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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 5, 1909)
THi; OMAHA SUNDAY l.KK: DECEMBER 3. 1KH.
Activities of "Women in Various Walks of Life
CSf i . : . V. i i . a t . r ii r 2 I.
most of the fashionable p
parfl of wmtini, from the h"sd
pl co to footwear. No one ser
iously challenges the distinction.
Only when th man imatfur
attempt to suppress or alter a fashion do.
he get the fall that la hla due. I-et those
who harbor such a perilous Idea take
warning; from the fate of a Pittsburg de
partment store manager. Thla fellow
fashioned a rule for the salss girls abol
ishing the padded coiffures worn by them,
asserting that the use of what the vulgar
call 'rata" diminished the view of the
goods and occupied too much valuable store
space. Dismissal was the penalty for dis
obedience. The girls behind the counters
his mind, and that -lie Is not dependent
upon his mother for support.
It looks good to the youth of Dorchester,
hut it doesn't look so Rood to the girls.
For what girls of spirit but would go to
the world's end with a crunt of bre;id and
e package of hairpins at the beck of The
Man? They don't want to be supported In
the style to which thry have been acVus
tomed. They want to rough and hew
things out for themselves. For that ia
the way of women. But the men know
better. Hence the club.
Kach member upon Joining pledges him
self to abide by the rules, but falling; this,
and In the event of hla marriage, to "aub
mlt himself to such pains and penaltiea aa
the club by a majority vote shall deem
expedient." Po It's up to the girl to show
night. In the mnrnirg s.juerae and rlns of the slelghbells. and the antlera of the the beginning of the eighteenth century,
in clear gasolene, deer, and the crtsptn. cold, and the glitter- The same ye .low ochre, vlv.ds greens,
This prnces does not take out the curl lug Ice, and the smooth white anow would a. pjpi, aM, crimson, were all under very
be music to their tiny ears, and plcturee different names much In vogue In early
as does soap and water.
Another way that Is successful with
mr.rlbou only slightly soiled is to rub
thoroughly with heated flour, using either
white or rye. Some claim the latter Is
the more satisfactory.
to their beaming eyes, and then and there.
Into the midst he would be found and all
"would know In a moment."
It must be Ft Nick, and not a child, not
one out of the whole army should return
Supposing the marlbou Is glued, the flour to hungry arms and lamenting hearts,
treatment Is decidedly the safest of the Thua punishment on each and every man
(iolil a Favorite Color.
Is a revival of gold thla season
refused to abandon the rats. Rather than
reduce the air of their hair schemes they that 19 Important enough to offset the
would strike In a body. Their reply was Paln ana penalties. .
laid before the proprietor and negotiations . .
, . . .......... 1'rond of Their Big Feet.
followed, for the merchant hesitated about .......
... ., . i. .1 Minnesota women have big feet. Accord-
hret isltatlno mn ipr nni n sftnst nn In thn
. .. .. ...... . . ... in to shoe salesmen Interviewed by the
Ht. Taul Dispatch, It takes more leather
midst of the holiday trade. The walking
delegates put the cae persuasively. The
girls, they said, had all bought their win
ter hats on a rat and puff basis. The re
duction of the head plan would man a
serious losa to the worker. Not a single
hat would fit. The girls could not afford
to buy new hats. It was rats or atrlk.
The rata won.
not only In dresa accesaortea but also In
nearly every department of house decora
tion. There are gorgeous gold slippers and
stockings to match, gold embroidered veils teach.
and long shawls tn net and chiffon cloth. We do not live by bread alone. You who
gold turban orninients and plumes, belt believe that literal truth demands the sac
buckles and bags. The mesh chain bags rlflce of Santa Claua. you tear down the
are not new, but the bags composed of a pictures from your walla, an artist's lmag
msss of 'gold spangles are novel and dee- ir.atlon may have burned upon the canvas
orntive. Whatever tnc foundation material euvu n.--i m mni.
lace hing dved to match.
A new fflea In big hats lias .'list ap
peared, a shape with u brim that does
something different. First. It strikes down
ward, then with a clear, definite line
turns upward, very much as does a boy's
man-of-war sailor. After executing this
nmneuver the brim spreads out ldt ami
plcturesune. The mrorne is tne pi nam
for the Napoleon shape, that of which tile
brim Is banged up at the front and banged
g tne allies snrcan
looks best In black
velvet and lust finished with a wing, or
rouette rr motif in front. The three-
Don't prate "Santa Claua stories teach .oed marquise, or trlcorne, shape is for the
our children falsity." What do you mean moment less popular than the blcorne. al-
v,. f.i.itvt fa love falss'Is tenderness though very picturesque and very becom-
by falsity. Is lo . Ia tenderneea , nd pr.tt,t of Bl ln black velvet,
false? Is generosity falae? Ia happiness .ltn m curiy border of ostrich feathers.
false? All these things does Pantan Claua
or woman, who would deprive a little child
of Ha first blissful knowledge of hope. It Up at the back, making
firet Joya of realisation, lta first tour Into out widely.- This hat Ic
the enchanted realm of the Imagination.
Richest Widow la America.
