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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 8, 1903)
THE OMAHA DAILY 11KE: SUNDAY, FKHHUAHY 8. 1003.
es - :
FOR THK I.ITTI.K W(1HB,
Vtlrntlnr Parly lofhes Distinctly of
Ihf Krrnlnt Sort.
NEW YORK. Feb. . Much Interest ban
bfrn manifested of late years In the- birth
day of that anonymous wooer, St. Valentine,
with the remit that Valentine party tloihcs
are now aa much conn Me red as any other.
For Rlrta not yet "out" early dances, In
cluding light supper and graceful gamei
of aome sort, are given, at which functions
both the fsrors and the Jewelry of the
guests pay deference to the good old Saint.
The gowns, of rourse, are distinctly of the
evening sort, with the bodlcna cut out at
the neck and the aleevea short, and nines
floating ribbons go with you, as well as
earta and arrows, many sashes are worn,
and ara often tied simply around the waist
In little girl fashion.
Buckled and strapped slippers In satin
or silk the color of the airy dress material
appear with this pretty finery, and the more
diaphanous the texture of the Valentine
party frock the more appropte It Is con
aldered. With some of the more delicate
of the silk gauzes, garlands of small artl
flclal flowers are need with charming effect.
The hair Is dressed very simply, In a
loose bunch or braid fastened at the neck
with a ribbon or velvet bow. Sometimes
a girlish coiffure will dUplay a wreath
or a small knot of flowers, but for flowing
locks the ribbon or velvet bow, with out.
' standing loops, is thought more In keeping.
A fashionable New York dressmaker, who
supplies costumes tor many smart school,
has created Ave delightful little frocks for
a Valentine party. All are cut out at the
neck, and the materials chosen -are such as
lend especially girlish effects.
Perhaps the most radiant of the Ave
creations Is a toilette In pink and white
silk gause, designed for a girl of 18. This,
like all the others. Is built loosely over
a silk foundation, the pink of the material
showing In a round spot on white. The
simple skirt has a shaped flounce gathered
full and running up at the aides In deep
points. Two rows of pluk rosebuds, woven
la garland, head this flounce, the saue
flowers draping the neck of the little sur
plice waist and forming the sleeves. The
. fronts of the bodice, which flta over the
silk lining without seams, tie In a bow at
the bust. The flowers forming the sleeves
are In five atngle garlands, and the crush
belt Is of pink panne.
The same materials would be almost
equally effective over pink lawn linings,
and If white Is preferred to this combina
tion, white- organdy and white forget-me-nots
will be found dainty substitutes.
The second frock In point of effective
ness combines the simplest materials pale
green French organdy and taffeta ribbon In
the same shade.
Made for a girl of 17, the ahortlsh skirt Is
frilled almost to the waist. The flbbon,
tied In prim bows, decks each frill In a
straight line at the left aide. The low
baby bodice displays two of the frills put
on bertha fashion, with two bows at the
left buat. Deeper flounces form the short
sleeves, and a belt of the ribbon with short
ends, tying at the left, girdles the waist.
White organdy,1 white Swiss and white
silk mull are tho textures of the remain
ing gowns, all of which are for aweet IS.
Crimped flounces, shirring snd a waved
pattern of yellow French lace are the trim
mings of the organdy darling, whoso blous
Ing bodice hss a gathered bertha fall of the
most Juvenile description. Two rows of
shtrrlng head this pointed flounce, which
Barrows above the short puffed sleeves.
Eight other shirrings shape in hip yoke
form the top of the flounce and lace
trimmed skirt. '
With this gown went a turquoise blue
- w.v. jivfui Y.I1C11 bUC bliail
feel the exquisite thrill of motherhood with indescribable dread and
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OKADFILLO lUBULATOIt CO, Atlanta. . IX UUULIjaiU
IN THE DOMAIN OF WOMAN.
velvet sash and a hair bow of the same
effective material, which deckinga suggest
some sweet things In maiden Jewelry.
