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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 6, 1903)
TITE OMATTA DAILY KEE: BUND AT, PECEMTIEI. 6, 1P0.1.
NEMAN'S WORLD OF FASHION
Winter's GorpiDDi Evening Wraps tod
Wonderi in Tii ater Gownv
SOME tXTRAVAGMCLS OK THE. SEASON
White tha llomlnnnt Color Sear I
ad Optii IbottvAU Snrt at
Navel t'Avora to n
NEW YORK, Dec. C-Th evening- wrapt
that ekgantei of the fashionable world are
till adding to their trouaseau charmingly
demonstrate the winter preference for
While. Few all-colored cloak are seen,
and If a bit of tinted trlmn.lng Is uaed the
result la the eked-out prettiness of dell
finery. The bid lubored and overcrowded
look la a tiling cf the past In all depait
menta of dress. Kmjtcially la thla bo with
the best evening cloaks, which reveal a de
lightful simplicity of effect, notwithstand
ing the fact that more care than ever 1
taken In their creation.
Exteriorly, the choicest cloth models,
which are made in loos box coat style,
are distinguished by a plainness wh oh
flings every detail of an elaborate ouilar
Into relief. Bo upon this collar is lavlsed
the "finicky" part of the labor, and,
whether a stoled affair or one in round
cape form, it Is generally a feat in milli
nery. The flat and round ohenllle fringe,
Which are- being extensively used, are es
pecially gracious upon the cloth cloaks.
They border collars and stole ends and
hang at becoming points from the sleeve,
and aa all of these fringes, and the silk ones
as well, art very deep, the elegance of
wraps so decked Is marked. The very thin
French cloths are sometimes made up Into
accordion pleated models, the sleeves, also
pleated, being act in at the shoulder. These
have quite a dolman air, and because of
their extreme looseness they are much
favored by young matrons.
A new material Is seen on a few of these
theater and opera wraps. It is a wool tex
ture which daintily simulate ermine with
out its clumsiness. Used a Is the fur for
toje collar and border, plain Ivory cloth
and this new material are combined In ele
gant and moderately-priced cloaks. The
heavy cords aod gimp of the season out
line their deckings and form the pendeloque
ton whose swinging ends appear upon
wrap of a dressy nature.
Ilk aad latins.
The silk and satin cloak are the extrava
gance of the reason, for upon these ars
lavished folderols as perishable as cobweb,..
A three-quarter eloak ef Ivory satin de
Lyons was Inserted near the bottom with
what seemed at first glance merely a wide
blue chiffon puff. But upon examination
the puff proved to be covered with a vine
of raised morning glories, made by hand
and put on aa delioately a nature flings
the sams garland ever garden . beanpole.
With thla only a touch of the asur wa
uaed in five tiny folda bordering the Inside
of the wide sleeves. Thla coat waa edged
at the bottom with kilted white chiffon, the
ame bordering the pelerine, which waa
made of the satin and waa otherwise plain.
Upon a white coat of corded bengallne
similarly treated at the bottom pale p'nk
chiffon rosoa were used, long garlands of
them mingling with the kilted stole of the
front. . .
With the exception of such occasional
prank by Trench models the silk and
atln coat are quits plain at the bottom.
That is, the select models, for thr or
flxy exceptions, and these run largely
there to wide lare Insert bordered with
chiffon quilling or net or pinked silk ruoh
Ings. Perhaps a trie of folded tuoks
tuck not sUtchsd, but kept In place with
under basting will appear alone at the
bottom of a silk, satin or poplin eloak.
But the deep caps collar or perellno
Which ornament the shoulder will show
an Intricate mass pf knotted silk fringe
or batiste and Jo collar of Indescriba
ble loveliness. Even plainer cloak open
to display deep Vhaped pocket, on blur
of fancy shirring and standing out Ilk
wall pockets. Sometimes a shirred border
of the lining at coat bottom and sleeves
matches thla, and the result ) alway on
of charming coquetry.