Women of vaat wealth are always aub-
Jecta of absorbing Interest In these davs.
tv. rw.H.. k xt. t i,. country taller, stronger and
in otner aecttona ana
to cover the feet of women ln that state
than It takes in any other of the union,
unless It be Wisconsin or Michigan. There
are more fi and 7 size shoes sold, and far
more 8s and 9s than anywhere else, and
large sized shoes generally are carried ln
atock to meet the demand.
"Thla la no discredit to Minnesota
women," said J. P. Conley, representative
of a New Hampshire shoe company, "be
cause women are large In thla part of the
happens to be It Is completely masked with
the gold spangles. '
There sre stunning bags madeon a
foundation of brocaded satin, white and
gold, the latter picked out in arabesques
of gold cord and embroidery. Most of the
designs are French and aa ornate aa the
Louis XVI. models from which they are
Old fashioned gold banded china has Croaswaya."
come In again, and to correspond other away "Our
So 'tis not' literal truth. Tear It down!
Go to your library wells, throw wide your 0r Austria.
bookshelves, east out first your poets! 3Tou York tailor
do not believe Keats really saw Endymlon,
so It Is false. Tou hardly think Tennyson
viewed with his physical eye, "A Dream of
Fair Women" then what place haa It la
your domain of thought?
As' for fiction I shudder to mention It
In thla presence. Immaculate "Diana of the
Burn "Bleak Houae,- thrust
Mutual Friend," don't ven
that Abstnt Women.
Mlsa Sue Watson promisee to be Pitts
burg's first girl sculptor to achieve fame.
Miss Watson, although hut 18 years of age.
has already done notable work and is now
engsved on a bust of former Judge Charlee
V. McKenna, which has excited the won
der of artists who have seen It.
Mrs. ..Sophie Mayer of New York Is the
first woman lawyer to appear In the courts
Acting as attorney ot a .New
Mrs. Mayer went to Austria
some time ago and obtained permission
from the minister of Justice ln Vienna to
appear. She won her case.
Mlsa Anne Morgan and thirty other mem
ber of the exclusive Colony club for
women. In New York, are studying par
liamentary law and procedure. Their
teacher la Mrs. I'rquhart-Le of London
and New Tork the only woman who was
ever given the distinction of a recom
mendation by the greatest or American
necessiriiv have table decorations are ornamented with love the "Boo'ful Lady" If you can help parliamentarians the late Thomas B. Keea,
- ... ..... ... i . . k nn., u nf the house of rer-
A new French ware Is ahown in it: out you anau not ODiiterat "Becky -e -- ......
elves a most enter! Atnlno asvr-nnt nf Ikfra
II. II. Rogers, widow of the late Standard ray an tne anoa .tores carry goto. ..w ... '"-'""" --v . " " "' r-' reaent.tives.
sizes aa nign aa iso. iu. ine average a- wnicn me iuuwhuud ' ' " , - -. jhc, Wataon Ollder aa president
mand is for about a No. 7 or S. However, lain ia aet in baskets of French gilt. There trueat rentleman for we almply cannot and of tne NitlonaJ League for the Civic Kdti-
blg feet In Minnesota are not confined par- are rose baskets for the center of the ' not exist without Colonel Newcome. catlon of women, has been ask
tlcularly to the women. Men get ln on It. table. Individual almond and bon bon dishes
too. The shoe stores carry their sizes up and fruit dishes, as well aa card trays and
to No. 11. and a few carry 14s, the largest other ornamental piecea for the drawing
Mra. Rogers owns no rare Jewela or fa
moua gems, although a word would have
brought her the best. When she appears
ln public she Is richly and painstakingly
gowned, but with never a touch of the
bizarre. When she entertains it Is with
elegance, but to small and .elected par
ties. ' '
She Is particularly Interested In wage
earning women. When tha plan was
launched to build City Federation hote!a
for girls who earned less than J7 a week,
Mra. Roeera was the first to subscribe.
Mrs. Rogers doesn't spend much of her
time at Lenox, or even at her Now Tork
home, preferring the quiet of Fairhaven,
with Us home eleirance. Her tastes are
made in general stock.
"Women In southern states have the
smallest fee. There are more Is and 2a
eold there, I suppose, than anywhere elpe.
The Kentucky glrla, and Georgia girls,
pride themselves on the small shoes they
can wear. Next ln order to the southern
women come those In New Tork, where the
average sizes run from 3 to 5."
Mr. Conley said that tan shoes for spring
and summer wear next year will bo abso
lutely tabooed,' and that gunmetal and
patent leather will be the correct foot dress.
Ilovr Much tor a Silk Klmoaol
simple. She cares more for
the yard of her home than:
and down Fifth avenue.
o unurrnianu sonieimng aonui Airs, customs house and the silk buyer of
jwokots ono musi Know aomeining aoout LoUSvllle department store to fix the
her late husband. Prese-nt-day history value of a kimono which arrived at the
can point out no other man who had office of the surveyor of customs at Louis
aterner face at the office and a softer Vllle for appraisement.
