleeve.
Pretty as all this Is. however, it is
upon a neck drapery of velvet In a more
tntense blue that the eye la first fixed.
Simple as this arrangement Is it Is dash
ing In the extreme. The velvet is cut bias
and draped plainly about the square neck,
a single long end, headed and finished by a
rosette, dangling from the right shoulder.
Other Material, Available.
Any one of these gowns could be copied
in other airy materials, such as chiffon
and Brussels and blond nets. These last
textiles, more adorable reminders of our
grandniamaa, distinguish many of the smart
French frocks, whose dead whites contrast
with thin laces In the cheapest yellow.
An effective and simple trimming observed
with Brussels net are bands of bias tuck
log headed with lace beading strung with
a fine cord of black chenille. The materlala
are cut away under the tucked bands and
the whole tendency Is to make the gown
seem everywhere as airy as possible. A
new wrinkle for sash ends Is to have them
finish with bunchy bows! the long "snider"
ort. One streamer is cut longer than tho
other and sometimes half way down each
one there is a smaller spider bow. At the
waist the Bash la attached to the belt with
the smallest knots or rosettes.
What la said icr grown-ups concerning
the simplicity of the most desirable evening
effects holds good for small fry, for whom
party clothes have become a neceaalty.
Imall lassies and wee laddlea as well as
Are Unequalled In
DE8ICN ArtUtlo ornamentation, beauty of outline and
uannoslous proportion.
FINISH 8m oothnoi of casein, perfect fittings and nickeled
CONVENIKNOK-Tu many labouring devices which
tliair cm a plMwnrn.
IC'NONlY eVieufcflo aoiutrootion that seenres bast resolti
v rh Irsi lu !.
DURABILITY LUnfniHirrTOd-rirgfw rspsirs necessary.
Every "OAKLAND" Sold with Written Guaranty by
Leading Merchants Througtuxit the Caontry.
Mas rst tnm S to J54. S.M sy Tntntln t.ii Wmasaui trsrywaire.
Mad amy y Tba Michigan Stove Company,
Lai jrest Makers f Stoves and Ranges in the World.
For sale by Milton Rcgers &
their elders will peel apples and Jump over
candles at Hallowe'en, though It Is doubtful
If the significance of the wild October night
will be fully clear to them. Nevertheless
they must be properly attired and since
low necks are decreed far small girls many
bare little threats will be seen.
The Parisian confections sen' over for
children's evening wear have all the
bodices made low. But since many anxious
mothers object to this decolletago the shops
have supplied themselves with gamps and
nndersleeves which charmlnr'.v accompany
them. These are In the main made of white
mull with lace collars and waistbands,
thr.ugh gamps entirely of lace are also seen.
With silk and velvet frocks these Inst
splendors go, for such rich textures are row
worn by the smallest msld.
fiotvna for Ulrlaj.
Most beautiful are some of the little silk
gowns for girls from 6 to 12. Figured taf
fetas hair stripes and small flowers and
pompadour silks In many delicate designs
are used for these. Tbe model of the cos
tume depends of course upon the material,
but a round or square collar of some sort
invariably hangs from the cutout neck. This
may be all of lace or lace and silk, the gown
material showing, perhaps, In tucked pieces
between bands of entre deux.
A bewitching frock for a demoiselle ot
10 "had one of these bertha collars of yellow
batiste groups of tucks between bands of
embroidered silk. The gown was pale bluo
pompadour silk with small yellow rosebuds,
the samo tints showing In the needlework
of the collar.
Another sweet little dress for a younger
girl was cf Ivory white surah silk, with a
band of hand embroidery above the skirt
hem. A round tucked collar of net and lace
healings strung with black bebe velvet
finished the cutout neck of this wee confec
tion, which should be worn with a black
velvet sash and hair bow.
Black Is astoundlngly evident In chil
dren's clothes this season and very stylish
are some of the black cloth snd velvet
coats with sashes and linings in brilliant
colcred silks. But white is as ever still
the mcst elegant thing for the youngest
Juveniles of either sex, many a little get-up
showing from head to foot not a tinge of
color. For the tiniest girls this spotless
ness Is especially desirable with party
clothes, though colored sashes are no draw
back to style.
Some Russian blouse suits of white cloth
(shown by the children s outfitters) will ns
found useful dress cothes for small Bob-
bles from 3 to 7 tyid If they are still In the
merest frills. Above this short drop there
Is a long walsted blouse body and below
It a pair ot feet, bare legs emerging from
white or black socks and strap slippers.
