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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 3, 1906)
THE OMAITA! SUNDAY BEEi JUNE 3, 1900
Cleanses, softens, purifies, whitens
tnd beautifies the skin. Soap and
water only cleanses superficially; a little
Almond Blossom Complexion Cream
Should be applied every time the face
and hands are washed. removes the
dust, toot, grime, smut and -smudge
from the Interstices of the skin and
makes the surface smooth as Tel yet
A dally necessity at home and abroad',
a treasure when traveling by land tit
water, or when on an outing of any
kind, and particularly prized at a sea
side or mountain resort Protects the
akin from cutting winds, burning rays
of the sun and every Injurious effect of
the elements. Prevents and cures ab
normal redness of the nose or any part
of the face, and that purplish hue due to
exposure to cold, also chapping, chafing,
cold sores, fever blisters and all Irrita
tion of the skin. It Is the greatest
known specific for burns; takes the fire
out more Quickly than anything else,
soothes, heals and prevents scars and
suppuration) Indispensable for use of
Infants and every member of the house
bold. An exquisite natural beautlfler.
A grateful application after shaving.
Excellent for massage purposes. Now
m two sizes; prices DO cents and 11.00.
OVm SPECIAL rRICKS, 4Be and 7a
Inoisa Mr Mmll Km Tale free at Air
an all nattoa pwuining to Hwltb a4 Beasty.
HE. TALK'S BOOKS ARB FRKB.
shaeld bY bu af Mma. Yala'a
Book. Thar contain tha moat rallabla Inform'
tloa m UBAUTT CULTURE ebUlnaala. Wrlw
Cat a appf at eoee. Thar ara fraa.
Aaflraaa MME. M. TALB,
W riith An., Naw York City.
Doesn't oompromlsa with ditrt.
It cleans cleans thoroughly
and quickly, and with very little
help from you.
Available for all kinds of
cleaning, in every department
of the household.
Sold In large,
sifting top cans.
At All Grocers
Sent FREE on request the
handsome, illustrated booklet,
"Hints for Housewives," .con
taining many practical and
valuable helps for the house
Tha Godaiiy Packing Co.,
0. D. C Dept.
South Omaha. Nebraska.
For and About Women Folks
I M 1
assist with (h electrle light baths. T hara
to visit the three female hospitals la the
first and seoond cabins, which have of
course special attendants, and to go where
the doctor requires. In short, I am a sort
of 'Handy Andy.' I set to know everybody
on board during- a voyage that la to tar,
In the first and second cabins. Passengers
treat me very considerately and altogether
It Is a very pleasant sort of life.
"Sometimes I have had charge of patients
all the way across and occasionally I have
to accompany ono to the hospital on ar
riving. During my first voyage to Europe
I had a very serious case to cope with.
A young woman in the seoond cabin fell
In love with a young man on board and
within three days the romance developed
Into a serious stage on the young woman
part. The young man, on the contrary,
decided ha did not wish to marry.
"At 11 o'clock on tha evening of the
third day I was summoned to the young
woman's cabin. She was thought to have
pneumonia, but she looked to me as if she
had taken poison. The next day when the
doctor called to see her she was In the
act of taking a spoonful of powder which
she held In her hand. I was summoned
and, testing the powder, found It was mor
phine. "Then aha became unconscious and I
worked over her with the usual herolo
treatment for three hours before I brought
her bock to life. You can Imagine that
this event provided enough excitement for
me the remainder of the voyage."
RmI Rooms for Men.
M enterprising department store in
Philadelphia, realising that hus-
1 bands tagging their wives on
shopping tours are entitled to
consideration and sympathy.
evolved the happy liVs, of establishing rest
rooms for men, and has already achieved
a degree of laudatory publicity that comes
close to the admiration heroes command.
"This resting place for men." relates tha
Chicago Tribune, "Is conspicuously labeled
and a pretty entrance leads to a snug ana
cosy apartment, amply provided with easy
chairs, newspapers, magastnea and novels.
In this quiet retreat, removed from tha
business and noise of the store, the happy
man may rest and read or sleep while his
wife does her shopping and the minutes or
the hours, as the case may be, pass away.
If she la a quick shopper and knows what
she wants he can read his paper. If, on
the other hand, she is uncertain what sho
wants, he can read his magazine. If, again,
she Is merely looking or hunting for a bar
gain, he can spend his time over his novel.