Along with the coral and turquoise bean
chains, which are the privileges of youth,
are aome abort neck chains In thin gold,
whosfi finely woven strands and locket
pendants Imitate the charming styles of the
long sgo. The prettiest of the lockets,
which are flat and thin and round In shape,
are merely engraved. The chain upon
which they are worn Is the merest thread,
and' so big Is the ornament that It often
auggesta a watch . which has been Ironed
out. Again you think the girl must have
Inherited her grandmother's box, for upon
examination some of these quaint lockets
prove to be genuine antiques.
Pendants more popular, and more numer
ous than these are small gold and tur
quoise heart lockets and crystal and jade
medallions. A charming oval Jade pendant
was set In a grajso, -enameled rim; links
of enameled and, plain gold' formed the
neck chalnL ; ... . ' ft ;
But to return to bur muttons the Val
entine frocks' themselves, for the gewgaws
which will accompany them may be brought
at the last moment. , .
The mull gown was sweetly modest and
was the third of the collection to show that
time-honored detail, the frill.. A frill Is
narrower than a flounce, and, since we are
taking to old terms as well as to old
fashions, don't forget Its proper title. This
unpretentious, adornment,, cut on the
straight and gathered full, edged the bot
tom of the ungored skirt, which waa fitted
at the top-with narrow tucks. Mull em
broidery, In the modish butter shade,
headed It, the same material in a yoke
band finishing the square cut neck of the
The short puff sleeves ended with gath
ered frills' and a wide strip of the white
mull waa tied to girdle the waist. This
attached at one end to the under-arm
bodice seam, wrapped several times around
until a wide, soft belt was shaped. Coral
stick plus held It In place.
Yellow Valenciennes, In narrow inser
tions, wss the garniture of the Swiss gown.
These striped the full skirt up to the
knees snd completely barred the bodice,
whose square neck was finished with a
wider band of lace. The model of the
sleeves, which were three-quarter length,
was very pretty. Gathered full Into the
arm-bole, the upper portions were tied
around the arm with blue ribbons finishing
with bows. Below these close sections fell
pointed elbow frills barred with the yellow
lace. A wide sash of soft pale blue rib
bon completed the confection.
Evening wraps for young girls are made
of both rich and simple materials. But
as with the gowns, the principal effort
seems to be to promote a look of unstudied
simplicity, so, whatever the textures employed-
the models are never elaborate.
Some charming cloaks on the Little Red
Riding Hood order are made of no more
pretentious stuffs than eiderdown flannels,
which, with the aid of a little handwork,
can be made to have quite an elegsnt
A delightful cloak in thla model was of
pale pink eiderdown, tied all over with
wool knots In a deeper rose. For this pur
pose the ordinary double sephyr wss used,
with the knots slipped close after tying.
A frill of rose silk edged the bottom of the
shoulder cape and the front of the hood,
and the aame material, hand quilted, lined
the garment. White eiderdown, used plain
and trimmed with swansdown, will bs
found charming for this model, which, of
course, should be lightly wadded with cot
ton batting to give the required warmth.
Is the joy of the household, for without
it no huppiness can be complete. How
sweet the picture of mother and babe,
anp-ds smile at and Comment tVt
thoughts and aspirations of the mother
bending over the cradle. The ordeal through
which the expectant mother must pass, how
ever, is to full of danger and suffering that
fill lrvrtlf a frkfwarA Iia 1 . , I. I 1 II
1 f r
tl M I
per T2 r7 H F"3 f" n
f - .. li iniinlVl
If silk can be afTorded. white groHgrain
with ermine trimmings Is a superb com
bination and one which will suit older
maids, for the simple wraps seem more the
right of the youngest girls.
"The Colonial" Is the name of a smart
evening pelisse shown by the Juvenile out
fitters for maiden wear. This Is charm
ingly picturesque with Its double capes and
high colonial collar, and If the model la In
silk, as It frequently is, velvet and passe
menteries may deck It handsomely.
One seen was of a heavy liberty aatln In
changeable green, with faclnga and cuffs
of dark green velvet. Black and white
passementerie richly decked these details,
though the stunning facings only showed
when the fronts hung open. Fastened, ex-
THE FESTIVAL OF HEARTS AND ARROWS. ,
j cept for the velvet cuffs, the cloak pre
sented a severely plain look.