For the Boys,
Very young girls will also wear socks In
tbe home this winter and the Velasquez
fashion of parting the hair at one side and
Sons Co-, 14th and Farnam Streets-
tying It with a
admired. The
bow at the other Is much
new evening tlothes for
young gentlemen of the youth stage are
very English. With long mannlshly rut
trousers, bob-tailed coats are worn, the
trousers striped or plain and the coat of
black broadcloth. This gtup, together
with wide turn down collar and figured
pique vests give quite an Eton boy air.
Patent leather dancing pumps and black
silk Blockings are the proper foot dress
ings. Concluding this festive subject let me
say to each mother that gala clothes of
more or less elegance are of more Impor
tance than may be fancied for the younger
The custom of putting on- special gar
ments for rpectal occasions Is a good one to
acquire, leading easily to other require
ments which may seem difficult without the
stage set. Then gala clothes mean dancing
school and children's parties and these
things In turn mean ease of manner and j
good exerclHe for young bodies.
To sum It all up in a nutshell. If we are to
acquire the habits of gentlefolk we must
begin young. You can't teach an old dog
new tricks and the Cinderella who sud
denly becomes splendid does not always ap
pear, to the manner born. Then, every
thing else unconsidered, how much prettier
juvenile functions look when rightly cos
tumed. Among the things not to forget Is that
thin gold neck chains with heart lockets
are worn with the pretty frocka described.
The lock may be either of plain polished
gold or gold with turquoise enamel, but
it Is alwav very small. It Is also enchant
Ingly becoming to every little bare throat
it decks. . MARY DEAN.
Ella Wheeler AVlIcos Fays Her Disre
spect to an Invtorthy Lot.
There are only a few things In this life
worth getting angry over, writes Ella
Wheeler Wilcox in Conkey's Home Jour
nal. Almost everything bad Is sad and our
pity and our sorrow are needed, not our
blame and anger. But there is a type of
man I never allow myself to think about
long at a time lest a life reputation for
amiability be lost in disgusted indignation.
I I refer to tbe penurious and selfish bus
bands of wives who have no Income of
their own men who are In comfortable
circumstances or at least In a position
nich enables them to pay their bills of
necessity and enjoy an occasional luxury,
Bnd yet who make their own wives feel
more dependent than beggars or slaves.
This kind of man pays the grocer aud
butcher and dry goods merchant each week
or month. He goes over the Items with
careful scrutiny, and If the wife who keeps
his bouse and takes rare of his children
has purchased anything but thi barest
aeceesltles of life for her own personal
use, she Is lectured by word or look for
her extravagance.
She may have bern a self-supporting
girl with a snug, well-earned salary when
he married her. a girl whom he admired
tnr hr trim nn.1n.Hila innnrinrt. .She
may have been the pride Of parents who
took pleasure in dressing her we'l and
giving ber pin money, and If she looks
back on the days of her girlhood with
heart sick regret and sighs for the Inde
pendence which she resigned, who can
blame her?
A husband who compels his wife to ask i
for money to buy herself a pair of slippers
or a neck ribbon and who hands It out
grudgingly, even then, la crucifying her
dally and hourly.
It is the duty of every man who marries
a woman without any source of Income to
provide her with a certain allowance for
her personel use. The amount should de
pend on the man's fortune or salary and
the position the woman occupies in the
world. The matter should be talked over
by them reasonably and sensibly and the
husband should be made to realize that his
wife is entitled to her independent purse
J... .
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just as fully as he is entitled to his.
Her work, ber duties, her time, are all
as Important in the general result as his.
He ought to save her from the possibility
of feeling dependent or humiliated, as any
woman In tbe world must feel who Is
obliged to ask a man for every dollar she
wishes to use.
Ho has no more right to question her
regarding the use of the money he allow
her than she has to question him about
every cent be pays out. The money Is
her own, to do with as she pleases.
The wife who receives her personal al
lowance should study economy in the use
of it, and not make extra demands upon
ber husband's purse.
"I envy tbe Independence of my house
maid, who gets her $3 every week," said
one wife to me, with tesrs of mortifica
tion In her eyes. "I would gladly do the
work if I could receive her wages, but
were I to discbarge her, my husband would
expect me to All -the place' without pay.
He never Imagines I can need anything but
food and shelter."
Not infrequently men of this kind are
quick to praise women who wear the latest
style of dress.
"What a natty look Mrs. A. baa," the
purseholder will remark admiringly to bla
wife, "Queer what good taste some women
have In getting themselves up." And the
shabby wife, who knows that new, well
made gowns are the secret of Mrs. A. 'a
natty appearance, winks back the tears in
i silence,
I The bitterness ef heart
the suffering, the
crucifixion of pride which thcee brutally
selfish and blind husbands have caused
and are causing refined women are beyond
words to express.