All of these wrap are of an extreme
llghtneas, lamb's. wool Interlining provjd
lng warmth without wslght. Evsn those
shown for late winter us are rarely lined
with fur, and when they are the outside
1 often In, a textile of diaphanous descrip
tion. Moleskin formed the doubling of a
pink roouelln cloak shirred over a pink
A material which provides much warmth
without corresponding expense Is wiry
bear, a pelt-like texture. In a rich Ivory
t and delicate pastel color thla shaggy
material la made up In both long and
short coats, It I to be had In th country
only In limited quantities, so, though not
expensive as oompared with fur, model In
tt ar by no mean to be bought for a pong;
H86 wa th price of a long coat In Nil
blue wiry bear, who faintly greenish
hue wa stylishly set oft with a deep collar
of black and whit knotted Ilk fringe.
So inuob ar delicate color liked for
theater wear that even short matins
coats In pale cloths are to bo seen. These
disclose exquisite silk and satin linings,
though th outside of the coat I gener
ally simply strapped, and if in coral red
or blue It Is most frequently worn with a
blaok or gray skirt
Ajwnnsdown fusslness Is th first iro
t many of th scarfs with which
S slops her head and throat with
ng cloaks. All those who can
ded to th theaters, and th
i! J neck of th wrap neceaai.
t protection, which I given by
t and ' marabout scarrs without
y.g th costume or disarranging th
i truth a ceremonious stag In dress
f been reached, and the present beauti
fy dressed heads and pal color and
- jiul-deoollet gown of our theaters no
. tOnger occasion unfavorable comparison
r with Tendon end Patio. Same evenlnr
bonnets ar provided for middle-aged
women, but they r all Infinitesimal In
else and coquettish In quality, and even
they com off when one the playhouse is
reached. Th verdict of th majority Is
not to be trifled with, and the most long
suffering male bosom now finds the
courage for speech if the hat before him
Is not removed with the first ring of the
Naturally, with such fine wrappings, and
heads rippled, curled, braided and flowered,
gowns for evening theater wear are corre
spondingly eipgant. Many white costume
are to be fashioned chiefly of cloth and In
troducing somewhere In the trimming a
thread of pale blue, coral or orange. A
pale blue cloth gown may be trimmed with
panne In the same shade, but a touch of
black and whits will be added as well,
for these beautifying motives are as much
used a ever. If a cloth gown Is all in
one color, It may have a white vest and
understeevts, and upon these lacy details
biases and ornamental swirl of the cloth
are often transferred.
Taste Attracts Attention.
Sometimes a theater or opera geiup I
In such perfect taste that the entrance
of the wearer will be remarked on all
side. One dark Spanish looking girl re
cently achieved this triumph with a cos
tume of comparative simplicity. Ths ma
terial of her gown was painted net, against
whose grayish white background appeared
the shadows of leave in autumnal color-
Ings. Inside the slightly cut out neck of
the bodice wa a tiny gamp of plain gath
ered net, which material also formed large
puffed undersleeves. The full drifting
skirt appeared to hav three deep tuck,
and to be put over a silk petticoat in a
singular blue. This blu showed openly
In a wide folded girdle and some bod lei
knots a shade subllm with brense and
liver reflection, and th ribbon Itsolf
having that tumbled look that all aristo
crats ribbon should hav. '
For on of New Tork's most fastidious
dresser a well known fatseus for the
fashionable set displays a costume In violet
bengallne, which will be worn at th opera
later on. 'The tint of this I scarcely
more than a pale mauve, and the lace
which lncruat lfand th artificial flower
and tulle which are uaed upon th bodice
ar similarly colored. Altogether thla
gown- I a feat of exqulnlteness, and It
will b completed by a necklace and comb
In mauve, sapphire and rose diamonds.
The shoes designed for most opera
toilette In pal tint ' ar In th sams
hues, and soma satin ones even show pearl
and colored bead embroideries.
' Pale blue chlffpn velvet and Irish point
compose on opera get-up of a handsome
brunette In th smart set. Another of
th same woman's gowns vrlll be made of
rose colored tulle, trimmed with silver
embroideries and spangles, which webs ar
a exquisite a they. are precious In price.
FAVORS FOR HOLIDAY GERMAN.
