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Ths FINEST in the World
Costs Less than One Cent a Cup
Forty Highest Awards in Europe
Walter Baker& Co.Ltd.
EstabHsted 1780 Dorchester, Mass.
A SKIN OF BEAUTY I S A JO FORBVE R.
VB. FEIilX GOtTRATJU'S ORIENTAL
CREAM, O MAGICAL BKAUTIFIER
Removes Tan, Pimples,Freckles,
Moth Patches, Bash, and Skin
diseases, and every blemish
von beauty, and
efles detection. It
iaa stood'the test
of 56 years, and is
taste It to be sura
itisproperlyroado. Accept no counter-
felt-of sira liar-
name. Br. L. A.
Sayre "said to a
lady of the haut-
toa (a patient):
'As you ladies
will use them, I
as the least harmful of all the skin preparations."
For sale by all Druggists and Fancy Goods Dealera
In the 17- S.f Canadas. and. Europe.
FERD. T. HOPKINS, Prep'r, 37 Great Jones St., N._X*
The latest fash-
ionable aid to
the toilet. Un,-.
like amy other.
grease, no gly-
soft skin and charming complexion.
Removes the blackheads and all im
purities from the pores.
Ladies from all parts of the country praise
Pompelan Massage Cream for developing the
Price 50c, or $1 a Jar.
Rubber Complexion Bulb, nrioe BOc.
may be unefli to -advantage-with the cream.
For sola by druggists, all dealers in toilet
E. H. Weinhold. 6th and Nicollet and West
A. Thompson Drug Co., 1st Ave. So, and 8d
St.. Nicollet and 4th St.
R. H. Hegener. 207 Nicollet Ave
Western Barber Supply Co., 213 Nicollet Ave
NewPatent Top Can. Compare quantity aa4
quality with others. Sozodont is eoonomii
Cured at your home.
pimples, eruptions) large pores and
all other disorders affecting
the skin and complexion.
Fall information and book free.
Call or write personally to
John H. Woodbury J. 1,163 Stats St, Chicago.
Quick, Sure Relief fop
COUGHS AND COLDS.
i The electronojneter Is so acutely
sensitive that it will detect in one min
ute an amount of matter which must
accumulate for 2,000,000 years before
there is enough of It to affect the most
Sensitive chemical balance.
Topromoto one's social relations.
W can give you that appearanceyes,
all the beauty and style that modern facil
ities, good taste and experience com
bined, that it is possible t obtain in even
London or Paris.
IN OUR COMPULSION
We use ENGLISH CEREAL, as used in
the BEAUTY PARLORS OF LONDON.
RAW SHADES OP HAIR
SHAJoTOOrNJ}. MANICURiNG. FACIAL MASSAGE.
(The Vibratory Method.)
SCIBNTOTO SCALP TREATMENT.
We also have a full Una of PINAIJD'S
celebrated toilet articles and perfumes.
West Hotel Hair Parlors
s,,y, (Under new management.)
Both Phones. 510 Hennepin Av.
What a dull week it has been! There
has been actually nothing but the
musicale whtch Mr. Bradstreet gave at
the Craftshouse and a few affairs for
brides and visiting girls. "Why
can't we have jndreb rides, and more
visiting girls?" asked a much-bored
dtamsel this week. "T they form the
only proper excuse for entertaining in
these forty days? Lent means change
not stagnation, and while it is all right
to abandon formal affairs it. does seem
as tho all intercourse with one's fel
low creatures should not be cut off.1
Did you know that three large parties
had been planned for next week? The
hostesses had arranged everything,
music, decorations and caterers with
out thinking that the dates?,would fall
in Lent, and it was not until some one
happened to mention it to them, just
as they were ready to order their invi
tations, that ,they were reminded that
a party at this season is only half an
affair and the dates were changed
from March to the last of April."
Of course there is the Thursday art
class which meets with Mrs. George
Partridge, and everybody is charmed
with Mrs. Robert Morris Seymour.
