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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 15, 1903)
THE OMAHA DAILY 11EE:-. SUNDAY, FEWtUAItY 15, WOll.
1EXT IIMMER'I FISKRT.
iTHf i;mptflmi of ba Color Riot
rrrvr tork. rb. . ia. Biest ii the
woman who can afford the airy fineries
which are bring worn at the southern re
tort Just now. For, even though the mar
not be able to winter in the land of tun
ahlne, thee light and dainty thlngi will
com In handy a little later on for Bummer
wear. " A these textures for hot weather
wear show the noveltlee which later on may
not be found .at all, and since, like the
premlerea of spring, models are now smil
ing from every shop window. It Is an ex
cellent time to do your summer buying..
Maid who love transparent frock and
bodice cut out at the neck ahould bo In
their glory. Colora vie with the pink crane.
THB FASHIONABLE NECK-CUT
the eoral, the azalla. Malxe, straw, lemon I
And sulphur are some of the yellows,
while lace never waa lace used la vaster
;uanUtles. and never in the history of
fashion waa It employed In more delightful
Every variety known to the mind ot man
la, worn, but those which imitate the rjch
crochet made, by the peasants' of Ireland
are. especially favored; In all-over pat
'.rns, entredeux and entire ."flounces .these,
ere seen in comblnatlon' with the thinnest
textile. . ,, t. -4
- ... : r: : r. .
c Tulle bidlce several uyera over a.
foundation are covered with these elegant
settings,.- which are commonly -in a . dead.,
Whit.- M.atAfraglIe denteljcs, .fpJtBeae;
laces are of a very durable, eort, appear
with organdies, painted muslins, figured
chiffon, and plain and fancy, nets of many
sorts, all of which materials are used for
the southern frock.
, Some ot the lacea are of a most Inex
pensive variety, and the experienced may
recognize the 25-cent quality In more than
one sweet gown. With such the frock ma
terlal I likewise modest as to price, but
lnce the making Is the most Important
Item of the costume In the end it may be
anything but cheap. ,
A batch of dainty toilettes give excellent
ideas for the home dressmaker for charm
ing design for summer. .
Chsrailng Evening? Frock.
Maize-colored organdy and white French
lace tempos, charming' evening frock, designed-for
a pretty blonde, gtrl. The trained
skirt I mad with deep Spanish flounce
pot on with ten rows of fine shining. The
lac bar it In two rows at the front one
of which polnta in a deep V and three at
the back. At the top of the skirt, which Is
her gathered full at the aides and back,
I a novel hip-yoke ot lace, a piece on the
lower part of the bodice suggesting wttb
this a corset look.
The baby walBt U also gathered full and
cut out at the nocg to produce an almost
straight line. It la bordered with the
closely massed shirring, which likewise
hapea a band cuff tor the puffed elbow
sleeve. White taffeta silk, cut bias and
folded' In ahape, forms the belt.
Another delirious little evening frock Is
of shimmer-green silk muslin and brownish-yellow
lace. Wide shirring achieve the
hip. yoke ot the akirt, a single row appear
ing half way' down. Below this runs a
threading of black velvet, slipped through
button-holed opening in the skirt, which
lac flounce, put on with, a gathered
heading. Malabo. The gathered bodice la
also trimmed with the ahlrringa and velvet,
and i less cut out than the other. The
trimmings form a straight bertha band,
which becoming line la repeated at the topa
of the puffed sleeves. Lace cuffs draw these
in also Just below the elbow.
The prettiest feature of thia costume ia
wlap of black tulle used only on the waist.
It I folded in a light roll, which surround
the neck below a narrow lace gamp, an
other roll appearing between the shirring
' ot the sleeve.
The effect is highly artistic and
"Frnohy" In the extreme, for with all
I n n 1 1 M tv i I i them through their most critical
LJUULaiAiW U ordeal wJtVi Qafr,, otnrl r.aivi
No woman who uses ''Mother's Friend" need feaf the suffering
and danger incident to birth; for it robs the ordeal of its horror
and insures safety to life of mother and child, aud leaves her in
a condition more favorable to speedy recovery. The child is
also healtny strong ana
good natured. Our book I 1
"Motherhood," is worth L
ifc 7Jrrlir in crrAA-tn evrrv aj
woman, and will be sent free in plain fp r7 fl Fp H
i i j j : nnniiVoftV.n I i II I ' I
envelope uy Buuicsoiu aniiva-tjivi j
Oradfield Regulator Co. Atlanta, Ca. U
IN THE DOMAIN OF WOMAN.
their fondnesa for confections In on tone
the French ara atlll given to tonchea of
The American Meek.