Inexpensive aad Pletnresqn the
i Deere of Fashion,
NEW TORK, Dec. 1 Dam Fashion de
serves an extra feather In her bonnet b
oause of her latest decree, which says that
only Inexpensive party favor will be Con
sidered In good tast during the Christmas
holidays, whether ah took hint from
royalty, who only use tha simplest favors,
or whether she was forced to thl sensible
decision by repeated violations of good form
I not known. At any rat thl win mean
that th germaa will be lp great favor,
much to th Joy of th college girl, th
debutant and the uninitiated, to whom It
1 a mystery.
Sine th german first began to be popu
lar on thl aid many people hav been
deterred from giving it because they fan
cled from th example of th wealthy, who
first set th fashion, that It wa necessary
to spend a small fortun on souvenir. As
only few people could Indulge In such ex
travagano, this charming danc has
never had th popularity it deserve.
"Blessed b the Inventor of crepe and
tiaau paper," fervently remarked a
mother of daughter and of a slender purse,
when she heard of th new edict, and sb
added, "Thank heaven, I can now hav
'something new and novel" without spend
ing my last nickel or wearing my brain in
Many beautiful thing that will aeaur
th aucceaa of any german can be evolved
out of th box of crepe paper that can
usually be found In the American horns.
The prospective hostess can make them all
herself, or when the long evening offer no
other amusement, she can make a "bee,"
and hav her young girl friends help her
out with some of th more complicated
thing. In thla way her favor table oan
be well supplied, aad if she wishes for
double success, b should provide a writ-
light and delicate,
ten lift for each dance In order to prevent
Boatonnlere aad Chatelaines.
At one Christmas week german there will
be crepe sunflower boutonnieres for the
men to be worn In the first dance and sun
flower chatelaine for the girls. In the
next dance foil with rose-trimmed hilt
are provided for the men, and the favored
girl will wear rose-poke French bonnets,
rose boas and carry rose parasols. All of
this sounds elaborate, but these favors are
really simple to make.
The would-be hostess who wishes to ex
periment with the colored paper will have
no difficulty in making bewitching bonnets
and picture hat, using any color and trim
ming In any way ah desire.
Th foundation tor all these chapeaux
ar made th sams over a wire poke frame.
First cover the frame with plain tissue
paper, pasting It neatly on Inside and out
Fide. The next step Is to braid the paper.
Cut one roll of paper In three strips, cut
ting each strip In three pieces. Braid
loosely, pulling out the paper gently to
elongate It and to make it less crinkly.
When all the strips ar braided begin to
piste on the frame from th center of the
crown until It la covered, Includlnf tha
elaborate; and simple mopels in evening cloaks.
A double fill) of paper may be used about
the fooe, one of crepe paper, the other of
whit tissue, to soften th effoct. White
tulle, Illusion or ribbon may be used for
trimming and tlss with the roses, popples
or dallies, but paper lies may be utilised if
desired. Two roils of crepe paper and
one of plain will make a pok bonnet and
th flowers. Th entire cost of the mate
rials, Including the frame, will not exceed
W cents. . .
To make a Dutch bqnnet godenrod paper
la strikingly effective. These dainty little
cap make attractive favo.s and will not
Cost over I cents each, as at least five
caps can be mad from ens roll of paper.
A picture of a Dutch bonnet wi give an
Idea of how to fashion It, but a safer plan
s to buy a pattern. Bunbpnr.fts also make
pretty favors for piquant-fa cd glrs, and
pre espeolally dainty when lahloncd of
Presden pa pars. Pliable cardboard should
be used for tha foundation.
The boa may b a shirred affair with long
streamer of th same, a stole effect Is
auto pretty, Those roads entirely of re
or poppy petal are In favor well as
those fashioned to represent feathers. To
make th Utter cut one roll of orepo
paperpreferably plain black or all white
In half, each strip of which will be ten
Inches deep. Fold each atrip lengthwise In
ths middle and alaah In one-fourth In strlpi
about four Inches daep. Whan both strips
ar clashed curl th "fringe" over th end
of a penholder, ploking up ssveral end at
a tim. When completed pleat th atrip
In th center, In box pleats, picking out
th feathery ends to make It look more
Ilk an ostrich plum. -'
To 'make th parasols cheap little affair
may be purchaa d at a 10-cent atore for tha
foundation. When lined inside with plain
tissue paper and covered outside they ar
very charming. A bewitching one Is lined
with whit tissue paper. Th outside I
covered with gren and pink to represent
an Inverted full-blown rose.