"Masculine sufferers from the shopping
habit will hall the rest room for men with
delight. To the average man nothing Is
more wearisome than enforced shopping.
He la the victim not only of his wife's ex
asperating slowness, but of floorwalkers'
hustling, of cash boys' antics and of' sales
women's Impatience. He Is In everybody's
way. He knows he Is an object of pity as
well as of general oontempt. Ha la dragged
about by his strenuous wife from counter
to oounter and from room to room. It
makes little difference whether she Is shop
ping for herself or shopping for him. If
for herself he stands In the midst of the
rushing crowd, pushed this way and that,
wearily listening to the conversation with
the saleswoman or listlessly watching the
latter as she pulls down roll after roll from
the shelves. If she Is shopping for him he
Is plied with alternate questions by hla
wife and the saleswoman calculated to dis
play his Ignorance. He Is made to view
himself In mirrors until he Is sick of the
sight of himself. If he has any manly
spirit he dares not display It or start any
family disagreement or sharp discussion In
the presence of the superior being who la
selling the goods, and who maintains a
dlplomatlo neutrality, but at the same time
Is determined the customer shall buy.
"Away from the atorm and stress of the
bargain counters, out of the din and tur
moil of the aisles, man may rest and let
everybody work but father.' He may sink
back Into luxuriant easy chairs and rest In
the serene confidence that he will not be
disturbed until his wife la through and
nothing remains but to settle the bills. It
was a kindly, humane and thoughtful Idea,
this of the rest room for men in the blar
stores. Hitherto everything has been done
for the comfort of women, nothing for the
sad-eyed, weary-limbed, nervously over
taxed husbands who try to follow their
wives through a shopping ordeoJ."
Portia Otit of Date.
If Shakespeare's Portia, with her eloquent
plea for mercy and her scathing denuncia
tion of Shylock and hla greed for the pound
of flesh could have been present In Chicago
a few nights ago she would have undoubt
edly been forced to take a back seat and
admit that Miss Bertha Duppler, who
spoke at a banquet on "Modern Portias, "
waa her superior.
"Times have charjred considerably since
Portia's day," said Miss Duppler, "and it Is
unnecessary now for a woman to go dls.
gulsed Into a court room to plead a case.
This Is a different age. It Is true that
Portia made out a pretty good case against
Shylock, putting up an argument against
v v , . """" -" 1Ued familiarities that many know exist
threw his claim nn tha nnnnil f fleah Rut ...
Th Destiny of Women.
The first . requirement in the Ideal of a
woman la that she shall be a satisfied
woman, and that she does not at all wish
to be anything but a woman, wrltea Pastor
Wagner In Harper's Basar. The creed of
pessimism and despair Is, "It were better
not to be!" yet I would give no more for,
"I would greatly have preferred to be
Woman should not be satisfied to accept
herself at this valuation, though that,
doubtless, la better than to revolt against
her fate; but she should appraise herself,
feel the high dignity of her position, recog
nize the advantages of life under the special
form In which she receives It, and which,
In nobility, Is equal to that bestowed upon
man. In a word, woman should have the
courage and pride of her sex.
We often meet young women who would
like to be boys. In speaking among them
selves of certain others of their set they
say: "There Is a girl who ought to hnve
been a boy; she is a boy lost I" There Is
no harm tn this Inasmuch aa it Is no more
than a joke and a fashion of speaking.
It amounts to saying that certain young
girls have aptitudes which ordinarily are
characteristic of young boys. But these
have never prevented a woman from being
truly and gracefully womanly.
What we wish to Indicate and stigmatize
here is silly scorn of that which we already
possess; a refusal to put It into operation,
to employ It, and the dangerous Illusion
which lies In thinking that we should have
done greater work In this world if Qod had
wished to make ua something other than
that which Ha has desired.
The American Mother.
"American girls the world over have a
position all their own," says the Philadel
phia Press. "They are chic, they are
clever, bright, sparkling, most of them
pretty, and most of them have, deservedly,
a boundless confidence in their powers to
take car of themselves.' At the same
time, tha foreigner's shock at the, unre
strained liberty wa give our daughters
la not without Its aoupcon of reaaon. What
does do harm are th unrebuked and per-
ill LEI. STEwMT
We have decided to close out our immense stock of ORIEN
TAL RUGS before JULY 1ST. Nothing to be reserved.