one at home. Back of this double life it was a dainty silken thing, lavender
lies a cause. She la Mrs. H. H. Rogers. jn color, which lay on the table of Cashier
The RoBers home was palatial. But Thomas for about two hours. The garment
was Bent to the customs house by the post-
Toilet articles in bright gold without
.tha. nrnampntation than a monogram are
, . l.n .,1.,... .1 la ...all. m mmait
superseding: the silver and Ivory goods JJ- " ""i"
for thdse who can afford them. Gold A beautiful hat In the trousseau of the
handled umbrellas both for men and saute bride showed a row of ermine altlns
women are in ...In and put the simple r;i?e)"p0ngafea,t'her00,t alm0',, "k
mission sticks In evidence for the last year The flcnu playt a noticear,. ptrt ln (he
or so Into the shade. majority of evening gowns and ao, too,
, the matter of antique n. tho.e h.v- doe, e.o.e-f. tth,g elbowl Utljhjj
ing a body or groundwork aa near to gold siae period.
color aa possible are the most favored and A note of originality was Introduced ln
in all the .In, of fabric, and textile, for th widi ng .tumaf o? brtjU
curtains ana porxiere -.m-ievci ke"" made transparent ana Doraered witn a
asked to cause
And aa for enduring the round of exlatence an Investigation to be made of the condl
wlthout "Peter Pan" and "Tinkle Bell" and 'on under which women work In th laun
"Puck of Pook's Hill" It la inconceivable! FZrZ"?
cletlea ln this country. Its membership
leaves from Fashion's Notebook. ml p- wlth " notable exceptlona,
exclusively of women of leisure.
? J.'";1. "nu :'e'v'e" ' ""'i';- Miss aina Krog of Chrletlanla, haa been
nominated by the radical party of Nor
master at Somerset, Ky., who received It a
few days ago through the mall from Japan.
He did not send in the address of the
This was -aggravating to the
since mortar nna mass cannot make a
home, his Massachusetts mansion must
have contained something else. It did
a woman. Until his death their mar
ried :ife was ideal. For the pure unsel
fishnens and careful thoughtfulnees of
tholr loVe they had no equid.
The two enjoyed being alone together.
They spent many hours engaging ln light Just like to ltnow who Ia going to wear
lam. nogers naa a Keen perse ot numor, that. ....
and prided himself on his verbal clever- For half an hour it puzzled Surveyor
nesa. Mrs. Rogers is a woman seasoned Taylor and two or three, of his men as-
with wit. and many were the little pleas- slstants to discover Just what the garment
antrles they engaged In. was.
$ ' "It looks to me like tha court, gown of
Only Woman Tea Taster. the queon of Zanzibar.' said Clay Miller,
Of th'o whole army of self-supporting1 who meaaurea steamboats ' and euperln-
womon few earn a living: In. ao unusual tend the loading of merchandise at the
iay as Oertrudo Mayne. who for tho customs house depot.
last ten years has" held the position of "Don't yoir men know anything at all,"
"tea taster" for one of the largest tea "claimed one of the women clerks, push-
houses ln tho east. The work calls not ln her w,y through the puzzled group,
only for an Intimate knowledge of tea "Wh'. that's a kimono."
growing and the tea trade, but also for "What ln the thunder la a kimono?" in-
an unusually susceptible palate, for there uueu -"puiy Dam narDer. iney don't
are something llko 2,000 different .varieties
way for deputy ln the parliamentary elec
tions now pending. Mlsa Krog visited the
I'nlted States last spring on her way to
the International Council of Women ln To
ronto. She delivered several lectures to
suffrage societies ln New York and spoke
to the Norwegian women In Brooklyn.
She la said to have had more to do with
obtaining the ballot for the women of Nor
way than any other Individual, man or
Mrs. T. P. O'Connor and Mrs. Marlon
Holmea are the editors of a new woman
suffrage weekly paper, tho Vote, which
For the automobile, the newest typo of haa Just been launched ia London. It
asi la n9 I ak a tha aananl 1 1 V nManB Fan afa laa tha Afrlnlftl At-aTalTI Of V rt SB- wnrnan H r raa.
fact, all down the line the gold revival Is tnat (t can us,a on tn wrong. Bfa which dom league of which Mra. Deapard la preal-
noted. It aeema more or lesa barbaric, and haa a suede effect. Thla leather cornea dent. The Suffragist, another equal righta
it i. rr ., eTnenalva ln iulslte shades and Buggeats velvet, paper, recently begun In London, makes a
u ia, oi course, "PJ An exqulglte cIott)t 0f splendid bfooads In apeclalty of advocating the cbubo by carl-
, , , glorious shades of yellow, deeper orange cature, cartoons and humorous verae.
Santa Clana, the Children'. Blrthrlnnl Bnfl browIV not with threada of gold, May Wood Blmona la the flrat
If I weren't so sure that nothing ln this "I1, "nU' lA,r Snd ' trfmmed Z th womM to wln tn HarrU prl,e !n con2"?
... . ... mousseline de sole ana trimmea wun . ... univars tv. Tht
peAuinui or Dieaa wortu, aa inn uihkuukiil akunk.
There arc bic
dreo's ills caasM by Improper
a hoes than too would rver tmagioe, and
each Ills are not only found In corse, buniooe.
elarged )o4nta, a to., but eftc tha entire nervooa
system ia oOactod.
This haa been mphadcaUy demonstrated rncccllr.
It roar child ia rretfnl irritable, sir lta feet at Uaat aom
Consideration by trying just ones a pair of
"Guaranteed Good Wear or We
Give a New Pair"
Ton will note tha Improvement Immediately, be
I csuse these shoes are built on nature's lines.