Curious to relate, the French are attrib
uting; many of tbelr style to our oountry.
The decolletage which brings . the cut of
the bodice In tralght line about the shoul
ders, without ft aupport, of any . tort. Is
called the "American neck," This Is Just
now much admired In Tarls, aa well aa
numerous other little wrinkles supposed to
have been originated by American beauty.
For those who must hare the aupport,
there are chains and straps of various sorts
which suspend the bodice from the shoul
ders and do away with the danger of Hi
slipping off entirely. These preserve the
straight neck line, .which has been found
to enhancing to beautiful shoulders, and. If
FOR BI O AND LITTLE GIRLS.
chains are employed, they afford additional
opportunity for. the gems, now worn In such
profubion. . i '
' A stunning little dinner bodice Is held on
the shoulder by chains ot coral and gold
beads. Similar strings are looped in a deco
rative way at-the front ot, th waist, which
s of 'dead hlte chiffon and lace. The
iaoV ii put on In a ttratght shoulder band,
with flounce of deep edging at ths top of
lha sleeves. .An, edge, of bla eoral velvet.
with tour pretty" bowa at Ine front, 1 the
nenk -finish. t
K Even, for the
maid In her first teen the
.cult of the .evening bodice. Is a. much con
sidered niatter... She, like her older sisters.
Lmax have . all of . her little-, shoulders on
view, but cut more childish In effect. are
more admired. .
Styles for '(he Young.
A dress of plain and embroidered yellow
batiete displays the neck cut approved for
young school girl. . This decolletage Is ex
tremely shallow, showing more 'of . the
shoulder than the neck. A band of fine
(birring, extending at the shoulders to the
Sleeve topa, outline it. Below this, back
and front of the blouse bodlc, are berth,
trip of embroidory, between whoa point
are more shirring. The figured, batiste
forma the bodice and top part of the skirt.
The flounce and sleeves are of the plain.
The newest of the gamp frock for
smaller girls, the really little tots, are like
wise cut round at the neck. Exquisite
needlework bedeck the 'wash materials,
which are preferred for all children under
six. Maid of thl age will go short
sleeved during the hotter day Ot summer,
and dresses for baby boy will have the
usual bishop sleeves finishing with only a
lace dT embroidery cuff band. Indeed, never
were wash garmenta for email childre
simpler, but sheer whit materials and
touch of needlework give them the most
Very neat wash frocka for girls and boys
of all age are made iff colored chambraya
with white piqued bands. These, in astou
lahtngly big sixes, sell as cheap aa ft. 10,
and so good and varied are the styles that
the curse of the ready-made vanishes.
Tucked lawn gamps for them, with collars
and cuff bands of good embroidery, sell for
4 cents; and since the charm ot all wash
garments depends upon their neatness, at
such prices the supply of ichooj clothe
need not be (tinted.
The wash tub will also make acquaint
ance with such of woman' aummer ward
robe. Once upon a time light textile were
almost a crime In the streets of New York,
but today it 1 otherwise. The woman who
really sins agaluat the world is she who
weara dark, depressing garment In the dog
day; nd the public benefactress I she
who lighten them with raiment suggestive
of cooling beverages and shaded dells.
The colorings of tb new waah materials,
seen amid the snow and winds, are almost
too cooling. A green, and white gingham
white satin clover leave on a green back
ground tells ot the meadow and the pur
ling brook. This was seen In the uncut
shape In a shop window, a wide white lace.
And many otter painful and serious
ailments from which most mothers
suffer, can be avoided by the use of
MOimri miL This great remedy
is a God-send to women, carrying
apple green ribbon, and green gingham
parasol going with It.
W ith the Window Dreaaer.
Keep your eye on the window dressers,
for they know a deal about dresses. They
always put the right things together and
If you follow their combination yoQ will
never go wrong.