This collection embraces all that can be demanded by the
expert ORIENTAL RUO FANCIER.
Kermanshaw, Ghoravan, Muskabad, Tabrez, Bokhara,
Sparta, Khiva Rugs and many other in room sixes; also Persian
Hall Runners. Kazak, Daghestan, Mosul, Ouendje, Bokhara,
Senna, Shirvan, Carabagh and Antolia Rugs in the smaller sizes.
The equal of this collection is seldom seen in the West. Prices
will be cut . to the limit. An opportunity to secure a REAL
ORIENTAL RUG at the PRICE OF THE DOMESTIC. We hav
thousands of dollars invested in these goods, and while the
demand is large and the prices are advancing we feel it will be to
our advantage to close the entire stock while in this location.
We Move to Our New Location, 16th and Howard, Sept. L
1315-17-19 FAR NAM STREET
do you suppose her plea for mercy and all
that sort of thing would go In a court of
"No, Indeed. Th modern Portia, when
she beards a stern, unsentimental judge tn
his den, has to have facts and figures to
make any Impression whatever. Tears and
pleaa for mercy are of value no more. The
original Portia had an easy time of It to
what tha modern Portias have. She won
her case by a beautiful speech. We must
win ours by facts, plain and undisguised.
"And If the old Portia Is gone and lives
only In beautiful memory I hope and be
lieve that her successors are of a type that
is proving their right to compete with
strong-minded men. and is one to climb the
In our smaller towns and villages, famili
arities offensive, giggled over between the
girls and hinted at by th boys. The girls
make good wlvea and mothers, but th
bloom has been brushed forever from th
"The earn possibilities of unbridled as
sociation and companionship exist far less
In cities than in the country towns,- but It
partakes of even a more reprehensible
phase. Th world moves on apace, and we
cannot Judge our bonny girl of today by
the regime of a half century ago. Olve
her liberty and trust her, by all means,
but a mother haa not fulfilled her duty,
and she has not her daughter'a confidence,
when that daughter spends hours from
home In the early evening. An ounce of
ladder, slowly but suroly, to the top of the prevention Is worth a pound of cure. The
SENNA LIVER PILLS
A PILL WITHOUT A PAIN.
For Deranged System
CONSTIPATION. UlLIOl'SN ESS,, SOTTR
STOMACH. SICK HEADACHE. NAUSEA.
NfcsKVUUoNEajd. TOHP1D LXVtR.
::o Post raid.
JHERUAU McCCrElL DRUG CO
profession of law."
When Miss Duppler concluded her ad
dress the students gave three rousing
cheers in her honor and voted her the
charming successor of the original Portia.
Woman Mountain Climber.
A daring mountain-climbing exploit Is
planned by Miss Annie S. Peck, famous
woman Alpinist of Providence, R. I., who
sailed from New York last week for Colon.
Alone, except for such natives of Ptru
aa she selects for guides. Miss Peck will
attempt to climb Mt. Huascaran, said to
be the highest peak In the Andes moun
tains. She will make the climb equipped with
scientific Instruments with which to de
termine whether Huascaran is of greater
altitude than Mt Illampu, which haa an
estimated height of 21,600 feet.
In 1904 Miss Peck made an attempt to
ascend Huascaran, but did not succeed,
and lays the blame of the failure in part
to the presence' of two male mountain
climbers who formed a portion of her party,
and refusing to proceed all the way to the
She Is planning on the present climb to
equip the native guides with Esquimaux
clothing as a protection against excessive
cold, for upon reaching a height of 1,900
feet on her first climb the temperature was
30 degrees below sero.
Miss Peck haa no fears for her own
safety or health, she said, and feels
as It she had "determination enough to
take me up twenty Huascarans."
She holds the distinction of having made
the highest climb on record upon any moun
tain In the Western Hemisphere, when ah
ascended Mt. Sorato, also an Andean peak.