They Insure all five toe. abundant room. Qlve
the bonea and muaclea of the foot a chance
to develop and grow. Relieve the .train on
the nerves and promote a correct walk and
errlage. Besides their healthfal aualltles
ana neat appearance. Iwttii Bnoes are
tne moat economic I.
MSrUM OK alJOHKAIV tKWT TO
BA LRRI Olf KBflVKMT. -
It took five men and three women at the gold thread la Interwoven. Gold or gilded deep band of ermine.
a paper and work baskets are seen, and, tn
lea at the Northwestern unlvereity. The
prise Is given for the best thesis of not
sees it. could deal death to that saint,
"Kris Krlngle" or Santa Clam I would
start a child's crusade to the rescue! writes
Mra. Donald McLean ln the National
Monthly. "The Pled Piper of Hamlin"
young would make but a sorry showing by my
women experta called In. "I know every armv of children, and I would lead them
woman In Someraet." one said, "and I'd . .n . where h-silver tin.le " . om nn. un Wisconsin and Illinois.
Tailor-made gowns are perhaps as dreesy f th ,0 m word. on any economic sub-
a form of gownas any. and they follow Vequii-lnV original investigation. Mra.
the law of ailmness. Ing and short J7l: ' '. , K . . i . .u sonno words In length
iacketa are worn, tinsel florets on most the.ls words In length
K:nSuUU,h:"Ym.T,t ThouSh initio-VYnd,Wcondi:
handsome medievaVo.Tterna ' tlons in tha United States from 1700 to
The mnpe"r1hea..pe"c; "woman in ISO. WL " 7 L1. XlLW'SSZ?
h mr. ln..lv allied to current modes. . ecunomica ,
Turbans in Various Sizes
HEALTH AND BEAUTY HELPS
BT MRS. MAJ3 MARTYN.
of tea. on which the taster may bj called
upon to l.uss. China a one furnishing 500
distinct grades of black tea, while Ceylon
e.nd India contribute as many more, to
say nothing of the preen teaa which come
from Japan and. other eastern countries.
Misa Mayne'a work Is simplified to some
extent by the rigorous system of sampling
enforced by the I'nlted States government.
There are only seven ports of entry for
tea In the United Ptates, and to each one
of these a board of examiners la detailed,
whose duty it Is to compare each aeparate
shipment of tea with tha standards es
tablished by the seven chosen exoerta
who make up the supreme government
EW TORK, Dec 4 Tou may
plunge as often as you will
Into the fathotnlesa deptha .Of
the hat-question and yet bring
up -fresh sand captivating a poll
each time, partly because tho
original source Is so bountiful and partly
because fashion la launching new speci
mens every day, each with special attrac
tions of Its own.
The trlcorne. chlca and beguiling but
seldom becoming, glvea place to an amaz
ing variety of turbans, with hints of the
nearer east and reminiscences pf every
have that kind of thing down ln Bath
county where I came from." i
Finally, when the officials decided that
there was not Ing dangerous about the
garment they started ln fixing the value.
It was estimated to be worth all the way nrir..i e hi.innr Then ih r .tat.
from ,1.50 to 1150. The kimono was finally ments that small hats are to be. largely
worn, which amounts to Just -this, that it Is
carried to a department store, where the
ellk buyer said It was worth 114.
Later the klmcno was bundled Into a box
and started back to the Somerset post
master with Instructions to charge the
owner 1R.20 duty.
Inveatlirntlnar Tonnajr vMrii.
There are two things that 100.000 or more
young women In New Tork are going to
now possible to find a modish small hat,
but large hats still hold their own triumph
antly. If you Include the large turbans In
the hat list. Itats are Tat or high, ay
or sombre, airy or ponderous and are
at the side a stiff black bruah held In modified la- hat as ln other parts of the
place by a band of gold over blue. costume by a veiling of tulle or chiffon.
At on of the) Fifth avenue shops was' A nice and very possible broad hat haa
shown a hat ln trlcorn shape composed the frame covered with thick gold gauge;
of gi . and black gauge ahlrred on a Vire over thla a single thickness of blade tulle,
frame. Around tha top of the crown and Around the crown Is a swathing of black
on the edge of the brim was a narrow tulle with a bunch of black aigrettes at the
band of akunk, and It was finished by the side.
smart black bruah fastened with a gold A heavy, splendid and outrageously ex
ornament, penalve hat, to be worn with a dark green
Two charming eighteenth century look- velvet costume, had lta wide brim covered
Ing creations were seen at the shop of with cloth of gold. Over this was stretched
one of the Importers of the most exclusive dark green chiffon cloth and around the
and original models. One with a drooping crown was a deep band of Jewelled gold
moderately wide brim was formed of dull lace with a cluster of wonderful ostrich
feathers at tha side, of which the body
was dark green and the end gold colored.
Broad-brimmed bats with fluffy crowns
are to be aeen, aa alwaya, and one with
black velvet brim and large crown com
posed entirely of swirls ot white aigrettes
make the heart ache to think of tha num
ber of blrda slaughtered. It Is to be hoped
board. By this means the Introduction of W to do rr their future husbande be-l-yvur
a Into the United Statea has fore tney have even had a glimpse'of those
tei stamped out entirely, but Mlsa Mayne- fortunato young men.