Both of these models represent the latest
whims for girlish evening wraps, and from
the many shop models numerous others
may be made. The loose back box coats
give excellent ideas for the employment of
oloth in pale colors or white, which ma
terials are frequently left sverywhere raw
edged. Vntrimmed shoulder capes are ef
fective with these coats, and they need
only a fur stole to seem really magnificent.
The big "granny" muffs are charming
details for a girlish evening get-up. With
marabout and other feather borders, there
are some stunning ones of shirred silks,
which, with their accompanying neck
bands, can easily be 'fashioned at home.
Bought ready made the set is dear any
where from 25 to $75 but $10 ana ten
sensible fingers can fashion one which will
hold Its own in the best society. Mara
bout can be found In all the new evening
colors, but pure white flecked at the tips
with black, are always more effective than
the tints. These sorts may be applied to
silks In any pale shade, though white and
pale gray afford with them the most beau
Lastly, there are the gloves and stock
ings to consider, and the latter should
be of silk. Lone evening gloves are not
nearly so dear as they once were, nor are
silk stockings. The glove known aa the
gant de soiree, strictly speaking, Is made
In the thinnest suede or glace kid, and
$1.25 will buy a good fitting pair. The
same price Is charged for stockings of
spun silk in any color.'
FAG KXD OF COOKING.
From a Novelty the Chafing DUh Be
comes m Household Fl stare.
Year by year the chafing dish enwreathes
Itself deeper In the hearts of the people
and more completely establishes Itself In
the horn?. At first It was looked on only
as a social aid, a means of evening inter
talnment, a Dovelty to Interest a small
party, like ping pong or any other con
trivance provided to keep the guest busy
and curious. But It has outgrown this. In
It the young married woman of this era
may recognlxe a hope of emancipation from
the kitchen. It Is the doorway of escape
from that Tartarus of trying temperatures
and pervading fumes. Develop the chafing
dish to a higher standard of utility, make It
double Its faculties and the kitchen may be
abolished altogether, housekeeping Joyously
surrendered snd the Indescribable ecstssy
of "boarding" embraced at once and for
ever. Every man hates boarding: every
woman does not. And every man doesn't
have his way. Why should be? This world
was not made exclusively for man, notwith
standing the first chapter of Genesis. With
chafing dish under one arm, two young
things just made one can face the world.
The progress of the chafing dish from atew.
Ing oyatera Is astounding. It Is as remark,
able as the Improvements In steam naviga
tion. A woman's club hss Just given an ex.
bibltlon of the feats of the chafing dleh. It
is amply proven that when fully introduced
ths new and Improved chafing dish will
make It possible for a woman to keep away
from borne all but two hours a day if she
so dei Ires. No statistics are given bow
long It will keep a man away from home,
but he won't go back there until she does,
and she may not care to go until sundown.
The chafing dlah is a clvlllier. It delivers
women from housework, a deliverance
warmly to be desired, and rrowda the de
partment stores. At the exhibition spoken
of four young women were kept constantly
busy showing to enthusiastic and hopeful
womanhood that the chafing dlah could pro-
t-duce chicken and lobster a la Newburr.
scrambled eggs, deviled sardines and float
log Island. What more could a hungry mas
ask? Any masculine grumbler with antl.
quated notions sbout the cheerful kitchen
fire, the singing tea kettle, the. gingham
apron and two roay lips and a pair of
bright eyes framed in an aureole or a pom.
padour, or whatever those things are now
framed la, would be quite silenced by lub-
' ster a la Newbtirg, deviled sardines and
floating Island. The men of the past have
been overfed. It has made them beefy.
The chafing dish will refine their grossness.
make them mere ethereal. Seven days of
. floating Island will make them splrlturlle
or spiritual. At leat they will have
' closer relation with spirits. The chafing
dish Is doing a grest work for the race.
l.flAI) AM, THE WORLD.
American Women In Pnrla leave
Thrlr Maters Fair Behind.