This latter mountain la on of a tre
mendous chain of peaks which form th
backbone of th Andes, and of which Ml
Huascaran Is one .of the least known and
In addition to American mountain climb
ing exploits Miss Peck has asoended the
Matterhorn, the perilous Five Finger peaks
In Tyrol and several other world-famous
Miss Selma Henkenslefken of New Tork
holds the distinction of being the first
American gradual nurse to tak up a sea,
Th Amerlka of th Hamburg-American
line Is the horn of this pioneer sea nurse.
Slater Selma, aa she la called on board, is
vary well known to all the cabin passengers
who have traveled with her on the big liner
and Is very popular. '
"How do I like being a marln nuraer "
said SUter Selma. "Well, it Is On. I waa
never seasick, my duties are not disagree
able, and I meet so many delightful people.
Then on the other aide 1 have so much op
portunity to travel about and when I am
her I can pass the time with my family,
so that I am pretty well satisfied.
"My work keep ma on duty from t
o'clock In th morning until at night.
First I have two hours In the gymnasium,
where I advice women paawngere what
: form of eaexeik to take. Than I Lav to
wlsa mother makes the home pleasant for
bar email daughter, and finds that the
pleasanter way to her daughter'a confidence
Is to make he home an open sesame to all
the child's friends of both sexes. Make
th child's horn the rendezvous of her
friends. Allow her reasonable pleasure un
rebuked. Avoid disagreeable and dampen
ing espionage, but, withal, exercise a care
ful and Judicious chaperonage. Encourage
your small daughter's confidence and as she
grows older a wise mother finds the happy
medium by which she can acquaint the
child with the dangers of unbridled asso
ciations and teach her aelf-protectlon un
tainted by self-consclousnefs. Too many
mothers shirk the rather dilSrult task of
fashioning the truth in such wise aa to
enable the child to realise the perils of the
future which must be avoided, and yet
leave her untrammelid by a half knowledge
of social evils which beset th fact of th
Tim waa when the college girl was looked
upon aa an ethereal being, so occupied
with the delights of mental gymnastics
that such ordinary things aa food and
drink were -matters of no moment to her.
But such theories are exploded when tha
contracts for the season shew that meats
and fowl ordered for the Woman's college
of Baltimore Included 22,000 pounds of beef,
6.000 pounds of ham, 11,000 of fowl, 7.0C4) of
mutton and 7,500 of veal, with other provi
sions In proportion. Including 600 bushels
of potatoes, 280 cases of 'canned goods, with
1,000 pounds of butter, 4,000 dozens of eggs,
) years of age and her mind is as alert as
that of a business man In his prime.
Mrs. Sambucettl came to America with
her husband from Genoa fifty years ago.
From the bearer of a fruit basket she be
camo through her own efforts one of the
richest women in St. Louis. She has
trusted to the advice of none, but has
followed her own judgment When aaked
the cause of her remarkable success she
"Hard work, closa application, careful and
right living and ambition.
"Any woman can make a success In th
business world if she will keep her mind on
business and not on men and foolishness."
Mrs. Sambucettl still takes an active part
In the administration of her large business
Leave from Fashion's Notebook.
The separate gulmpe, the chemisette and
the undersleeves are necessary adjunct of
this season's frocks.
One very attractive girdle seen recently
was made of corn-colored silk, elaborate
with Japanese embroidery and finished with
two buckles, one at either side of the front,
underneath on of which, of course, th
No matter how expensive the frock, nor
how beautiful. Its effect Is made or marred
by the t jssoriea which accompany It; and,
needless .o say, these some accessories
are not by any means the smallest Items
In the expense account.
There are so many of the colored neck
ruches In evidence everywhere that on
hesitate about Investing In one. Still they
are convenient and Inexpensive, and with
out something of the sort one's costume
seems Incomplete these days.
Among the prettiest of the summery boas
Is a flat one of tiny milk-white ostrich
tips Interspersed with cascades of creamy
lace. The boa. proper, or stole It realty U,
reaches only to the shoulders, but the colls
of ostrich tips and the cascades of the
laoe fall unfastened from these for an
other yard or so In fringe fashion.
The return of the fichu and Spanish scarf,
for which the Princess Kna is accountable,
is hailed with joy by the woman who alma
at the picturesque in her dress, but it muBt
be admitted that the average American
woman has not the knack of wearing either
of these gracefully. The fichu maaes her
look dowdy, and the scarf, unless donned
for a head covering In the evening, gives
her a stagy appearance.