Is said to be the only woman engaged In
the work of tea tasting.
One Is to boost their wages. The other
Is to find out all about that bugaboo of
the old-fashioned woman, "Where doea
hubby spend his evenlriKS?"
Kach and every one of the young women
believe that an ounce of foresight is worth
a ton of worry, und they don't propose
to take any chance on the latter propo
sition. At leant I list Is the program, a
id; umbltlous. periVr... set forth by the
Women's Trad. Union league, with head
inciters In New York at No. 43 East
Twenty-second bireet. The roseate tinted
path to a happy mauled Ufa may be
found through the possession of a union
card and, Inci.lental'y, being a worker and
A Ileal Bachelors' CInb.
The girls of Dorchester are mad.
The feminine hearts of a hundred or
more of the fair sex have been fluttering
In an anxiety too deep fur words, for a
fcc-rlous thing is happening out there, re
ports the Boston Traveler. The Dorchester
Ilachelora' club which they huve tulerated
for two months aa a Joko and a merely
temporary arrangement, I. growing In
membership. It litis ceased to be a Joke.
It now has forty members, end more are believer In principles of organization and
coming In at ivery mooting. V co-operation, according to their philosophy.
rhe rorchi'stor liaohelurs' club, which Miss Violet Pike, a graduate of Vassar,
tailed from the Idlo talk around a 9un- and chairman of the educational commit-
apee lake camif!re, has grown Into an e of the league, confided to your corre-
orsanlzntioi- lilch seriously thrcaiens the apomlent home of the aims and hopes of
nmtrlmoniul n.arket of Dorchester and may a little band of determined young women
compel Cupid lo fun uke that suburb In hla
dally rounds. For when forty ni.-n awear
to the bonds of celibacy It Is, according to
tl.o law of averages, k-jIuu to rMse ruc
tions in at least twice that ituihher of
feminine hearts. If not more.
The bylaws of the c!ul slate very ex
pressly and particularly tho objects of the
organization. Realizing the increased cost
of living and the proper sitUs of youth to
rush into Ill-timed ami lll-advi.--ed matri
mony, these forty young men have sworn
not to marry until they are 40 years old
and then only If each is ao altuated as to
fcupport th lady In the style to which
she has been accustomed.
Each member must give satisfactory evl-
who are sponsors for the work of the so
"It's the only ," declaied Miss Pike,
whose laige, serious eyi betoken the fact
that she Is supremely confident In her mis
sion. "Kvcry girl Miould join a union be
cause the man Klie Is going- to marry Is
having his wages lowered by the t;lr'. who
Uljvu.-k for less than he will.
"If she doesn't marry, her ,ages will
be lowered by the girl who wiil Work fur
less wages than she will. So which ever
waj-s she laps It's from the frying pan
Into the fire, without the supisirt of a
strong union organisation behind her.
"Then, too, everyone knows In a trade
without unions, the hours are long and
the wages low. while the opposite condi-
I ' V I a
Miss Anxiety: It is a bitter confession
for our sex to make, but we have to ad
mit that the girl who takes the beat care
of her complexion and general appearance
has the best chit nee or getting a goou Hus
band. Tou should not be ao careless about
those blackheads and large, uneven pore,
below the eyes. If you wish to get rid of
these troubles, get an ounce of almoslon
from your druggist and dissolve It In V
pint of cold water and add 2 teaspoonfuls
of glycerine. fUr briskly and let stand.
Apply as you would any complexion cream.
1 have pad friends tell me it was spienuto
for removing wrinkles. It Is unexcelled for
massaging, and will leave the akin smooth
and Dllablo. Thla cream contains no oil or
anything that will promote a growth of
hair on the face, and I recommend It for
chapped face and hands, also for removing
tan and freckles.
James J.: Eczema, eatt rheum, rashes
and similar Itching skin diseases are terri
ble annoying. The best remedy I know of ia
made ln this way: Oet from your drug
gist 4 ounces of luxor and mix with 4
tablespoonfuls of alcohol and a half-pint
of water. Hhake bottle, pour small quan
tity upon affected surface and let dry,
repeating treatment until eruptions dlsap-
Sear and skin Is restored to healthy cond
ition. In general this remedy has proven
Katie D. : Never scratch the scalp with
the finger-nails. To remove the dandruff.
stop your acalp from Itching and keep the
hair from falling out, shampoo the hair
twice a month with canthrox and use a
hair tonlo made by dissolving 1 ounc
qulnxoln ln H pint alcohol and H pint
cold water. This is a splendid tonic for
the hair, and if used regularly will keep
your acalp and hair ln a healthy -rendition.
I find it makes the hair glossy and
the acalp molat. It Ja the beat and moat
refreshing jonic i anow.
Harriet W.: If your eye feel tired and
are dull and Inflamed, you need an eye
tonic. Dissolve an ounce of crystos In a
fiint of water. One or two drops of this
n each eye every day is all that la needed
to atrengthen your eyes and make them
bright and sparkling. Thla toulo will not
smart or burn and Is a great aid to those
who wear glasses. It makes the eyes appear
brilliant and full of expression. A friend
of mine, who is on the stage, tells me she
keeps her niuch-admlred eyes beautiful by
using this tonic. I find It very- strengthen
ing to weak, Inflamed, dull and tired eyes
and for granulated eye-lids.