Mrs. Frank Blakeley has organized a
class in literature which holds regular
gatherings and in between these ex
Citing events there axe small sewing
classes, nothing like the large affairs
so much in .vogue in the east during
Lent, but just informal gatherings of
the girls in the different sets who
bring their own needlework and after
an hour of dainty stitchery tea is
served arid they all troop off to 5
o'clock service. A prominent, feature
of one of these groups is the little
mite box and if any girl is guilty* of
gossiping she drops in the penalty, a
roun$ ten cent piece, It is whispered
that the box grows considerably in
weight at each gathering. "'"''r9
During the past week the afternoon
drives' have all had the Miitirtahda
club for an objective and the women
have gathered around the cheerful log
fire and -sipped their tea and enjoyed
their hot buttered toast quite in a
English fashion. There has been no
-mite box there and as the stream of
gossip flowed uninterruptedly one
could hear astonishing things of one's
Winter sports have been rather a
failure at the club and the members
are congratulating themselves that
they did not spend several hundred
dollars a toboggan slide a they.
planned earlier in the season. There
has been no coasting, no skating, ho
ice boating, in fact nothing but toast
tea and gossip over the fire.
Did you know that one of the dress
makers was commissioned
1 to gather
pretty things for three .trousseaux
while she was in Paris? Who do you
suppose they are for?
Miss Winona Orff has been one
the much feted brides.and the week's
affairs will close with a dinner-given
by Mr. and Mrs. Charles Brooks of
Bryant avenue S Miss Orff has very
sensibly declined all entertaining next
week a she wishes rest before the
long and delightful journey which wjll
take her to'the other side of the world.
She has asked MissVKatherine Harris
to her maid of honor and Professor
Fred Mann will come from Washing
ton university, St. Louis, to his
brother's best man: Professor Mann
formerly resided in Minneapolis, and
has a host of friends to greet.
Mrs. Lineaweaver of 1680
Hennepin avenue will be hostess for
the Monday Card club next week.
Dr. Richard Burton has had a de
lightful visit in Minneapolis, meeting
his olfl friends and has been much
entertained in a quiet fashion. Last
evening Mrs. Thomas Lowry had a
dinner of twelve covers in his honor
and after dinner she took her guests
to the lecture. the way, the an
nouncement that Arthur XJpsorL had.
entertained Wednesday evening a
supper for Dr. Burton was a mistake.
Flags and red shaded lights made
Mrs. Noble's hall Fourteenth ave
nue SE, attractive last evening -when.
125 young people gathered at the in
viaticn of Misses Lilian McMillen,
Ruth Robbins, Faith Wheaton, Mar
guerite Morgan, Adelia Hawes, Julia
Davenport and Eunice Merrill. A
program of informal dances was fol
lowed by a light supper.
Mr. and Mrs. W Gilman of 2938
Chicago avenue, entertained ten
couples a cards last evening. Hand
some favOrs rewarded the fortunate
players and a dainty supper was
served after the games.
Mrs. W. E. Hale had carnations for
the table decorations at the luncheon
pf sixteen covers which she gave yes
terday at her home on Laurel avenue.
Mrs. J. Franklin Branton of Fourth
avenue S, invited ten women to meet
her guest, Mrs. E. T. Young of Apple
ton a luncheon Thursday afternoon
and had the table decked in red and
Mrs. W Mercer entertained a
her home 2803 Seyenteenth avenue S
Thursday, a dinner. The decorations
were i pink and white, with a pro
fusion of carnations and hyacinths.
The guests -were Mmes. Riley, O.
Hosmer, Roenisch, Mercer, E
Hildebrand, Shilloch, O'Connell and
Saxe. Misses Mabel Hildebrand and
Estelle Mercer assisted the hostess.
I was a unique luncheon that Mrs.
Edward A Tapping gave a her home
in Vine place Thursday^ afternoon in
honor of the first birthday anniver
sary of Mendon EHingson Tapping.