In making, tissue paper flowers It I well
to remember that the calyxes, atamens,
center, leave, etc, may ba purchased
"ready made" If desired, which will save
considerable trouble, especially if Urn I
A to th figure for t german, they will
depend upon th Ingenuity of th leader
and host. . A very pretty figure 1 th
"harness." Th Jeider will select six girls
and hi companion seven men, A harness
of ribbons, with bells, Is supplied, snd the
women ar driven sround th room ix
abreast. Th svn men start In th sams
manner, meeting in th center of th room,
where great fun ensue In th effort to se
cure a partner, th seventh man retiring.
A picturesque floral fanoy 1 th follow
ing) Th leader and his companion
waits. Th former then select three girl,
whom he names Violet, Rose, Carnation.
Tsk'ng them to two men he request them
to make a choice of a flower. They do so
nd danc with th flower of their elec
tion, while the ttjird dance with th
leader. Meintlme bis partner should se
lect three men, naming them Bachelor'
Button, Bleeding Heart and 8unflower.
Two women ar then asked to make a se
lection, th remaining man dancing with
No german would b complete without
an abundano of confetti and serpentine,
and In th last figure, when all th dancer
are on th floor, a pretty conceit may be
carried out as a surprise. This can only
be accomplished In a good-sited room.
In view of this feature temporary pillars
should be erected for th occasion the day
before the affair, on In the center of th
roam and at least rtx around th sp ice al
lotted to the dancers. These "pillars" ar
nothing more than hollow wooden post
which may be rented from any reliable
contractor. They ar et In position with
out th slightest danger. Bunting, flag
and greenery should cover them and from
th top of the center an Immense Old
Olory should wave it folda
From pillar to .pilUr, around and over
head, should be placed a network of In
visible wire. When ths dancer ar all on
the floor th gvust outside the posts
should surround th circl and aurprts the
dancer by throwing red, white and Llue
se pentine and confetti over th wire. The
result wi'l be a patriotic bower, which v 111
Anally becom so covered that th serpen
tina wUl fail btwa ths wire aad th
dancers will find themselves enmeshed In a
labyrinth of the paper ribbons.
KEW FAJCY IS SOFA PIUDWS,
Diver Skin of Pet Animals Ces
verted Into Sofa Oraameati,
The woman who does not own a skin
sofa pillow has not acquired th latest fad,
which was born of sorrow over the death
of a pet.
This pet was a calf which had met an
untimely end, thereby awakening much
grief among the feminine members of th
family. In the midst of their woe It sud
denly occurred to one of the girls that in,
asmuch as a stuffed calf would be rather
out of place In the household the skin
might be utl laed for some other purpose.
That wss whon the pillow Idea presented
The men scoffed at the proposition and
said that It was absurd, but they had to
admit that the glossy brown skin, with
its beautifully marked white spots, was
too handsome to be buried with the calf,
so before the last sad rites were performed
tha body of the little Jersey was skinned.
In due time the nkln was cured, trimmed
Into shape and used to cover an air
cushion. It was mad aquar with the ex-
ccptlon of the oornerr, which were trimmed
to represent ear three at each corner and
tied with strips of the calfskin in a how
knot. When dune the skin had the look
of a dellcute shade of pinne velvet.
This novel method of preserving the, pet
call's kln suggested to someone else an
Idea which refulied In another unusual pil
low, On a square . of plain chamois sltln
a fir place was pjln'.oj, bricks and all,
sUivtiig th glowing wojd, th kettle and
tii.liQiir, Parer rattcrn of a cit and two
i .U8.. wero cut tnd piece of black fur
! v;;i u. o.-glit into requisition for the lab
I U-ii. The fur wa cut the sam si? a
the put orns, puddrd klightly and glued
sfcurely to th chamois skin. Tha cats
ware placed at en ana' that brought
them to th left of the l.oartlistone, fctoing
the blase and ltU their backs to the pub-ilp-r-A
thoroughly t'onustla ?ne.
tome of the newest ci.l'es pillows are
made of tktns. An esposlnlly handsome
o..e was recent V fashioned out of a black
and white uulfs'-tln. yellow chamois skin
strips about an eighth cf an inch wide
being used to form the legend "Yale.'f The
letters were first outlined on the pillow,
then the chamois ona weie glued on.