That the women of the United States are
more attractive, generally apeaklng. than
those of other nations Is now generally ad
mitted. A writer In a foreign Journal, who
Is not an American, pays those of thera
whom she has met In Tarls this well
"I am not an American; I am not ac
quainted with the woman who has founded
the Dressmakers' Protective Association of
America. I have never been to America
and know nothing about American dresa
makers, but I know a great deal about
American women and have seen them over
and over again In clothes made In their
own country, which fitted them and suited
them and were far smarter than anything
one sees here In Paris. Of course, I refer
especially to hats, tailor-made dresses,
coats, beots, blouses and toilet accessories
In general. .... . ' :
"In my opinion,' American women are to
the fore Id almost everything that, is ar
tistic and In common sense few can. com
pete with them. And common sense is
genius, the proof being that ws often And
small children far more sensible than
grown-ups. Nearly all the best singers are
Americans, not only because they are gifted
with voices, but because they are Intelli
gent and work hard In fact, they are con
stantly digging trying to And out things.
Their genius Is in knowing exactly what
they do not know and 'getting there.'
The American Is the best-dressed woman
no matter where you find her properly
turned out In every detail; she Is not only
fitted, but dressed. She holds hersell well,
and a woman who holds herself well Is
never overlooked. No one knows better
how to wear Clothes than an American,
and when once she leaves her room one
never sees her arranging this or that part
of her toilet before a glass In a corridor
or elsewhere. She takes longer than others
dressing, but everything is in the result;
and who looks better and neater than tho
"And it should be remembered that the
greater number even when possessing first
class maids, prefer to dress themselves,
and nearly always do their own balr. Aud
hew beautiful and neat It always looks,
how artlstlo and original, because they
dress It according to their features and
not according to fashion. Now a woman
who is well dressed has an enormous con
sciousness of her superiority, and this
feeling explains, and has certainly much
to do with the American woman's vivacity
and charm of manner.
"Many run away with the idea that the
American woman Is an extravagant crea
ture. Never waa a greater mistake made.
She knows how to spend money, certainly.
If she has It, but In reality she Is most
economical. Being clever she makes the
most of everything. Nothing Is wasted.
Also, the American Is an excellent needle
woman. Not only can she do the most
artistic embroideries, but, what is far more
important, she can cut out, fit a blouse or
skirt, make underllnen, and trim a hat
quite as well as any professional. This
being the case, I am quite ready to believe
that American couturleres must know their
business pretty well in order to be able
to cater for and meet the tastes of so
exlgeante a clientele."
For and Aboat Wonts,
Miss Oenevleve Wilson, daughter of
Colonel Ben H. Wilson, a confederate
officer, has accepted the position of health
Inspector for the Civic Sanitation aasocla
tlon In the Oranges. N. J.
In order to prevent her fifty employes
from freeslng. because of the scarcity of
coal. Miss Helen Gould has built a ItXXk
gallon kerosene tank on her estate. Lynd-
hurst, and from this she supplies her hanuV
witn ruei. T
Mrs. Vinnle Ream Hoxle of St. Paul Is to
make a life-sise statue of Esra Cornell for
Cornell university, but she will sccept no
pay for it- Mrs. H"xle is sculptor of the
marble Uncoln now In the rotunda of the
A broomlees housewife has become a
possibility. A Yankee has Invented a ma
chine which sweeps and duats a room by
suction from an air pump in the basement.
All that is necessary Is to pass a hose
noxsle over the carpets and furniture. The
auction through It carries the dust parti
cles to the cellar none of them being
thrown Into the air of the apartment.
Miss Taka Nawa. daughter of a well
known Japanese editor and entomologist,
la herself an entomologist of no small at
tainments. She paints with skill and has
made many colored plates of native In
sects, especially butterflies and moths. Bhe
shares her father's Interest In photography
and has assisted him lit his greatest work
of photographing the lite histories of most
of the Japanese Insects Injurious to agri
culture. Mayor Charles J. Horden of 8t. Joseph,
Mi., has appointed Nettle Uasway, a col
ored girl 30 years old. as night watch at
the city hall. Her father Is prominent In
pollth-a and It was through his efforts
that the appointment was made. The young
woman la not an Amason by any means,
but she Is lithe and active, and It Is pre
dicted Oi I burglar would have a U'dltuU
time If they attempted to break Into the
city treasury while she l nn gunrrt. Phe
carries a revolver and knows how to use It.