The guests were a- group of mothers
with their babies-Mmes. F.^
Schutt, William Badgee, A Hellt
well, Lynch, Jewell, Fuller and 6
Litzenberg. Red tulips furnished the
decorations, and assisting the hostess
were Mmes. J. Warren Little, Cottrell,
M. O. Luttgen and .R. D. Jones.
The home of Mr. and Mrs. Leitch,
on Park avenue, was the scene Mon
day evening of a merry gathering of
young people who called to surprise
their son William, his 16th birthday
anniversary. The rooms were gaily
decked with red paper hearts, Flinch
and pit were played and a phonograph
furnished much amusement. Dainty
refreshments were served in the din
ing-room from a table, in the center
of which was a large cake with- six-
teen, red? lighted candles. Present were
the Misses Margaret Purple, Florence
Vance, Chattie Parkhurst, Blanche
Tucker, Marjory Pearse, Bessie JCitz,
Alice Torrance, Irene Whelon, Flor
ence Nicholson, Ethel Fisher, Ellen
Leitch Messrs. Ernest Bullis, Hewitt
Tubbs, Jay Ackley, Bert Clay, Archie
Longwell, Arthur Green, George Gor
man, Bert Campbell, Charles Boner,
James Leitch, John Leitch. The host
was presented with a beautiful signet
ring. v^s-^'-A.... [.y
Wearing a pretty gown of white
silk .mull ,and a tulle..veil. and. ..carry?,
ing a cluster Of white hyacinths and
ferns, Miss Josephine E. Pierson, -of
Vasa stood before Rev. A. Ramsay
and was married to,Carl O, Soderberg
of Dayan, N.. I The. wedding took
place Wednesday-evening! at th&hbme
of Mr. and Mrs. G, Throhson dn Adams
street NE. Miss Tillie Tigerhjelra, in
white, with *bink* roses, was maid of
honor, and Henry Soderbergr -was best
man. Mrs. A Carson played the
wedding march, and. after the .service
a supper was served from a table
made beautiful with pink roses and
smilax. Mr. and Mrs, .Soderberg will
make .their home in Vasa.
PERSONAL AMD SOCIAL.
Minneapolis arrivals at Hollnnd Houae, Ne
YorK, for the week were S. S. Small, O.
Edgar. George E Graves.
The Zig Zag Huchre club met Thursday with
Mrs. Whelan. 3400 Third avenue S. Mmes. Or*
chard and Doole won prizes. Th meeting Thurs
day will be with Mrs. Fulcrut, 2420 Garfield ave
A sleigh ride to Osseo and an oyster supper
was enjoyed Thursday evening by the Northeast
Social club and its frtands. Dancing and games
furnished amusement for the evening. This was
the second sleigh ride the club has given tbja
year. Present were Misses Effie Wilds. Agnes,
Johnson. Marine Whilen,' Agnes McLaughlin,
Flossy Irving, Myrtle HolmQuist, Irene Walters,
Bella Ralche, Katlieryne Grady, Eva Bardwell,
Bertha Boardmau, .Gertrude Snow, Eunice War
-ren, Hazel and Mabel Clark, Jesse and Ethel
King, Sadie Mulvihili, Lottie Smith. Messrs.
Leslie McAullff, Harold Irving, William Mulvi
hili., Chester Robins Alfle Doltz,, Guy Os
trander. Herbert Turnstrand, Ben and Merton
Puller, J. Corteau, Leon LaFay, Edwin Mc
Carthey, Clarence Gardner, Ed Hart, Herbert
Hadke, William Grady, Louis "VJojet and Frank
Bacon. Miss Annie $fulvihitl and J. Wright
acted as chaperones.
Mrs. L.Warnecke of 2S34 Harriet avenue will
entertain Comnanidn-L Court Meudoze, I O. F.,
Mr.i and Mrs. W G. Northrup sailed to-day
on the Komanle from Boston for the Mediter
ranean trip. Other northwestern people. on board
were Mr. and Mrs. W. C' .McClure, Miss Clara
McCluro. A. M. Marshall. Adams, Dulnth,
Minn. J. Dore, St. Paulu Colonel and Mrs.