It Is a new conceit and a pretty one to
use these chiffon scarfs as sashes with th
soft, diaphanous frocks. To shape them to
the waist as well as to render them more
durable, used In this manner, they are
made up before they are put on, boned,
girdle fashion, with the boos and loops at
tached to one side of the back, where
they conceal a row of hooka and eyes with
which to fagton It
The old engagement bracelet has been
superseded by another and more sensible
Bort which may be removed by touching a
tiny spring with a hairpin. The snake
bracelets are massive affairs, though
usually of one one coll, and are the most
satisfactory sort for holding the long
gloves in place. Very few dainty slender
bracelets are seen, the eetentatious only
having a decidedly greater vogue. .
Apropos of waist decorations there bids
fair to be close rivalry between the straight
narrow band, the aash and the princess
ftlrdle. At present the latter Is several
aps ahead. The princess Is a compensa
tion for the princess skirt which is de
cidedly ugly when worn without Us top gar
ment It is tttted at the waist line, and,
n Improvement to any figure. Is a positive
boon to the unshapely woman, especially It
made as some of them ar with an alaatlo
band through the center. Th sued belts
and girdles are most appropriate for wear
with shirtwaists, although those of moire,
bound with suede or leather, ar likewise
of an out-of-town house pretty, yet if
broken, the loss is not great and easily
replaced. Besides, Its sturdy, rather coarse
efleot blends well with the mission or se
verely plain furnishings now fashionable
for Informal summer houses.
Very unusual In shape la a chocolate set
of French china that would prove a very
acceptable gift for a June bride. Instead
of each piece being tall and high, as la
so familiar, the cups, while taller than
a tea and coffee cup, are decidedly lower
and broader than must chocolate cups, and
the pot has quite a spread at the bottom
and at two-thirds of Its height rounds out
into a decided bowl shape. The decoration
Is rosea and azaleas, accentuated with a
Chat Abont Women.
Six queens smoke the empress of Aus
tria, the czarina of Russia, the queen of
queen of 1
Gift for Jon Bride.
A. so-called "flagon" shape is the latest
In black coffee pots. An exceedingly long,
curved epout is the salient feature.
Th latest finish for decorative china table
pieces is called the "satin" hnish and sug
gusts by Its smooth undergloss the surface
ut that material.
If on is looking for attractive yet lnex
iitjiKiiti lavois tor card uarty prizes, quae
1,000 gallons of milk, and with 1,300 pounda uelightfui lltuu canines uc uon, iu quaint
of coffee. 120 of tea. J7S of chocolate and P" . jr.
14,000 of sugar among th other Items. It
Is not ao poetical to think of the college
girl as sitting down to a substantial meal
as It Is to Imagine her as regaling herself
on a diet of thin air and philosophical ab
stractions. But, after all. It is much more
comfortable to regard her as she regards
herself merely as a normal human being
with a normally healthy appetite.
Mrs. A. E. McCra of Chicago may be
said to have originated a profession which
haa no particular nam nor haa she an
official UU. Sha might be called a station
beautlfler, for ber work consists in making
more pleasing to the eye the station
grounds and buildings which mark the ways
It is twelve yeara since th railroads be
gan in any systematic manner to beautify
their properties. Their first attempts were
modest ones, but they proved satisfactory
and the work has grown until today Mrs.
McCrae Is given carte blanche by the road
which employs her a to designs and ex
penses. She travels tn her private car
and Is recognized as one of the number
who contribute to the welfare of th rail-
Plenty of gold and a dash of color dis
tinguishes sont moderate-priced cracker
Jars, 'l'hey have broad bauds of gold of
the light snade known as coia gold around
tu lops, and pooping through or edging
lue goiu are very natural loaning rosos.
While Crown Derby Is generally recog
nized as being among the most costly and
most beautiful dinner services, their efforts
seu to have exceeded even themselves in
the most exquisite and extravagant design
tor the dinner table on view. U'bes or
In raised and encrusted sola in comoinaUun
wltu Lcauuiully baud-painled flowers.
Spoon trays of fancy shape are prererrea
the ex-aueen of Spain, the
taly and the queen of Portugal.
Every morning Mrs. McKlnley drives
to the tomb of tier martyred husband and
places (lowers there, bo far as can j
observed, she Is Just about the same as
when she lived In Washington. Very few
people see her. Mrs. McKlnley Is con
stantly attended by nurses.