Small hole were made with an awl at
frequent Intervals about the letters, then
little brass clasps, with nail heads, were
pushed through the holes and the clasps
spread In position underneath. Of course,
thts pillow Is not especially deslrabl from
th standpoint of comfort, but It make a
food show pillow.
Calfskin and chamois skin ar softer and
better adapted to useful rlllows, If prop
erly made, than other skins. However,
those who are so fortunate a to hav
beautiful skin of any ort In their pos
session wUl be able to put them to a new
use in this way.
For instance, some of th new men'
den are upholstered, with th skins of
animals, small head and tail being sus
pended from the corners t Slve a finish
Frills of Fashion,
Japanoae street anene com In paper,
odd little house which ar packed flat in
a box, but can be set up and placed In any
desired position. There are four different
buildings in a set, all of them interesting.
Among the prettiet of Japanese napkins
at thla season of t . year are those with
a decoration of holy In led berries com
bined with a little gilt. People ar be
ginning to buy them even now, and they
are used for wrapping Chrlatma gift.
Among th pretty thing In crepe paper,
with a holly design upon whit, ar th
mall round doylies. These are also used
as the covering of paper Ice eup wltn
pretty effect, th eup being net, when
ervad, upon on of th do y lias.
' Something quit new In the way of a
bonbon bo is that and a Jack-in-the-box
combined. The box is a rather large,
square one, a trifle higher than it 1 broad,
having the effect of being fastened on th
outside with 1 tat her straps. Open the box
and up Jumps Jack, who ocupies a little
less than half of it, ths rest being given
up to th bonbon.
Quit new in th way of neckwear are
stocks with long ends embroidered with
cut work embroidery. The stock Is aji
ordinary shape of one thickness of the
heavy white material coming down in a
point In front, and with the two ends,
uach perhaps 'an Inch and a half wide,
set on on either side of the point and
long enough to reach well to th waist
There I something to take th place of
house Llppers for a man, and they ar
much more worth while than th ordinary
Upper, for they will keep th ankle warm
or protect them, and that is not a bad idea
even in a warm house. These new loung
ing shoes have the effect of the old-fashioned
high boot cut off to about the ordi
nary walking shoe height. They ar of
oft leather, with a light sole, and come In
tan these fe very pretty black, and a
gorgeous pair Is of bright red, with a nar
row turnback pleoe at the top of black.
A charming gown made of white net
like material, tha meshes square, very thin
and transparent, has a delightful trim
ming. This I In bands which encircle
the skirt and other parts of the gown.
They are formed of bands of groagrain
ribbon an inch wida, a white ground cov
ered with tiny black dots. On either side
of this are quarter-Inch widths of maline,
alto dotted with ttr.y flecks of black, which
in the thin material are hardly discern
ible. On either side of these are narrow
open-work Hues set with silk stitches. It
makes the prettiest trimming Imagiuable
and th frock Is a smart one.
For ana Abont Women.
Mr. Phb Glfford, the oldest minister
In the 6ocl ty of Frlands In the world has
Just died la P.-ovluente, R. 1., aged luO
tears and i months.
Uafore a man Is married he takes a lot
of pains to carry his umbrella so that th
girl he la walk ng with won't get any of
Mrs. Michael Conlin, the vice president
of the ind an Tenltory Kedt-ralion of
Wciien's Clubs. Is the u.iugt.ter of a full
bloo'led Choctaw on I er fother'a aides her
mother, who was a Chickasaw, bad a strain
of white Mood. Mrs. Cnnlln Is the wife of
a Wisconsin, lumber merchant.