George Higbee, Burlington, Iowa,
Minneapolis people at hew "Stork hotels are as
follows: Broadway Central,-M. Jaffer Imperial,
M. L. Scherer. DuluthSplralding, Miss R. Gid
Miss Elizabeth Thompson of Stillwater has
been a guest of Mrs. Annette Fa Hamre of 748
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Ai '.Toiler and Mr. and
Mrs. Frederick A. Fayram Axe. home from a
weeks' trip to Ne Yorlc-im4
Mr. and Mrs. Frank SnydSranfl Mr. ana Mrs.
Fred Snyder have gone to ifche^WeBt Indies for
Mr. and Mra. Thomas Sbevlin have left for
.Virginia Hot Springs.
G,-W. Sublette has been culled to Missouri
by the illness of his mother.
-Mr. and Mrs. A. Rogers of 923 Summit
avenue have returned from a trip to southern
A 'V-WEW WOMATTS BOAR3DING
&<cxsi Vyai^jMs- HEQTJXRIKO O
MEET THE APPLIAiriONS,,
Hundreds of applications for admis
sion to the Woman's Boarding home
were refused last year on account of
lack of accommodation and the matter
was discussed at length at the annual
meeting of the Westminster church as
sociation in Westeminster church yes
terday afternoon. There is room for
only,250 at the home and the increased
part of the association necessary be
par-C fthe association "necessary be
Jorie the close of the year.
The reports showed great activity
in every branch of work. The: Travel
er's Aid assisted 4,000 people the past
yeajrl.,534 were kept in therrodms and
15? were given work. The receipts
for" the year were $1,428.99 and the
expenditures $1,396.88. Forty fami
lies were assisted thru the relief de
partment and 689 articles of clothing
The receipts a the Mahala Fisk
Pillsbury home, where 5 4 young wom
are cared for, amounted
$,96 $. 5 2 with the disbursements,
$8j826.25. A the Jones-garrison
ho-me, which cares for nineteen old
ladies, the income was $3,803.99ex
pertipes, $3,917.89. The woman's
boarding home had $13,873.01 receipts
and the cash hand is $696.01..
The general finances were reported
by] Miss Jessie McMillan, the treasurer.
The balance a the beginning of the
year was $2,521.49. The receipts for
the year were $8,689.44th disburse
ments $10,997.44, leaving a balance of
$213.49 in the treasury. She also re-,
ported the available assets for the
Jones-Harrison home at $9,600 the
Pillsbury, $1,060 the woman's
boarding home, $5,450. Officers were
elected as follows: President, Mrs. J.
Stuartvic presidents, Mmes.
C. Hall and Ell Torrancerecord
ing secretary, Mrs. E a
Mrs. A Morgantreasurer Mrs.
C. Lewis. I addition to a board of
directors of 142 members, the follow
ing- were elected, members of the ad
visory board: Judge Belden, Dr.
Percy Jones, Dr. A. H. Lindley, Clark
son Lindley, W. A. Ramsey, N. G.
Hawley and J. B. Gilflllan.
The officers of the Jones-Harrison
hOme for the coming year are: Mrs.
E F. Jones, chairman Mrs. J, E. Car
penter and Mrs. Dickinson, vice chair
men Mrs. J. B. Cooper, recording sec
retary Mrs. C. H. Ross, corresponding
secretary and Mrs. W. c. Weld,
The officers for the woman's board-
ing home are: Mrs. A. H. Lindley,
chairman Mmes. G. E. Dennis and
Rogers, vice chairman Mrs. E. W.