Mlaa O. F.: Your letter really amused
me. You are entirely too fleahy to be
charming. It la no wonder your aweet
heart appears to care ao little for you
slrce you have grown eo fleshy. As a
famous actress recently said, "Nobody
loves a fat woman." You ought to reduce
your weight at least 20 pounds, tvfn
the. ugh oiher remedies have failed, trv
this: Dlssolvo 4 ounces of parnotls In a
pint of hot water and take a tsblespoonful
before ench meal. This remedy Is perfectly
harmless and does not require dieting. L(
am sure It will do you a world of good
and enable you lo result! your foruici
styllnh, slender figure.
Anna R. : ID Don't use soap when sham
pooing. It doss more harm thau good. It
makes the hair stiff and leaves the scalp
harsh and dry. Tfy shampooing your balr
every two weeks with a teuspoonf ill of
canthrox dissolved ln a cup of hot water.
I never use any other kind of a shampoo,
Canthrox lathers freely and gives a delight
ful shampoo that drlea quickly. It cleans
the hair aud scalp nicely and stops all
Irritation. You can get a canthrox shampoo
at almost any shampoo parlor, or-you cart
buy canthrox from your druggist and pre
pare the shampoo at home. It makes the
hair soft and glossy. (.2) For a genuinely
good hair tonic see answer to Katie D.
Louis L.I Men certainly can't be blamed
for admiring pretty women. The woman,
with a dear, fresh-looking youthful com
plexion deserves attention. If you want to
get rid of that shiny, greasy, muddy look
lo your complexion, the next time you go
to the drug store get 4 ounces of spurma
and dissolve It in a half-pint of hot water
and add 2 teaspoonfuls of glycerine. This)
lotion will not rub oft like face powder,
but will clear up and whiten the akin, mako
It aoft and smooth, and give you a beau
tiful complexion. I find thla lotion excellent
for rough, sallow skin, cold sores, tau.
freckles and pimples. It costs very llttlej
and Is unquestionably a wonderful beau
Florence: That tired feeling you have cn
arising every morning shows plainly that
your blood Is not ln good order. You ought
to take a good 'tonlo. The beat tonlo I
know of is made by dissolving an ounce
of kardena and a half teacupful of sugar
In a half pint of alcohol, and then adding
enough boiling water to make a full quart
of tonic. Take 1 tablespoonful 5 minutes
before each meal and before retiring. It
will clear up your blood, relieve you of that
tired, lazy feeling, give you renewed en
ergy and remove those pimples from your
face. This tonlo will put your blood ln
good condition, and make you feel like a
new woman. My experience ahowa this tonlo
an excellent one for clearing up a sallow
complexion, restoring loat appetite, remov
ing liver blotches, akin eruptlona, and
toning up th aystem generally.
Read Mra Marty n' a book.
her hat was all askew before she had
h.t th.v w.r. imitation feathera foe trulv forced him to surrender.
it was In appearance an irreproachable hat. What Misa Bryse had done to the burglar
Another .hat which could be worn with a before ehe fed him was enough to have
clear conscience and was quite as pretty touched her heart without sny woeful re
had th same wld black velvet brim, with cltal on hla part. One of hla eyes was
the crown made of a fluff of loopa, of blackened, hla coat waa torn and hla face
wired black tull. Two hats expoltlng a was so scratched that blood was streaming
note of red, chic, original and very atun- from it. A sorry figure he cut as he pltl
nlng, were seen at on of the good shops. fully told his captor that it was more pain
The first, a wide hat sharply turned up ful to go hungry on Thanksgiving than on
at one side, was made of sealskin, and on any other day.
the other aide were two beautiful long
ostrich feathera in a curloua ahade of aoft
ened vermilion. The second hat waa of
moderate alze and covered with ottoman
silk In the same bright, aoft shade of red,
.and around the crown waa draped a long
ostrich feather in dark gray.
A hat which would lend beauty to the
moat ordinary-looking debutante and would
make a moderately pretty girl adorable haa
a wide black velvet brim, a huge aoft crown
of creamy white fox and at the front, nes
tled ln fur, a cluster of gardenias ranging
from white to palest pink.
Another engaging youthful hat ia a little
bowl-ahaped thing of black velvet with a
black velvet bridle to fasten it under the
Mlsa Bryse la probably the only woman
film operator in a 6-cent show in Chicago.
Her work in a little theater on the Weal
Hide explains her return home at the hour
when burglars are busiest. It was midnight
when she turned the coiner, a few steps
from her home.
Hist! As she approaches the front door
of her home she discerns a man striving to
force It open with an Iron bar. So Intent
Is lie upon his task that he is unaware of
her approach. Another moment and he will
have gained entrance to the house. Per
haps he will attack persons asleep within.
Not if Miss Bryse can prevent!
She leaps upon the back of the kneeling
Fains in the
which streak, up between th
shoulders or through th loins
and down the limbs. Very com
monly these pains are associated
with a "drawing" sensation at
the back of the neck.
chin. Its sole ornamentation la a pink rose huiglar, forcing him to the ground, his right
fastened on the flout and a scant frill of
rare white lace showing under the brim.