Mis Mary M. ttartelme, capable lawyer,
official guardian of scores of homeless Chi
cago children and all-round clever person,
who has long age proved herself able to
ho.d her on under any and all circum
stances, In her profession and out of It, Is
a member of the committee on law reform
of th Illinois state Bar association.
Mrs. Ogden Uoelet Is about to sail for
London, wl.ere she mean to make a series
of social conquests under the auspices of
ths dowager duchess of KoxburKlie snd
her only u.iughter, the new duchess. Mrs.
Uoelet will not be satisfied with anything
less than fellowship In ths ultra-exclusive
Marlborough set, 8he expects to be pre
sented before Edward and Alexandra at
the second drawing room.
Miss Vera Oo dstfln of Victoria Is about
to test ths right of women to sit in the
Australian Farjlament by offering herself
as a candidate. Bhe Is remembered In this
country as the Australian delegate to th
woman's suffrage convention In Washing
ton last year. During her visit she was
commissioned by the Criminological So
ciety of Victoria to Inquire Into our regu
lations regarding Juvenile criminal and
In the latter part of October Mrs. Isa
bella N. Healy and Mrs. M. C. Qilmore,
who had "made their rile'' (said to be
tl.OOO.OOu) In mines In Nome and adjacent dis
tricts, started for Paris to spend the win
ter. Mrs. Healy, formerly the wife of
Captain John J. Healy, claim or her
rrtsnas claim tor nor tne lame 01 Deing
:he tirat white woman to enter th Yukon
territory. She has spent the last seven
teen year In Alaska. Besides her money
made In mine eh is a stockholder In
North American Transportation and Trad
ing company (Michael Cuduhy, president,)
and also though that seems of the last ac
count member of th Paris Geographical
The American wife of the much-talked-of
Irish Journalist snd member of Parlia
ment, Thomas Power O'Connor, Is not
only of great assistance to her husband,
but is admired for her Joint gifts of play
wiiter rind actor, (she was Elisabeth
Paschal, (laughter of a Texas Judge, and
her first successful j-ljy bore the title, "A
Lady from 'leans." 6he Is now occupied
with the construction of an itber play,
whluh her friend think wormy of prals.
' Way lie ( nm.
"Officer, why did you bring this man
herT" . .
"Because h wouldn't com. by himself,
"And what offense has he committed?'
"Ho was drunk, your honor."
"What make you think h was drunk?"
"He staggered, your-honor."
"But a man who I 111 might stagger."
"He staggered In scallop, your honor."
"That Isn't proof enough." .
"Well, your honor, he looked hard si m
an' then he says, says he, 'I can lick the
two of youse; com on,' say he. So than
I run him In." Cleveland Plain Dealor.
A Rose by any other name would smell
a sweet, and Champagne well, buy Cook'
Just after ths war an 'old darky came up
to the governor and said:
"Marster, kin you mak mVjeatic ob de
"Well, Unci Ned. In a caae of suicide
what would you do?"
Uncle, Ned thought deeply. "Marster, I'd
mak him pay de costs of de court and
support de chlld."Llpplncotr Magaslns.
THIS IS YOUR
A special reduction will be mode en all
operation and treatment for correcting
lni perfect features, roiuovl n g blemishes ana
curing all skin or scalp duaaue) duxlug Ui
month of ,
Thl is the most liberal offer ever mad
by m and should be taken advantage of by
all who are afflicted with impuHeciioiii or
bleuiUhct and wish to be mode natural.
I strslahten a
humped, bent or
crooked nose, build
up a uat or dished
nose, shorten a long
note and narrow a
broad nose. I set
peek outstanding or
lopped eara, correct
baffxr. Pufly eyelids,
in tact, an imper
fection of the features ore painlessly, safely
and satisfactorily corrected and uisdn to
conform artistically oud luuoouiouely wilii
I permanently cure ritln and acnlp diseases,
top hair laNin, bullus:, aplluii.gand pro.
muto stroug , health)' growth. I painKkly
remove moles, warta, C) it, wens, tears,
uperflunus hair, taiuxi, powder or birth
marks aud ail blemishes on. la or nuder
M y experience of thirty year is of great
value to vou. Consultation iu person or by
letter It free and striitly confidential.