Ensign, secretary Mrs. H.,M. Bracken,
The officers of the Mahala Fisk
Pillsbury home are: Mrs. A Hale*
chairman emeritusMrs And
rews, chairmanMmes W i A Miller
and Belden, vice chairmanMrs
E E Nicholson, recording secretary
Mrs. Cassell, treasurerMrs
Townsend, assistant treasurer.
After the transaction of business
Rev. John E Bushnell spoke of the
significance of the name "Woman's
Christian Association." Mrs. Bushnell
sang and a social hour followed in
which the new officers received con
Tourists, Public Library building, 1 0
Linden Hills Study, club, Mrs.
Durgin, 4236 Park boulevard, 2:30
P* P. E. O. society, Mrs. Krafft, 1709
Thomas place, everting. _
Disco club," Mrs: W. Wi Sykes, 77
Spruce place, 2:30 p. mi
Clio Club at Luncheon. _.
Members of the Clio club were en
tertained in a most charming fashion
at a buffet luncheon this afternoon at
the home of Mrs. J.-Warren Little on
Portland avenue. Mrs.-'C. Weston
received with the hDstess and Misses
Pearl Weston and Helen Little aided
in the dining-room. The table was
covered with a handsome cloth em
broidered in pink and the color was
matched in the tulips which niiea the
pretty basket in the center and in the
tapers in the silver holders. Jack
Marshall sang and,there was a pro
gram of toasts. The guests numbered
The annuaColonial Colonia party of the
Whatsoever Bible class will b* given in
the parlors of Wesley chureh Monday
evening. An. informal program will
be given by the Arion vquartet com
posed of C. S. Laird, D. M. Weishoon,
Austin "Williams and A Gohring,
with Katharine Josephine Todd as
pianist, Miss Frances Woodard, read
er, A. E. Bryan, Irish songs with guitar
accompaniment, and C-V. Rltter,
The guests will be received by
George and Martha Washington and a
game of shooting stars will be an in
teresting feature of the evening, and
.there will be souvenirs. A silver of
fering will be taken at the door* for the
philanthropic work of the class.
Special Programs at the Y. W. C. A.
A particularly goad program ..will be
given at the vesper service at the earlier.
Young Women's Christian,
to-morrow at 4 o'clock.J|lMiss
fred ThomrjBon will sing" a solo, and
numbers will be given by the male
quartet, consisting of A. J. Gahring, J.
Austin Williams, D. M. Welshoon, and
Charles Laird. A short talk on "Sol
omon's Description of an Excellent
Woman," -will given Rev. It. "W.
Mrs. H. G. Harrison will give a
travel talk Wednesday, at 8 o'clock, on
the "Indian Durbar," which will be il
lustrated with stereopticon and mov
ing pictures. This will be free to
members presenting their membership
ticket, others, men and women, will be
admitted for a. small sum.
About fifty trom, th. dqmestic sci
ence department Were Entertained a
a spread Wednesday evening, and
spicy toasts were given by Misses Jef
fery, Robb, Osmonde, Inevli, Muller,
Mcintosh and Mrs. W. A: Eggleston.
Miss Dahl was toast mistress.
During Lent a class in Easter milli
nery will be an attractive feature and
any wishing to join may register on or
before The lesson a 3 b'clcok Thurs
day. Mrs. Catherine Wyman has
conducted most successful classes for
several rears at the association and
thirty were enrolled during the fall.
BEFORE THE PUBLIC EYE
The piano pupils of Mrs. Hallie Sahl
strom assistea^ ivasses Caroline Clark
and Mildred Sahlstromj gave a musicale
uTesday evening at the studio,- 3149 Park ?r*eb
avenue. The program was given by Myrta
Pease, Lillie Erickson, Ralph Stone, Ar
thur Stewart, Linnea Newauist, Mary' fIrl.s
Stewart and Pearl Sutherland, and they
played with expression and intellgence.
BITS OF FEMININITY
I is really
One effective way to use very narrow
gold .braid Is to border cloth panels
with it :'_.