Lilac blue, lilac gray, reseda, ahtmmer
gren a changeable shade which Is almost
white at moments and Jonquil yellow are
more of the new wash colors. All of those
are seen in the muslins, charabrays -and
ginghams, whose raised satin stripes and
figures make the homely title seem cer
tainly a misnomer. Ribbons In the same
shade will be combined with them, along
with the sheer lavn embroideries and even
lace; for some ot these ginghams are of
surpassing fineness, falling in many cases
with the delicate softness of veiling. They
will be the aristocrats ot summer attire, as
they are dear and many smart dressmakers
declare their Intention of putting them
ov'er silk. To permit the necessary clean
ing, the linings will be detachable, of
course, as well .as the ribbon trimmings.
Buf don't forget on thing a good laundry
for these, though you may expect to pay
13 for the bath. However, It will pay .in
Trousseaux, for spring brldca embrace
many charming frocks whose materials
come -under, the wash head. Tongs aud
India silka are Included, with the practical
shirtwaist model predominating over more
elaborate stylos, for shirtwaist dresses will
continue to be worn.
The bridesmaids' costumes tor smart
May wedding, will be of white linen and
Rumlan lace made in shirtwaist . style.
With these charming gowns bouquets ot
natural apple blossoms, tied with pink rib
bons, will be carried. MARY DEAN.
CARPETS SHOULD UK ABOLISHED.
Their Vae In Houses InJnrlona to
Health of Occupants.
Medical men generally agree that the
carpet is an abomination In any house and
must give way to bare floor If the health
of the community Is to be preserved. The
dirt that carpets gather, say one of the
physician, come from the street and la,
consequently, a full of Imp: Titles and bac
teria as it well can be. -The latter cling
to the soft pile until they are dislodged by
the broom, when they All the air and prea
ently get Into tho lungs of whoever Is near
and begin their nefarious work of ruining
It is certainly not a nice thought and the
worst of it Is that It sounds plausible, as do
all the things that the unpleasant seeker
after microbes has to say on that subject.
The physician point out that the only
way that awful results are to be avoided la
to give up not only the carpet itself, but
also all large and heavy rugs. Bare floors
must be the rule, according to this author
ity, unless one consents to use light mats
that may be taken out of doors to be
shaken. Even then what happens to the
shaker is a matter for sad conjecture.
There is one alternative after all. If men
folks can be induced to remove their shoe
In Oriental fashion before entering the
house all may yet be well. 01 course, the
women will have to follow suit, and when
those halcyon days r.rrlve we will be privi
leged to ee tiny, high-heeled shoes and big
No. 9's reposing aide,, by side owtdde our
portal ah4 a moment's if-"eqtlon will In
form u whether or not to enter ot? whether
ft Vlll "be the- part "f prudence to go In
the back way ao that the visitor won't tee
us and thus escape the horror of a lengthy
conversation with our pet aversion, Mr.
There are people who, even In thl en
lightened age, do not believe In the merry
bacillus, and they are the one who, at the
risk ot life and limb, will cling to the deadly
carpet, no matter what the result.
They point to the fact that their ances
tors used carpets and lived to be 90 year
old or more. They say that of Great-grandmother
Smith' eleven children all but one
lived to be over 8Q, and that one was killed
by a bull. But those who argue thus are
foolish- people and vain. The reason the
busy bacillus did not finish In very short
order those ignorant ones in olden time
was because he had not been discovered
then, and there Is no glory In killing per
son If no one knows who did It. Now that
the modern Individual stands In shuddering
fear of moving lest he run into a microbe
there la fun to the latter In running him
down. A cloudy sky and an easterly wind
bespeak a hunting morning.
Frill of Fashion.'
Some of the new evening waists are made
entirely of openwork antique linen lace. '
It la considered more fashionable to wear
a blue, green, gray or red hat with a black
gown than a black hat. . ,
Green and white will form a very fash
ionable combination on hat for the spring
and early summer. .
sneer ana semi-transparent raorics ana
SE1U1VDA .raOCKS WHICH
long curving lines from shoulder to skirt
hem will be popular for the Bummer season
A dark-red satin box In the shape of a
heart, flat ami a little larger than the
others, ha a gilt bow and arrow In the
center of the top. It Is also a bonbon box.
Fichus, berthna and 1"W pelerines falling
from the shoulders and finished with lung
searf ends mill be a prominent feature of
dress this summer.
Tea gowns, of white silk voile will he
fashionable next season. There U a revival
of the box-plaited skirt back the plait, aa
a rule, being adfueuble and ot an extra
breadth of the skirt fabric.