Mr. Joseph Preset of rhllnrtrlphla line
persuaded the poiw to give her the splendid
. Ight-foot fHns used In papal processions
since they were given to the Vatlcnn In
commemoration of I'lns IX rompletlun of
a quarter century of his pontificate. These
fans are mauV of ostrich plumes, tipped
with peacock feathers on the sticks arc
the papal arms, worked on a crimson
ground In heavy gold: the crown studded
with rubles anil emeralds. They will he
exhibited In a special case In t li museum
of the I'niverslty of Pennsylvania. Mrs.
Irexel In return for the gift gave the
Vatican a new pair of fans even more gorgeous.
Frills of Fashion.
Square buttona give a novel touch to
some carriage wraps.
Broad, graceful hats a la t.ambnlle will
be retained for picture purposes.
Wistaria done in chiffon enters Into the
scheme of a lovely malse crepe gown.
Shaped foot flounces of panne give weight
to some exquisite gowns of crepe de chine.
The newest "dingle dangles'' are made
of tiny loopa of ribbon beaded by a pearl
Belts of gold ribbon fustened with antique
buckles of some dull metal, set with Per
sian coral, are smart and not very costly.
The three-quarter coat fitting the figure
slightly, very full In the basque, and worn
with handsome waistcoats, will come In
when furs are laid calde.
The shepherdess shape is to be the spring
leader In hats, the fashion prophets say,
and picture effects with long plumes and,
soft lace garniture will prevail.
. Ribbon, which has occupied so conspicu
ous a place in dress and millinery garniture
during the present season, will continue In
favor in the spring. In addition to the
standard and pastel colorings somber ef
fects are expected to be much In evidence.
The princess model continues In high
favor with those who can wear this some
what trying type of gown and some ex
quisite evening gowns and reception cos.
tumes are being faahloned In this style by
modistes. One princess robe of soft green
velvet was relieved by trimming of knotted
silk fringe and lovely gold embroidery.
Some of the hats trimmed with fur are
made of white beaver, white velvet or felt
and adorned with paste and pearl orna
ments. White tulle Is not considered Inap
propriate, nor Is white chiffon to wear on
dressy occasions, especially with the fash
ionable white coats now so much worn, and
with these It is the mode to don pearl orna
ments. Dog collar pearl necklaces are made much
deeper this year than they were last, and
Instead of narrow slides set at equal dis
tances they have merely a clasp at the back
and a broad plaque In front. Some of the
claques are most artistic. Conventionalised
flower forms generally compose the decora
tion, which Is Invariably In low relief with
out a ground.
Sausage Cakes. Baked Potatoes.
Boast Turkey. Cranberry Sauce.
Mashed Potatoes. Asparagus.
Celery Salad with Mayonnaise.
Wafers. Cheese. Olives.
Caramel Ice Cream.
Jellied Tongue with Watercress.
Whole Wheat Bread.
All Kinds of Kates.
Eggs a la Suisse Spread the bottom of a
flat earthen baking dish with a large table
spoonful of butter broken Into bits; cover
with a lsyer of grated cheese, making it
perfectly level; then break over it Ave or
six fresh eggs, being careful to keep them
whole. Dust lightly with salt and pepper
and sprinkle a thick layer of cheese over
the top. Set the egga In a moderately hot
oven for fifteen minutes.
Eggs en Fromage Melt a tablespoonful
of butter In a saucepan or in your chafing
dish, add a scant cup of grated rich chesse
mixed with six slightly beaten eggs and stir
constsntly until the mixture Is creamy and
smooth. Seaaon to taate with salt and
psprlca and Immediately turn out on toast
that has been softened with hot milk and
Eggs a la Milanese Cold mashed pota
toes may be used for this dish and made
to serve for breakfast or luncheon. If the
potatoes have been well seasoned add a lit
tle hot cream and one egg yolk to each
cup of potatoes to soften them; then, when
whipped light with a fork and the eggs
whites beaten to stiff froth, mix snd heap
In a mound in a buttered pudding basin.
Take a clean egg and make little cup
shaped hollow In the potato mound; Into
each hollow drop a raw egg; dust with salt
and white pepper, dot the top with butter
and set in the oven and rook until the eggs
resemble soft poached; .then serve at once.
A Cuban 'Delicacy Heat an earthen dish
or cssserole over a moderate fire; drop In
a piece of butter the slxe of an egg; add a
small onion minced fine, half a teaspoonful
of salt, dash of pepper, a teaspoonful
minced parsley and a teaspoonful of minced
chill or a tablespoonful of sweet pepper.