Call or write pareuuollj to
JOHN H. WOODBURY 0. I.,
103 Stats Street, Chioago.
A $kin of frsittty U u Joy former.
D1.T. FELIX COURAID'S ORIENTAL
CUE AH. OK MAGICAL tfEAUilflEI
I"' fESk Seaweea Taa. Plaslea,
Kui aa Ins l"
eM, aa .vary
Sum lit keaaif.
SB edw MaiSlH.
It kll KOMI LAA tm
so la ae I
tut U U
ear k la rmaeri
suae. Aosiat a
seaaierfelt ef slml-
lar uaa. Dr. L.
A. Sare sat is
1.4 ef the kt
lea (a patient):
a r.u laataa
will sat tkea,
CBAM"ne i. least
i trassMU aa taaar ae4a 4lf la U ValteS
m. . .. . m . -
PKSD. T. HOPK1XS, Pves.
rsJcsMKJbSUlsl 'Got kit
kaen.fi.1 mS a.11 Ska
Complexions to match"
Smooth, fresh and clear enough to go
with any lovely color
produces and preserves them. Purifying
tjjsooimng, sumuiaiing -scientifically
Everywhere, for the st.in. package
Th Andrew Jergan Co,
E-very Piece a Work of Art
The clearness, brilliance, perfection ef cutting and the
beauty of its exclusive design has made LIBBEY the
standard by which cut glass is judged.
$1.00 A WEEK
Largest Stock West of
Coma and near them.
COLUMBIA PHONOGRAPH CO.,
Dealen winted n etery cl'.y. Wholesale and Re'all, 1 621 Famam St., Omaha
You can spend four weeks in Florida at a total expenso
for Round Trip Ticket, Sleeping: Car, meals en route and
good board for less than $95. The
will soon put in service a Sleeping: Car through to Jack
sonville and St. Augustine, Florida; low round trip rate,
good returning until May 30 Train leaves Chicago at 9
o'clock in the evening, arriving at Jacksonville and St.
Augustine in time for breakfast the uecond morning. You
are only ona day on the road, giving a daylight ride
through the most beautiful mountain scenery of the South.
Liberal stop over privileges both ways if desired. Good
room and board can be had in Florida from $6 to. $7 a
week, up to $10 a day if one wishes to pay that for
accommodations at the palatial hotels on the Florida Coast.
Florida, where it is perpetual summer, is full of
delightful places to enjoy oneself. It is the most restful,
healthful, nerve restoring climate in America. A good
way is to establish headquarters at some place and make
trips to the various points of interest. It is convenient to
go by boat to the Bermuda Islands or Cuba.
fat vn1 shit Arrt1frerrt r''W this) ltwt wr1 sentt H t m
O. P. A-, Monon Buttte, Chicago:
Please eni in Imrfiiltt nltmd Ylnriia, thmiHng round-trip fare, Bleep
ing car rate, list vf Hotel and Boarding Uounct, with ttef r ratt, Time
Kane . . .
Many 130 ad
'Spoiled by. a 30c cut
Let Wkeatoa wak
yos a good sc
0s flsafia Una, ft Wf,
, Sol Owner, Cincinnati. I
FatttnaWMSJ1 '! Win-
' The World's Best
ingrtvei $n (very flea.
AGE JIT FOR OM4IIA
1318 FARNAM ST.
High speed. gold
moulded XP re
cords. 25o each,
st and heat
from 15 to 1100 and th larg
est stock of 7 to 10 Inch discs
In th city. Including ell th
very latest selections. Pon't
fall to come and see for your
abuo tt uilaifel
MAtVU Vhlrl,a 6ar.y
! 'J1 ". Jy.i
ken as Outnon. Hast-it.
Kti.r, but unl tuai p for if
uniM book ...I,, li ,mae
lull eerUnelMtan SikmI i t : Uk
viluau.ieu.iiM. Mini (..
IVaa tat tj) t.
For sal only by
VI! nil L Q J1 Douglas.
Ilia Ok U. Omaha. Netxaasa.
r-ai Vi -na i m 'a
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