Some especially smart walking suits
are being made up for early spring in
There is no doubt that it is to be a
velvet spring, for the new velvets are hot
only beautiful in color but delicate in
The cameo is now set in a litt le gold
rim and so arranged that'it can be sewed
into the yoke of the gown as an orna
The appearance of the girdle almost in
dicates that it Is to be a sash summer,
and, in fact, the first of the summer
dresses all seem to have sashes of one
kind or another.
Many of the very full skirts which have
come in for evening wear are finished
with a row of fringe around the bottom.
Others terminate in a row of paquin tucks,
being untrimmed except for this treat
A Novel Reception.
All lady customers of the ^Guaranty
Safe Deposit Vaults^ haying boxes or
acting as de^^a^Wdially lh
Monday, Feb." 29, 3 to "5 p. rn.
vited to an ^fteitftfon
basement of the1
FIRST WOMAN'S. REPUBLICAN CLUB.
Mrs. May Gridley was president of
the first woman's republican club. It
was organized forty years ago in Pekin,
HI., and the president was then only 18
years old altho a Oberlin graduate. Copr
perheads and southern sympathizers were
so many that a guard was required to
escort the women to the place of meeting,
and a countersign was used to keep' out
the enemy. The women were active in
municipal and state elections.
A TIMELY REMEDY.
A old German remedy much used in
past generations, but now almost forgot
te n, is said to be invaluable for grip.
I has the merit of at least being harm
less. A cure in twenty-fOur hours of a
patient who had been under a doctor's
care for three weeks without relief is
reported. The treatment is two table
spoonfuls of pure olive oil washed down
with warm milk to take the oily taste out
of the mouth. Ordinary sweet oil will
also answer the purpose.
ENGLISH AND AMERICAN WAYS.
The American woman and the English lady
were talkingof course about the honeshold
problem. The Enrlisb. sister bragged a bit of
the fine servants one gets for small wages in
Great Britain. "They are quite willing to clean
the family boots, too, she added, "to scour
the knives, to black the grates, and even to an
swer the door." The 'American woman, who
gets along very well in a cosy flat with only an
occasional visit from a general cleaner, replied
that the servantless American of medium income
is quite well on*.
"W W gets our boots cleaned fre ewhere we
bought them," she remarked, "knives are silvcr
plated and need no scouring, onr grates are
lire places with fire dogs ana demand, no black
ing, and as for answering the door, it causes an
American woman no loss of self-respect to press
the button when some one causes a burr to come
on the electric bell."
Railroad Economy and Wrecks.
The railroads centering in Chicago,
both east and west, are adopting the
most rigid economy, amounting al
most to recklessness, as viewed by the
outsider. Over 18,000 railroad em
ployees serving Chicago lines re
cently found themselves out of em
ployment and explanation is" given
save economy. It may prove to be
false economy if an increased- num-
ber of wrecks are to be the result.
The best safeguard against nervous
depression and physical -wreckage is
the regular use of golden grain belt
beer. It has toniG and healthful qual
ities as well as a pleasant taste. An
ords now for a case of it will be a
step toward promoting the general
welfare of your family. Better do it.
Dining car service on American
railroads was first inaugurated in
1875. From the rudest beginning the
facilities for coOking and serving on
dining cars have improved until
to-day a meal equal to that served
any first-class metropolitan hotel
cafe can be bbtained in "diners" of
first-class American roads. A
-'globe, trotter" recently remarked to
a Journal man that one: of... the
most comfortable and delicious meals
he had ever enjoyed was in a dining
car between Milwaukee and Chicago
on the Pioneer Limited train of the
Great Northern Ry. Changes Time.
Do not get left. See new time card,
in.effect Sunday, .Feb..28. Trains leave
Mr s. Lilian Hammons Wakefield will "Persian" carpetsi and rugs. 'The venture
read BJornesterne Bjornson's "Bergliot" tJ
Friday evening for the Flower circle of the
Church of the Redeemer. The Gi ef setting
will be played by Miss Irene Wood. Mrs,
Maud Ulmer Jones wiy sing and Magdlen
Oldberg will play the violin.
remarkable to note how
is being pushed off the
A. dyed lace-waist of brown is very pret
made over a brown taffeta lining.