Into this brrsk carefully six eggs; as soon
as they begin to set turn with great tare
so as not to break the yolks. When done
serve from ssme dish. This msy be made
in the chafing dish, especially If you have
one with a porcelain pan similar to a cas
TABLE AND KITCHEN
NEURALGIA, KIDNEY TROUBLE
CURED BY SVAtlSOti'S "5-DROPS"
Joint Is ont of shape, Swanson s "5-DROP5,' if used as directed, will positively piva
instant relief and make a permanent cure. "5-DROPS" is an internal and external
remedy combined, and will give quick relief to the sufferer br application to the!
afflicted parts, while a permanent cure is being effected by its use internally.
Neuralgic pains cease at once when "5-DROPS" Is oned. Nothing else
ever discovered will afford such early relief or effect a cure so quickly. In Neuralgia j
the nerves are inflamed, they throb and shoot from congestion and arrested circula-i
tion. "5-DROPS" hastens circulation, quiets the nerves and tho pain stops, i
You, who are suffering from Kidney Trouble or Liver Complaint w III
find a positive cure In "5-DROPS." It is the most effectual remedy ever
discovered for these diseases. A single dose will give immediate results. It goes
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to their normal condition by removing the acids which are the cause of the trouble,.
"5-DROPS" is the most powerful blood purifier ever discovered.
"B-DROPS" will ourm thaumsllmm, Neurmlplm. Kldnmy Trouble, laOrfmsav!
Cold; Cough; BronchHIa. Lcrmkagrav Sclmtksm, Ort, Aethmm, Catmrrh,
Nmrvouanaaa, Backacha, Ojrapepsfa, Indication. Croup, sevs0S ainaf
Uaurmlglo Hmmdaeho, Heart Waaknoaa, Paralyala, Grooving Mumhnoaa,
Slaamlaaanmaa, Ccaomm, Scrofula mod mil Blood Dlooaaom.
rtipp A trial bottle will he mailed
I II Ka an free of charge to every
reader of this paper upon
request. Cut out the coupon and send
to us with your name and address.
NOTE-If "S-DROPS" is not obtainable
In your locality order direct from us and we
will send U prepaid on receipt of price,
H O per bottle.
Largs Stza Battle (300 Doses) $1.00. For
Sale by Druggists.
Ask year druggist far the "Swinwn Pill,"
a sure cure tar constipation. Price 25 cts.
SWANSON RHEUMATIC CURE
These Little Pores
This represents a single
filament ot bhredded
is naturally "short" and "light." There is no yeast, no baking
powder, no soda, no lard, nor any stomach-disturbing ingre
dient in it. Each shred contains millions of tiny pores
which gives great surface for action of the digestive fluids.
Split Toast Enjoy
Then say good-bye to that heavy stomach feeling after eating.
SOLD BT Al.li GROnCRS. Fend for "The Vital Question" (Cook Book), FREE,
iddress THK NATURAL FOOD CO., Niagara ralla. N. Y.
"Don't say "tater'; say 'peruxtx.'"
that Aunt Jerush would fill the bill. She appeara to nave Deen urn.n .rom
life. New York Sun.
It is remarkably good Action. The Chicago Record-Herald.
It Is a lively story, with plenty of adventure and excitement. Chicago
Will surely satisfy the most exigent among Mr. Jones admiring clien
tele. The Chicago Evening Post.
David Harum should have an eye to his laurels. Chicago Inter Ocean.
For sale by dealers generally or sent prepaid on receipt of $1.25.
The Fiction Publishing Co.
164 La Salle Street, Chicago, III.
For sale by Megeath Stationery Co., Omaha, Neb.; h, C. Brackett, Coun
cil Bluffs, la.; J. F. Powers, South Oraaha, Neb.
FOR COUOHis COLDS,
SORE THROAT and
Ask your druggist or lend 25 cents
A si in of beauty i a Joy forever.
R.T. FELIX COLRAL'D'S ORIENTAL
CREAM. OR MAGICAL BEAUTIritg
H.muiH Tn, Plmpl.