The perfectly plain flat-crowned black
velvet broad hat rolled sharply up at one
side and fastened by a latge gold and
jewelled ornaivtent is veiy effective and
hand still nia.-:pinn the Iron bar. He struK
gles and at length regains his feet, hla as
sailant clinging to his throat. Hack and
foith In ill" narrow vestibule they strive.
Once she frees her other hand and strikes
with cllnchtd fist. Again she grasps hi)
Tke palm ara aeulr alwirt lbs malt of
a aftaVttersd nervuul tystsm. an4 at. taelr
thrrult of kidney troubis.
C f C C X builds up tbs nervous system,
stimulates a norms!, healthy ftow of bloo4
and furnlsbes Ins ottant with the snsrzy
aacesaaty la Insure Uxir propel actios.
All nervous disorders yield readily to this
trsatoient and ths wbnle svstem is quickly
builr up lo a rendition of Vigor. Vitality arid
strength. Pcrlsvt health is thereby attained.
Your Money- Refunded If It rails.
PRICE 1.00 PER BOX. 10k IALE BY
BEATOJt DKTJQ CO.,
19th and rarnam Sta., Omaha.
glrlLsh. There aru aome interestinrr nove-(' tluoat and his fingers relax from the Iron
dence tnat lie u.is some hobby to occupy tfon prevails with unions.
"Those are th merely mercenary ad-
vantages, but there are hosts of othors,"
said Misa like, with a familiarity that
forced you to agree with her. "We've
-T an B .af-aeM w
m jm.ww. rr -
rLV--T a r
e- -a n.nimroai
This Institution Is the onl on
Id the central N with cepar&t
bulldlngi situated in their own
atuu! ground, yet entirely dis
tinct and rendering It possible to
classify cases. The on building
being fitted for and devoted to th
treatment of noncontagious and
nonmental disease, no others be
ing admitted. Th otner. Real
Cottage, twlng designed for and
devoted to the exclusive treatment
of select mental rase, requiring
for a time watchful care ana spe
'.'like only ln one quality, a sort of mag
Before the fashion la killed by popularity
It will be Interesting to note the enormous
use made ot gold and silver tissues and
been carrying on this league for five yeara tacea In the makeup of all aorta of hata.
now and we have learned a lot of things Thee Bumptuoua fabrlce are. of course,
that we never dreamed of In the begin- uauaMy employed for dressy hats, though
ning. Mind you, we don't ask for privl- by no mcuia exclusively. They are at thslr
icgea; w only want Justice,
energetic little chairman.
4 turbans, notably a large swathed one of
To Clean Marlnon. gold iace over tulle, with two gold colored
If the marlbou la aeavad to a foundation ostrich feathera at the left aide; and what
the better way will be to wash it with could be more chlo than th Uttl aealakin
aoap and water. This Is don by making bat with the gold lac crown of the
a btrong auds of- whit, aoap and warm sketch?
--sea, amu.ng a iiiue oorax. This piling of luxury on splendor, by
ties ln fur hats, first and f6:emost being
the funny little peaked turban with the
wide band of skunk i.ext the hair aud the
crown a mass of wide-open crushed pink
rot.es. There Is also a large, round skunk
turban which has a crown -of violets not
massed, but bobbins cheerfully on thtir
A small -list of sealskin has a soft crown
of curly white ostrich feathers and a black
ornament at the tide. A curloua freak of
tulle draped over a soft foundation of pink faehlon lt tna, uf embroidering th. edges
ratin. and the brim wan faced underneath of the iarKe petalled f lower that ate often
with alternate rows of gold and dull allver wreathed around velvet hata. and all the
lace. Around the crown waa a awathing millinery chop, display nosegaya of mar
of pink satin under the tulle, apparently vellously natural-looking artificial flowers,
drawn through two small wreaths of tiny such as roses, orchids and camellia, which
pink rotes tied together by a bow of blue are to be fustene-1 on the fur neckpiece, the
velvet. muff or at the opening of the fur coat.
The second model was a bewitching little
bar, which she wrenches from his grasp
As Miss Ilryse. with iron bar meiiH.rltij;,
confronted the burglar; a private watch
man approached. He tendered his arsis'.
aticc und then the burglar for the first
time found hla voice. It was that of a
youth, and Mis8 Bryse observed that it wa
a youthful countenance she gazed upon.
"I was eo hungry, miss." said the boy. "1
have no home und no friends, and this is
Thanksgiving. I was trying to breik In
here, but I only wanted something to eat."
The boy's i pitiable pllKht and mournful
plea decided Miss Bryse. She persuaded
the private watchman to disappear, and
when a policeman in uniform passed all
he saw was u young man and a woman
conversing in front of Mlsa Bryse' door.
The burglar told his captor that his name
av. ' o-k v.v.Sfc3a
insisted the beet on wide brimmed hata with a marked , th, f th, M t COULDN'T DO ANYTHING ELSE J Wllaion and that he wa.
crown, though thor. are some good looking Quimv. The crown w Mym tue UWHWI inmvi tt-Ot
over dull silver cloth, with a deep band of
open allver lace around the face. Just
above around the crown there waa a twist
of aoft bright blue ribbon veiled by the
ailver tull. and wound around thla fold
waa a narrow, frail ailver ribbon ambroid-
Story uf the t.lrl Wh Thrashed
Barslar, Fed Hi us anal l.rt
II Ira tio.