Nothing In the way of dainty, inexpensive
neckwear has ever exceeded In popularity
the little turn-over collars of embroidered
linen. In white and colors. Their success
wae aesured from the moment they were
placed upon the market.
Flower printed wash tiets are among the
new and attractive transparent dress tex
tiles for the spring and summer eeasons.
They have all of the diaphanous and airy
effect of chiffon and are far more durable.
The newest pocketbooks. chatelaine and
hurl rt bags an l bulls are made entirely of
fawn or steel colored beads with small
medallion centers In varl-eolored Roman
or Persian beads, much after the style of
aumonieres and reticules carried In revolu
tionary days. These Paria novelties are
ELEGANT DINNER BODICE OF WHITE
CHIFFON AND LACE. WITH SHOUL
DER CHAINS OF GOLD AND COLLAR.
handsomely mounted and cost quite aa
much aa the sterling- silver and fish
scale bags and purses so fashionable during
A New York florist who makes a specialty
of decorating bridal gown with Viatural
flowers recently trimmed a dress of white
pea u de sole combined with point applique
lace and chiffon draperies . with white
bouvarcila, both single and double, deli
cately Intermingled with orange blossom.
The entire train waa sprayed with nlphetos
buds and their fine, tender foliage. An
other gown was trimmed with white lilies
and fringed with Bon Sllene buds and
leaves, and the bride carried a bouquet of
lilies, maidenhair fern and Mermet rosea.
For and About Women.
The Zaro women of India are supreme.
They woo the men. control the a flairs of
the home and the nation, transmit property,
and leave the men nothing to do. The re
sult Is, says a scientist, that they are the
v.-.est women on earth.
Mrs. Julia A. Carney, who wrote "Little
Drops of Water," etc.. Is still living. She
will be 80 years old the rnmlni Anril and
It Is proposed that children be Invited to
contribute each a cent for a testimonial to
be presented to her.
A girl student of architectural designs
and structures has Just completed satisfac
tory drawings of engine houses for the
New York tire department. The designs
show originality and forethought for prac
tical needs and Convenience.
In the designing of covers for sheet music
and. for selected edition . ef composers'
works, musical text books, etc., the young
women designers el.' New York aire taking
very respectable rank" with artists a ol
greater experience and familiarity wkh the
field. Designs of this order bring In from
10 to 115 each. :
A few year ago the moat Industrious in
vestigation failed to discover a single In
stance of a book cover designer in New
York able to support herself with her
artist's labors, but today one hear on all
sides of woman's success In book cover
making. One young widow keeps herself
and her little boy In quite comfortable clr
cumstancea through her book cover work
for publishers and book lovers who have
choice volumes bound to order. Some of
her designs sell for $15 and $18 apiece.
Mis Elizabeth Jordan, the novelist ho.
a Norwegian maid who Is enormously proud
ui ueiuuK'iiK to ine name nation as lienrlk
Ibsen. When" she discovered that her new
mistress also wrote books she bestowed on
Miss Jordan most deferential and assiduous
attention. Meanwhile the maid had been
suffering from a variety of minor ailments
Misa Jordan mildly suggested that the girl
take better care of herself, but the devoted
maid ald fervently: "Oh, ma'em, it don't
matter about me. The world don't need me,
but you and Ibsen has got to be took care
Mrs. Oouvemeur Kortrlght has roused the
envy of all others In the New York "460" bv
Importing a carriage which 1 of absolutely
new design and general construction. The
color scheme la dark maroon, with spokes
ot delicately penciled yellow. Instead, how
ever, of nickel-plated trappings or stiver,
aa some person have, the victoria I trim-
1 med with burnlHhed copper and themaroon
color suggestion Is maintained with thl
fashionable new metal. The clock in the
victoria is mounted In copper, and another
Innovation la the corner bookcase, where
printed guide ana engagement lists may be
i carefully tucked awav,
menta. as mirrors, are also mounted in
8LOOEST iUkMltU 8TYL b.
I i t - -' " I -
j j f i
Simply an impossibility for a man to attend to his
always suffering with lame back or
That means, of course, if his kid
neys aren't doing their duty.
Many a man has lost' his position
because of his inability to endure the
tortures of backache, and to keep up
with his work at the same time.
make lame", weak backs well and
strong; help men to do better and
harder work, make them better, more
competent men. They're doing it
right here in Omaha.