Miss Ada Olatfelter of York, Ind.. IT
years old, has Just oompleted th task of
planting thirty-five acres on the farm of
her father. She Is the daughter of the
late A H. Olatfelter, who waa killed a
short time ago by being caught In the
wheels of a thrashing machine. The only
male member of the family Is a crippled
brother, and the work of farming 150
acres was left to th young man and
Miss Lucy B. Ernst of Philadelphia has
received a Carnegie medal on account of
the bravery she showed In Pike county,
Pennsylvania, last summer. A boy was
bitten In the ankle by a rattlesnake. Mis
Ernst opened the wound slightly with a
penknife and with her lips drew out the
poison. The Cart.ogte medal Is the second
she has received, the boy's parents having
flven her a handsome on shortly after
he lad was bitten.
Baroness Burdett-Coutts recently cele
brated her ninety-first birthday. Since, as
a girl of 23. the bulk of the vast fnrtun
of the Coutts family was placed in her
hands she has labored unceasingly to
utilize it ror the benefit of mankind. The
poor children of the east end of London
have .been her special care, while th
Church of England has received largely
' r nuuiuy. uui uaroness Burnett
Coutts' charity has been so varied and ex
tensive that it defies enumeration. Charles
Dickens was one of her earliest friends
and advisers and It was under his guid
ance that she first visited the most squalid
quarters of Stepney and Whltechapel, now
brightened by her benevolence.
The first deaf mute In this country to be
come a nun la Miss Etta Mae Holman,
who was recently received Into the Domini
can order at Hunt's Point, N. Y.
Dr. Judah Leon Maames, rabbl of Temple
Israel, Brooklyn, N. Y.. has been selected
the successor of Rabbi Qotthell of Tem
ple Emanuel, the largest synagogue of the
reformed Jews of New York City. He Is
not yet 80 years old.
Rev. Reuen Thomas of Brookline, Msas.,
has been Invited to preach the Jubilee ser
mon of the Berkley Street church, Liver
pool, England, In July and to preach dur
ing August in the City Temple. London.
Rev. Dr. William Howe, who will be 100
years old tomorrow, addressed the minis
ters of the Baptist conference In Tremont
temple, Boston, for half an hour on Mon
day, standing all the time and speaking
with a clear, strong voice.
Rev. John Francis Lee, pastor of th
Metropolitan African Methodist Episcopal
Zlon church of Norfolk, Va., is attracting
muoh attention In the south aa a poet,
many believing that he la the coming negro
poet of America, taking up the minstrel
harp dropped by the late Paul Laurence
Rev. W. L. Watkinson, D. D., ex-presl-dent
of the Wesleyan conference, editor
and author of distinction, aa well as a
great preacher, is to visit this country this
summer. He will be at the Winona as
sembly during August, will preach at Cen
tral and Plymouth Congregational
churches, Brooklyn, In September, and will
lecture at Union and Rochester Theological
seminaries in September and October
Rev. Edward J. Vattmann, a ma
th United States army and a mem
the Insular bureau, has arrived In Clncln-
nltl with eight Filipino students, who will
make their home In that city this summer
for study. He has been a notable figure
In publlo life and made two trips to the
Philippine islands as representative of th
lata pontiff, Leo XIII.
Madison C. Peters, the clergyman and
author, was talking to a group of young
men. "Half the wrong things you. chaps
do," he sold, "you only do because, they
are forbidden. If you didn't know they
were wrong they would only seem to you
disgusting and repugnant. I strolled on
spring morning in a beautiful park. 'Look
here, I said to on of the guards, 'why do
you have ' Keep off the grass" signs ail over
by many housewives to the universal ingu, tn- p.Pka Tou don., Beem to enforce the
vase-snsped holder. A trio Just on view ai taiy -n0 ,ir,' said the guard. 'The ob-
of a very dainty, long ana sienaer octagon
shape, only the slue are .uoui i "-
long, the angles at each end being eUges
curied over in most attractive lashion.