.Jfifii... VI
Love, happtuess, sentiment, all fly from
sue h a home. Life become a dreary rou
tine of duty, and marriage a bondage.
Men like these have no business to possess
wives. TheFe are the men who drove
women out Into the world to wave the flag
of emancipation. "It the old man hnd
never been selfish and Inconsiderate, the
new woman would never have existed."
The wife of a wealthy self-made man
once told me that her whole life was em
bittered by the humiliation her husband
subjected her to during their early years
of struggling for fortune. "Once when 1
asked for 2 cents, he would not give them
to me until I explained that I needed a
yeast cake," she said, and the pain of
that experience and many similar ones
never left her heart.
It Is a pity that some self-made men did
not lose the pattern before they completed
the Job. It Is sometimes unnecessary for
a rich man to boast that be Is self-msde.
We would all know, without being told,
that Ood had nothing to do with it.
What shall It profit a man If be gain the
whole world and slay the soul of hts wife?
Matrimonial Possibilities of Varioaa
States of the In Ion.
A careful reckoning of the number of men
In the various states of the union who are
available matrimonially has Just been fin
Ished by the census office. It finds that
in the aggregate there are 6.726,779 bach
elors of 21 or over and makes record of
the remarkable fact that there are at pres
ent in the United States 2,500,000 more
single men than single women of that age
and above.
The exact figures are 4,195,446 .maidens,
so that the latter are in the fnlnorlty ot
2.531,333. Inother words, says the Cleveland
Plain Dealer, there are 2,631.333 unattached
males who could not possibly get wives
unless they fell back upon girls under 20,
New England has always been supposed
to be overburdened with single women, and
yet the census reckoning chows that there
Is not a state In that group which has not
more bachelors than spinsters. Even Massa
chusetts, long declared to bu fe chosen
home ot the old maid, has a alight over
plus of unmarried men, the flg'irea being
289.932 single males, against 277,711 fe
males similarly situated. Mstno hj CO,
878 bachelors, against 43,790 spinsters; New
Hampshire, 38.713 bachelors -And 19,740
spinsters; Rhode Island, 41, 64 7'icholor
and 89,405 spinsters, and Connecticut, n,
158 bachelors, against 74,731 tp-nsters. '
It is clear from a glance at the census
figures, however, that the unmarried wo
men of the East ought to migrate to tho
great and growing West, where the avail
able supply of husbands Is relatively enor
mous. Just think of California, for example,
wrere there are 239.604 bachelors and only
88,755 maidens of twenty and upward!
But the opportunity In Idaho Is much
more attractive, the single men numbering
23,421 and tbe spinsters only 3,556. Mon
tana Is another state rich In chances of
marriage, its bachelors numbering 65,457,
4.i . aT3saeas
A srera from Heaven In th form of a sweet littl child l
recognised by the parents as a sacred trust to be cared (or and
five a generously to tbe world a a message of the Father'
o?e to his children. Children, strong Intellectually and physi
cally is a duty every pregnant mother owes society.
MOTHER'S VRItRB is a sopori6c or sleep producing element ex
terns!! applied that w'll rlv the expectant mother nights of
peaceful and dreamless rest, and if used diligently thronfihout gestation
will soften all tissues, muscles and tendons straining with the burden, caus
ing them to relax and become soothed, supple and elastic. When you use
this perfect remedy during childbirth or throughout the entire period of
gestation you will be free of pain and bear healthy, clever children.
Of druggist t 00 per bottle. Accept no substitute. Our book, "Motherhood," fRtt.
against 7. MO spinsters. Oregon has 60.525
bachelors and 16.775 maidens, while Wash
ington claims 00,014 single men and 16. SIR
women. But the banner elate for bachelors
Is Wyoming, which has . 2, .147 spinsters
against 20,927 unmarried persons of the
sterner sex. It must be very difficult for a
woman to become an old maid In Wyoming.
The excess of bachelors over spinsters of
20 year and upward In Massachusetts Is
nearly 2 per cent. In Rhode Island It Is
6 per cent, in Connecticut 25 per cent. In
Maine 30 per cent, in New Hampshire 26
per cent and In Vermont 45 per cent. New
York shows a surplus of 23 per cent. New
Jersey 29 per cent, Pennsylvania 38 per
cent, Ohio 38 per cent, Indiana 60 per
cent, and Illinois 68 per cent. Kansas rises
to an excess In bachelors to 108 per cent,
while Missouri shows a surplus of "2 per
cent. Michigan has an eicess of 77 per cent
of single men.