Krarklra. Muth Patchaa,
Kub and skid l"-
mm. and rjr
btemlah oa beauty,
and dalles detecllua.
It haa atocd the taat
ot nflr-S.a years,
and la so barmieaa
a taata It to be
sura It la properly
made. Accept no
counterfeit ot alml-
lar itama. Dr. U.
Say re said to s
idy of the baut-
loo (a patleutl:
"Aa yuu ladies
will use them. I
revoromeud "Got HAiDH CREAM" aa tne leael
harmful of all the akin preparations." Fur aala by
all druislata and fancy gooda dealers In the tolled
State and Europe.
I'ERD. T. HOPKINS, Prop'r.
IT Oreat Jones St.. N. T.
Or. Burktiarfs Wonderful Offer.
The aafeet and surewt mode of treating
disease is with Dr. liurkhart'a Venetalil.!
Compound, the gr.-atewt rt-Miort-r of health.
l jaranle-cl to cure ntorimi h, I.lvcr and
Kidney Complaints, Catarrh, I'alus In
Hack, Coated Ioiikhc, Hluli hrs or l'lmpl'-a
on Face, Klieumatiam. IV) days' trial tlrv.
All I 'riiKKlMH.
UK. W. . UlHKUAItr, tlaelaaall, O.
C. L. HircnrXS, Beldln. Mich., writes; ;
When I commenced taklns "S-DSOP3" I was la
bad shape. Mr left foot was swollen terriblv.
My koee was so sore I could not walk without nr
Cane. Arms and shoulders were so lame 1 could
not take o9 niv coat. Mr kldners wee In bad
ahape and the cords and muscles In mr neck were
so stiff and sore I could not look tip. They pained
ire so nlrntt that I could r.ot s!ep. Now after
using one-half a bottle "8-OROP5" the swelling'
Is all irone out of my foot, hands snd knees and
n v shoulders are limbered up and my neck Is all
J. W. CROOM. Xenla. N. C wrltea: "Some.
tlire In Novenilwr I u suffering with Rheuma
tism; was rot ahle to tret up or do anrtblng at all.
and was alronit bent doiioln with rain. I tried
several different remedies and was treated by,
various doctor, but got ro relief until 1 beewn 1
using your "S-OROPS," which baS made me feel.
iiae a new man.
It does not matter whether yon ara suffering from'
Inflammatory, Nervous, Muscular or Articular
Rheumatism; whether your whole system is full of uric
acid, whether everv part of vour bodv is achine- and every
ft tm iiMun ftcitwnrUt
Hh Ttir nanir nnd aridrM
Co . i:birftco,aWid you will b
Mit a triavl botu 9r "ft.
CO., ISO LAKE STREET, CHICAGO.
A Novel by Ira L- Jones.
The story Is the thing, and it is
told with variety and vigor. If we
have to select any special character
for particular praise, we should say
to Howsll Drug Co., Omaha, Neb.
WHITE RIBBON REMEDY
No taste. No odor. Can be given In glass
of water. It or coffee without tiatieut I
Vlili' Ribbon Itemedy will rure or a
stroy ...d dl.-asmi appetite for alcoholic
Hllmulants, whether the putitnl is a con.
tinned Inebriate, a "tippler." social drlnk.!
or drunkard. Impossible for aiiyonu to have
an appetite foi alcoholic liquor after uin
White lObbou Hemcdy.
Indorsed by Members of W. t'. T. I'.
Mrs. Moore, press superintendent of ths
Woman's Christian Temperam union ol
Ventura California, svrllea: "I have tested
W'liit itlbbon Remedy on vtry obatinula
drunkards, and the cures have many.
In many caxes the remedy wua given
secretly. 1 cheerfully recommend and en
Unlae Whit Hlbbon Itemedy. Member ol
our union are delighted to llnd an economi
cal treatment to aid us in our Umperunct
lirugglsts or by mall, II. Trial package
free by wrlllng Mm. A. M To intend (lt
years secretary of a Woman Christian,
Ttmpcrum e union. 2ia Treuioiit t , U jIoii,
Maes, bold In Omaha by
'1'honc Ul, b. W. Cor. lktn and Chicago,
Goods Uc-livsred k'Klit. tw any yarl Qi Uly.
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