There's no need "for a man to suffer
with backache, or lame back, or any
of the results of kidney trouble not
while Doan's Kidney Pills are m
easily obtained,' and so sure to bring
renewed health and strength.
Mr. William H, Malken, carpenter, of 2621 le Street, iaya: "During the twelve year I hd attack tf
kidney complaint I took lota of medicine, but received little, if any, benefit. I even went to Colorado Spring ,
thinking the mineral water and mountain air might help me. Two year made little difference to my physlclal
condition, and I returned east. Sometime I was laid up and suffered the mot excruciating pain Imaginable.
Now, I don't want It understood, that I am radically cured, but of thl I am certaldi that Doan' Kidney Mlla,
procured at Kuhn 4 Co.' Drug Store, corner 15th and Dougla Street, gradually relieved me of the aching until
It Anally disappeared."
All drujists sell Doan's Kidney Pills. Price 50c. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y. .
JwWw f WJWf
TABLE AND KITCHEN
Eggs. Bonne Pemme. Fried Mush.
Griddle Cakes. Maple Syrup.
Roast Turkey. Cranberry Jelly.
Chestnut Croquettes. Stewed Celery.
Orange and Apple Salad.
Peach Bavarnlse. Coffee.
Spiced Oyster. Hot Potato Salad.
Orange Jelly. Spice Cake.
Buttermilk Soup Take two cup of finely
cut German rye bread, add two quarts of
buttermilk and place over the Are and cook !
gently for one hour; then add a teaspoonful I
of annlsseed end a very little augar (not i
. , i . . . L a , . & 1 1 i
cuuuku 10 ujano 11 wecij tuu lei i miu
for five minutes; "-strain and Just before
sending to thej table teat the yolke- of, three
or four egg and add to the soup.
Cream Curd from Buttermilk Heat a pall
ot fresh buttermilk to 140 degree, by set
ting it In a pan of . balling water. The
water must be even with the milk In the
pall. Stir the milk frequently so It will
heat evenly throughout. When the soft
curd 1 thrown down, empty into a muslin
strainer and hang where It will drain off
the whey, but do not let it get too dry. Use
rime aa cottage cheese. - .
Buttermilk Dumplings Beat two egg to
gether and mix them with two and one
half cupful of buttermilk. Dissolve a tea
spoonful of baking soda in a very little
boiling water; mix It with the milk and im
mediately mix with enough flour to make a
dough soft enough to drop from a spoon.
Drop Into boiling water; cover closely and
boll tteadlly, but not 'too rapidly, for ten
Buttermilk Bread Thl sponge i usually
made the evening before baking. Scald two
quarts of sweet buttermilk and pour Into
a bowl In which one scant cup of flour' ha
been placed with a teaspoonful of salt. Let
stand until cool enough to add the yeaat,
one eup, or a compressed cake dissolved In
warm water and flour to make a thick bat
ter. Beat the batter thoroughly, the longer
the better and whiter the bread. In the
morning sift flour into a warm bowl, pour
th sponge into the center and atlr In some
ot the flour; after breakfast mix to dough
and knead for about half an hour. Set to
rise and when light, make Into loave with
a little kneading aa possible. This will
make four loaves and forty biscuit. It la
a very old reliable recipe and make deli
cious bread if care la given to the prepara
tion. If the buttermilk ia entirely free
from lump ot buttter. add a large table
spoonful to the hot milk.
Buttermilk Pudding Add a tablespoonful
of melted butter or cream to two upa of
sweet, fresh buttermilk; a teaspoonful of
alt and scant half teaspoonful of aoda.
Add enough flour to make a tiff batter and
cup of aeeded raisins or chopped dates or
prune, floured. Steam or bak In small
custard cupa until very light. Serve with
liquid or fruit sauce.
A $kin of beauty U a joy forevtri ,r
R. T. FELIX GOI'RAITO'S ORIENTAL
CREAM. OR MAGICAL BtAUTIFIER
lUinons Tan. PtmslM,
FracklM. Motb Ptlche
Huk and sum u-,
mm, an avar
blemish a bwuir,
it has aloo lha taat
( artj- raara,
ao U ao harmlaaa
wa taata It to ha
sura It la proparlf
mada. Acoapt no
eauatarfrit ot simi
lar naraa. Dr. L,
K. Sara aal to a
ladr of tna haot-
too. (a patlant)'.