In this country the males outnumber the
females 24 In every 1,000 and thus It Is
obvious that, If all of the women do not
get husbands. It Is cot for lack of available
Prefer Work In the Harvest Fields to
Kitchen Dradgerr. -
Farmers In the vicinity of MiiBiwiU'e, ta ,
are driven almost to distraction over th
servant girl problem. The glils living on
the farms are all In such prosperous homes
that they do not need to work for their
neighbors, and in Muscatlno all the' girls
who want to make money employment
In tbe pearl button factories, which Is both
pleasant and remunerative.
A wealthy farmer came to town re-ontlr
badly discouraged. He sa"s ho wnnis to
do his fall farm work, but ot wifj is sick
and not able to do the hoosework. He has
driven the country over, nu cannot find a
girl who will do housework. Now he pro
poses to solve the problem by doing the
housework himself and hiring girls to cut
tuo iviii auu uu iiio um-Ti.' nuiaigi wurtv.
To induce tbe girls to accent, his off?r ho
proposes to allow eight hou:s for n iHy's
work, pay the highest wag. give them
lunch between meals and throw to plenty of
chewing gum. They are to hav hammocks
to rest in at noon and will be taken to their
work in the family carlagn.
This farmer sairs he does not lllve in
dancing, but If the girls wati'. to dance they
shall do so to tb?:r heit'is' content.: But
even these tempting; offers are -expe.Hod' to
prove ineffective.
Seven dollars a eek ,s th provrlling
wage In Muscatine for servant glrl- They
can make as much or morj -In the rear!
button factories and h'ivi xvenlccs end Sun
days to themselves. Tba wurl: la not lif9
cult and Is really h-Ut f il while tie. girls
have antipathy to tho ilrii'lit'iry f kitchen
work and the care of clilld-in.
The farmers In need of glrl i In thst len
ity are all deeply I.Han in he o.'fcr
made ty one of their and are hoping
the factory girls will d'-cile ti 'ry outdoor
life on the farm, even 'f tho farmer himself
has to take to the kitchen. Thus the crops
will be saved and '.hu Mi chords aoue, at
Prills of Fashion.'
Vfany of the enameled brooches In the
form of flowers are adorned with pendant
drops of turquoise, pearls and other stones
In the matrix. .
Nothing In the way of a bright and be
coming dress for a young girl can be more
effective than a wh I h t of Tartan tnfteta silk
that tones well with the dress nkirt.
Royal ermine garment and trimmings,
higher In price and more attractive than
ever in shape and effect, are In demand for
the coming season.
A belt pin In the form of a jeweled safety
pin. decorated with the moriocram of the
wearer, has been introduced this season. t
lo worn In the front of the waist and not
at the back.
A big white ostrich feather muff has a
flat roeettelike bow of black velvet on the
top and the collar, to match, is fastened
with loops and ends of the broad black vel
vet ribbon.
Louis XV. coats of sealskin are net off
with collars and cuffs of chinchilla and
minever. The coronation brought minever
into prominence and It Is much lined for
facings and linings.
The ostrich feather boas, both blnck and
white, and the two combined, Mnd rivals In
the colored feathers that exactly match the
whole tone of the costume, This la spe
cially commendable in gray of the tender
pearl tone.
To wear with unllned dresses are special
petticoats made with an abundance of
flounces starting from the knee. The newest
petticoats are cut In widening circles unttotl
by Insertion on the umbrella lan and the
gowns stt over them to perfection.-
Many be ices nre made so as to give a
enpellke effect and the trimming carried
round the figure below the rhouldrr points
produces the slant which Is now fashion
able. A pretty Bleeve used fr-cjuentlv with
these waists is made with a short, full puff
at the shoulder.
Far and About Wuiueii.
Miss Helen Miller Gould Is a volunteer
firemen. She has been elreted an honorary
member of B. B. Bouten hose of Roxbury
N. T.. In return for a generous donation of
100 to be used In the purchase of a hook
and ladder apparatus and chemicals.
Mrs. Emma Flower Tsylor, a daughter
of Roswell P. Flower, has authorized the
trustees of the city hospital at Water
town. N. Y., to erect upon the hospital
grounds an auxiliary building to be used
as a contagious ward.
Miss Olna Krog has been called the
"Buaan B. Anthony of Norway." The suf.
frage agitation which has betn carried on
since last has been planned by Ml?s Krog.
who Is a woman about 50 veara of age, of
much culture and social Influence, with the
natural gift of leadership.
Blgnora Mayor des Planches, wife of the
Italian ambassador at Washington and a
new acquisition to diplomatic society thre
Is described as a woman nt remarkable
beauty and as a charming talker. Alienor
Mayor Is the youngest of the ambassadors.