ihey ar decorated in very delicate Uoioi
Some Bavarian china, decorated In straw
berries, ween is especially appropriate at this
time of the ripening of the luscious straw
berry. These are chocolate sets, berry
bow is and dishes, compotes, cups and sau
ecrs, aiui tea ana fruit piates oil which tne
reprouuctloiui are Bo true as lo be almost
tantalizing, almost pel feci In detail and
One of the newest outputs of Sutherland
pottery U artistically colored and orna
mented in scenic enecta. A vase called
.umbering has a luinuer camp s:ne for
Its decorative luotlf. while anotner, lu very
oud pltcner shape, very hioad and Hat at
i, ociLuin. wan a s.enuef iia.uuie anu
Ject of the signs is to cause the people to
more thoroughly enjoy oeing on tn
Th. work which Mr. MeCroe doe. Is the""" Worsea" TroVkl oT old
carried on the year around, aa th winter country" scenes 1 a candlestick in old-time
month are spent in the warmer state. sporui-oll lamp Bhap.
, Inexpensive, yet extremely attractive, I
Dolns Buslaeaa at OO. a little fern dish of green and yellow pot-
Mrs. Marina Sambucettl of St. Lout. I. U.r, that ha. a Dutch
called th Hetty Uren of that city. Bn Is n2 is just th thing for tha dining ubl
A Skin of Daury la a Joy Forovor.
DR. T. Fllx Ooursud's Oriental
Oraam or Magloal Beautlfler.
Raaarte Tss, pimat,
FrcSi, kota yiclt,
,!, u ails IWaMt,
aaa avsry D.a,u&
os bssmr. ana da
las d..UIOD. It
W tuo4 ika ttat
af 67 fin. sad
la ao saru 'ae wa
is imparl mita
fi u af sjklin
taa-e. Pr, L. A
fearra aali to
11 af ua kr
tea ( aauaui
"i yu ladli
OeeraaS'e Cnrnm' aa the Htat barnrf.1 af aU Ut
Mia arpwtioea." F asit by all drus"'u im j saw
tWeda Oaaiare la Ua V tut auiaa, Oauaoa a4 Kwutw.
lT.OUS, frsA, 17 fcMt turn Strait In !s4
The "Friedman Shoemaker"
LECTURB No. 12
The brat Stores in every Hamlet, Town or City are
anxious tobe "ATLANTIC" Agents. They know that
the "ATLANTIC Shoe is O. K.. in every Respect
They know that it is upholding a 52 years' Reputation for
"Good Shoe Making." They know that it will bring to
them the best People of the Community. When a Dealer
sells "ATLANTIC Shoes you are safe in trading with
him as it gives him the Stamp of Reliability, Progress and
Success. The "FRIEDMAN SHOE MAKER"
leaves you in "Good Hands" and hopes for your Feefs
Sake" that you will always wear the "ATLANTIC
Be satisfied with nothing but tb "ATLANTIC" the fees
Product of the Orestes. Shoe Market oo Earth. Aak your
Dealer t fit you today.
A CONTINUED SUCCESS FOB 51 YEARS STLOUIS
ONLY I HOUSE. IN IQ000 HAS SUCH A RECORD
Every Day from Juno
1 to Geptember
Final Return Limit Oct 31, 1906 Liberal Stop Over
Great Northern Railway
"Th Comfortsele Way"
Inquire further of F. I. Whitney, P. T. M, Bt. Pul, Mlna.
or Nearest G. N. By. Afeut.
Ask th nt for sslllng Uts of th "M1idssMU- sttvd
"Dakota," Seattle to Japao sad China-
"Follow the Flag"
Rotind Trip Rates
Decatur, III., May 17th to 24th $15.40
Boston, Mass., May 31st to Juno 9th $29.75
Springfield, 111., June lb-t to 4th $1123
New Haven, Conn., June let to 4th $33.33
Louisville, Ky., June 11th to 13th $1173
Mexico City, Mex., June 25th to July 7th $533
Boston and New Hrn trip Uoket. fooa n boats tvoroaa tsk Bri. Hhff
or both directions, without Sstra ohai ioait aneal and bartha. kton arvast
allowed at Detroit avnd Niagara Fails.
For descriptive booklet, time-tables, sleeping ear rrrtiona. and alt
Information call at Wabash City Ticket OAua, 1101 rnnmm St, or addre
Harry E. Moores, G. A. P. D, Wabash R. IL, Omaha, NcSx
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