As ? laaiaa
vlll aa thorn. I
racotnmaa "OOtJHACD- CREAM " aa ua Majt
harmful ot all tha akla araparailona." for aal By
all 4ruf1ita ana Uacj (aoda daalai la tha t'nttad
SUM and suropa.
FCHO. T. HOPKISi, Prop'r.
r m Jonas C M. T.
Dr. Burktiart's Wonderful Offer.
i5 Six MDirrrSTtorj
Th announcement cornea from every na
tion on the glube (bat tr. Burktiart's Vege
table Compound Is the best remedy known.
It cure four Appotlte, Bour, Bloated
Btotuach, I'lmplea. lilotches, LHszlnesa, Ca
tarrh, Tired reeling In the morning. I'al
uttatlon of Heart and Rheumatism. 10
days' treatment fraa. All LruKisis.
UK. W. S. VtHaUiHT, tlnciaaatl, O.
SXh -T. tJ. I I
back a a very important part of
'fw w 1 l w
Thousands of Iowa, Minnesota and Nebraska farmers have
moved to Oklahoma in the last four year. They are there yet
and Uiey intend to atgy. They are making a much money, acre
for acre, a they did in their old home. The land 1 Just a good
and costs less than half a much. Price are advancing every year.
' Take a couple of weeks' holiday and visit Oklahoma. An" unusu
ally good opportunity 1 offered by the bomeseekera' exctrrston
rate which the Rock Island offer, February 17 and March 3. ;
One fare, pin S2, for the round trip. One -, ..
way. rates are correspondingly- low. TJoket
and full Information
Tickets on aale February 17 to 22.
la th itinrtait ilrlra.t liul hlt HfU
" All Information at Wabash office,
Harry E. Moores, G.
Learn How to
Mak $2,500 to
$5,000 a Year
men of standing In
every city and town who are
i In a
Xoaluon to intereet well-to-do
people in a nrat-claa Investment
proposition. Those who can devote
part or all of their time can make
good money. Preference given to
those applicant whose referwncee
are the best.
J. S. CAJHfOM,
tl Parrott Bldg. Baa Francisco,
Try a Steady Diet of
'HOLE J VI
At Toast it replaces bread
and perfectly nourishes the
Jtcqulra tha habit and
havm that buoyant ling
THE HATUiAl FOOD CO.,
HUgart rail. IL T.
are becoming scarce Do yoj want one?
t of them in th ROHKBl'D, South Da
kota, soon to open. 2,0 more In Gkala
noma. This bill passed La at week. Join
my Homeaiead Club and become posted.
Bend 10 cent for circular and terms.
C. J. t 01M, ISO) Howard St., Omaha.
TWENTIETH CENTURY FARMER
Oalr Oa Delia' Year.
work properly if ho is,.
w '4 'w f
at. thia office.
V.. V V-'V
C. Ar Rutherf ord, D P. ; flf t
(323 Farnani St.. Omaha. Hefe;
and Return $03.35 ,
Long limit and stop overs. The Wabash
n sautll ind lOlltlieailt. '.',
160 1 Parnam street, or address
A. P. D., Omaha, Neb.
WHITE RIBBON REMEDY
No taste. No odor. Can be given In glass
ot water, tea or coffee without patient s
White Klbbon Remedy will cure or de
stroy the diseased appetite for alcoholic
Stimulants, whether the patient Is a con
firmed Inebriate, a "tippler,'' roclal drinker
or drunkard. Impossible for anyone to have
an appetite foi alcoholic liquors after using
White Klbbon Remedy.
Indorsed by Member af W. C, T, V.
Mrs. Moore, press ctipeiintendent of the
Woman' Christian Teinperancs union of
Ventura. California, write: "1 hv tested
White Ribbon Remedy on very obstinate,
drunkards, and the cures have Keen many:
In many case the remedy - waa. givn
secretly. I cheerfully recommend and en
dorse Whit Ribbon Remedy. MTnber. of
our union are delighted to find an economi
cal treatment to aid u in our temperance
"Lruggist or by mall, II. Trial package
free by writing lira, A. M. 'Townsend (for
year secretary ' of a vW'oman'a Christian
Temperance union, lis Tremout St., Uoaion,
Mass. Sold In Omaha by
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troublet at once.
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