He and his wife will entertain on a large
Miss Bernlce P. Gregory of Nashville.
Tenn.. Is the sole owner of the Gregory
Tslc Blackboard and Crayon company snd
serves In the capacity of secretary. Hh
haa made a great success In her huHlnesH
enterprise, holding patents on blackboards
crsyons and erasers. Miss Gregory Is an
A. B. and M. M. graduate of Mary Sharo
rollege, Winchester. v
Mrs. Gertrude B. Williams of Norwalk.
O.. Is the great great granddaughter of a
roldlrr of the French and Indian war of
1763, a great granddaughter of a soldier of
the revolutionary war, a granddaughter of
a soldier nf th" war of 1412. daughter and
wife of soldiers of tne civil war and mother
of two soldiers of the late Upanlsh-Amcrl-csn
Mrs. Edith White nf Bennington. Vt., has
received a small fortune as a reward for a
kind act. Years ago she t-frlended a
stranger, who said he would remember her
In his will. Mrs. White had forgotten the
episode when a few days ago she was noti
fied that I17.&O0 had been drporltrd In her
name at St. Iiule. The stranger bad died
snd left her that amount. - Mis. Whit has
gone 'to fat. Louis Iw secure lua money.
ii I ii i il na I iH
Why Not
You have been to Europe.
You have aeen California and
Colorado. Why not try Mexico"
It Is worth while.
The curious archil ecttirei the
vast plazas, whero the entire
population of tho city gathers
nightly to listen to the stirring
sttains of a military band; the
rare beauty of the women; the
picturesque attire of the men;
the primitive methods of agri
culturethese are only a few of
the scores of things thst can he
seen and enjoyed in Mexico in
Cut out this ad. send It to us,
ami we will mall you h book
about Mexico. Tcllfl Just what
you want to know.
lw rates to California,
Washington. Montana, Idaho
and 1'lah In effect all this
month. Ask about them.
Farnam St.,
Omaha, Nsb,
No taste. No odor. Can be given In glass
of Water, tea, or coffee without patient's
. White Ribbon Remedy will cure or de
stroy the diseased appetite for alcoholic
stimulants, whether the patient is a' con
firmed Inebriate, a "tippler." koclal drinker
or drunkard. ' Impossible for anyone to
have an appetite fnr alcoholic liquors after,
using White Ribbon Remedy. ,,
Indorsed by Members m W, C T. l;.
Mrs. Moore, press superintendent of Wo
man's Christian Temperance Union, Ven
tura, California, writes: "I have tested
Wnlte' Ribbon Remedy on very obstlnatu
drunkards, and the cures have been many.
In many cases the Remedy was given se
cretly. I cheerfully recommend and lndors
White Ribbon Remedy. Members of our
Union are delighted to find hii economical
treatment to aid us In our temperance
Druggists or. by- mall, $1. Trlsl package
free by writing Mrs. A. M. Townsend (for
years secretuiy of a Woman's Christian
Temperarce Union). 218 Tremout St., Itos
ton, Man. Sold In Omaha by
Phone 77, 8. W. Cor. 16th and Chicago.
Ooods delivers i FKliK to any part C city.
rtnovpa Tail. Plmplm,
in. Moth Pai.-hn. and Hkln Dlt
'. ant . tvrry
blemUh on baauty.
nd deflaa dete.-tlon. .
It haa atood tha l-t
of flfty-four ytara.
and la ao harmiftaa
wa taate tt to ba
aura 11 la properly
mad. Accpt no
'ounterMt of alntl-
lar nam. Or. L.
A. Sayl aaid to a
lady at tli haul
ton la uatlenl) :
"As you ladles will use them. I recom
mend 'UOURAUD S CREAM' as the teast
harmful of all the skin preparations." For
sule by all druggists anci fancy goods deal
ers' In the 11. 8. and Europe.
37 Great Jones St., N. Y.
Dr. Burknart's Wonderful Offer.
Dr. Burkhnrt's Vegetable Compound hss
proved a blessing In millions of homes. It
positively curea C'hronlc Ailments. Kidney,
Liver and Ktomach UlseaFea, Catarrh. Ma
laria, Bad Memory. Dizziness, Headache,
Coated Tontine, Palpitation of the Heart,
LaUrlppe and Kheumatuitn. lu days' treat
ment free. All druggists.
IH. W. S. Ml H K It ART, Cincinnati. O.
Is an Ideal Chsmnantre.
obtained by uilnjj tha
purs, Jules of rapes
naturally (trmcnud. A
perfect drink with aroma
delicious. Try It.
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