Th. boa is then Immersed and suueesed trtmniinar th. .old and alive fabrie. -tih red w,,h bright flowers.
up snd down In the suds unUl clean, fur. produces a rare effect. The large A pculW but 'Iking hat with a rather
Then It ahould be rlniKd In clean, warm hat of th plctura, 'for example. Is mad of n0,1rl crown but wide brim had th
water, adding a pinch of boras if th rather heavy duU .Uvr teo and la old Uo ult on th
water la hard. mounted on th , tram without Unlng. a"1" without lining. Two Inches of black
Jiang It to dry and ehak. while drying. Around th full, extremely high, crown Pnn valvet edged th brlro. and th But that burglar had told her how hungry he
Then curl. u diapeil a aoft brownish gray pe.lt, th trimming waa a cream par ad is. feather, wan, how homeless and how friendless.
u ury ciean you, mu.t fill a crock or lea. and tail ftoJUn. nn tha Mm -nA - which waa fastened at on aide flat ttndar .i.. t,,., ,.tA -n k-. think t
This ia the story or bow Mlaa L.noa
Bryse, 30 years old. K3& ForreatvlUe ave
nue, Chicago, caught a Thanksgiving
burglar early Thursday morning, fed him
and then let him go. Mlaa Bryae, beatd.
having a strong arm and a comely
countenance, ha. a warm heart, and after
Miss I ryse bade him wait a moment and
disappeared in the house. When she re
turned he was waitinhT. She hud brought
food from the pantry, and J antes Wilson,
lt.-y tar-old amateur burglar, had his
Thanksgiving dinner in the early morn on
the doorstep of the place he had planned
"I just couldn't do anything else," said
Misa Bryse Chicago Tribune.
Difference In th Walk.
I'.iiiks Well, well! Here's an Item which
ahowa that a business man walks at least
three mile, every day In simply moving
wide mouth bottl with gasoline, adding the .Ida ot a hus-e swirl of ant aJarr-ftM th. brim and awsrjt around the haclc to tha' i.. v.i. , i- ..n- .e ,. .i,.. . r,,i,t to. ..rrt,-.
a teacupful of aoap euda. Lay th. bo In Th. third hat of th .ketch haa a skunk other Bid ,h. OBd .truggled with m!ght and main b""!.V.?! 1d 'u,w Ur dtn h
this bath. ...owing u ,o remain over crown, a transparent gold lac. brim and Th. gorgu.n... 'of th. gold .tuff. I. un' , .h. h.d n.ad. him pr..oaer"nd that Zlnir -
1p-at Ma lWart1
Ortf Hair Restorer
itortp origin, onnuvr m
in from ItoUdtjt, &a-
iireiy ainwraut froa einj.
lihlncvl. It eflex
prrmvnt. Item m I
uaii orr nor kr.ij
oral duavfj no MiBtnt, an u Beithw Mjajfcj not
C' (My a m par u.d oImf m water.
lXQ t ximrituent an what ta.out.aads of OsJawft)
havt, f ouud Bu.f Jj1 sunif.u7Ury. hamp tvad oouib
sUllUtA.7 frWO. H ftUt to afftdMlUo. OTisaaJ txUtMT
nf roar Ii 1 r. MAkY T. OoLOMa W UtAAmmu
tUW:.lt.Mnm. Fr tridU ttttU 4 frw mk mi
fihirmifl A McConnwII Drug Co
O L DRuQ CMrAI7
'Willi Thi'V hist
BB A T&AXHED WTJBSB.
I .fc 00 A WtCKK.
An opportunity It o(lr4 to young woman wtlw
wlaU to t omm trained nurtveja to iitr on of th
beat Train tun 8lIhjoI In Chicago. Keglaiaraw nur
in ('hK Mfeio rwootva $ 00 a wart.. Graduates of
tha artiool ar chglbla to maiubanhlp lit Butt ant
Natttoual Association of Nursaa. Tha tourao corn
prises thrto yoara of train trig In prar-t.cal and
thaoretna. ouralng, aud la thorough In all branohaai
of tha work. Taiiioo, buard nod laundry fra.
While ln training tha physical, ni.tritl and eo.a4
welfare ot atudenta are vetftbfully guarded. tot
further iarticutarj and free booklet, addrwea,
MXfiS CAJtOX-ZVB lOSilsHClL UXTTT-
Lkeide Ho-im. Training iiooi l6x Stixactt
4147 Le&ka Ave., Chicago.
nif liases r-?&
( ateasasiTsM aassrlasaa If I
.. Zl as4r rr..assnn ssn ( V s
sat . Tas atal
sr. mmd Mliatnla a-
Bilaitrr kassa. L.rss skills llsk
assislsias. ss.s Asr SMklsl n-sa. a
Madame Josephine Le Fevre
. Ia iaaai..iBrhllaula,ra.
ss.S sr at rsrs-ijolua lrus is., BMaisa Ursig Ots,
fha last I brug Cs . Hsluaa lira Osk. Uasafca.. Clawta
true Cs., ComoU sUaiia.
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