THRIV E I N IRELAND
NEW BUGS CliOSELX RESEMBLE
i PERSIAN WORKMANSHIP.
Their Beautiful Textiles Are Restor
ing the Fame and Prosperity of
Donegal PeasantsAnother Artis
tic ana uratole -3peatioii* Is the
1 Erin Doll.
Away in,,tlie,.wild mountain passes, ofl
Donegal are Jrish/peasant girls who,, with
fingers as deft as those' of .the'lr eastern
s,isters and ah,, eye for color even truei Hnd
more artistie, ^r^aple': to, produce" orT the
self-sarrieT ltiria:: br looni. ia^lused' iri^SPeriil^.'-
rainbow-tirited "rugs 'aSid carpets: 'whtcifi
rival, if they aoHot^ surpass W color a"
Professor Holmburg of Chicago will give
lllustratde lectures Thursday and Friday
evening, in the Third Ward Republican fQuares are tied by the fingers In knots
hall, Plymouth and Aldrich avenues N un
der the auspices of the Young People's so- 5""etched between two long parallel
ciety of Bethlehem Lutheran church. The o,e
subject for Thursday will be "Ben Hur"
and for Friday "Frithiof's Saga."
HINTS FOR POT GARDENING.
Never allow the soil in a pot to harden
down, a it wiU in a short timeunde
repeated applications of water, if not
worked over thoroly from, time to time.
One of the little claw-weeders used in the
out-door garden in summer will be found
auite a useful in the window-garden in!
winter, as it -will stir the soil thoroly to
just about the right depth. A open sojl
prevents diseased roots to a great extent,
as it allows air to enter freel y, and sweet
things up generally.
then tied and bound down by "shoots" of
ex,luisitel beautiful. The
Thesehavhand-tufted at the work displayed
artistic skill, both a regards color and
design, such a has astonished their in
Another important feature of the new
industry is that it will give wonderful im
petus to the rearing of sheep by the Done
gal farmers. The carpets are made en
tirely of wool, arid it is part of the scheme
that all the wool used in their manufacture
shall be spun from the fleeces of sheep
reared in these mountain regfohs.
I has been calculated that in a few'
years the fleeces of 10,000 score of sheep
would be required annually.
One of the Donegal carpets was pre-i
sented to Queen Victoria on the occasion
of her last visit to Ireland. King Edward
has also been pleased to order five of therh
for the royal yacht, and some of these
lovely carpets are also in Buckingham
Wherever these beautiful productions
are known they are highly appreciated,
especially by lovers of things artistic. Or
ders have been received at KiHybegs from
the.highest decorative art critics in Eng
land arid America, The Donegal "Persian"
carpets haveVundoubtedly a most success
iuf future before them.
Another new industry which has sprung
jinto existence in Ireland witain the last
few years is5
the Erin doll industry, started
by a clever Irishwoman, who has discov
ered a method of making unbreakable
Taking as her model various distin
guished personages, she. faithfully and ar
tistically reproduces "their features. Thus
?*ve have perfect models of -the kft_g_#and
queen, Prince Edward of Wales, Lord
Roberts, etc. Different types of nationali
ties are also accurately reproduced. I
every instance the utmost care and atten
tion are paid to, every detail of dress char
acteristic of the individual or type of in
dividual which it is sought to represent.
These "Erin dolfe" are known far and
$sride, and are to be found In the nurseries
ghest'ih the larid, the-Princess, of
their merit purchasi
i'EBRUABY 27, 1904.
design th^ products of the .Oriental'looms.
Of late .endeavors have been made to de
velop a hew fleldi for their industry. A
factory has been estabished a KiHybegs
by Scotch manufacturerweavin
employed in the
successfu lr,s a nfo large num-
The peculiarity of these carpets is that
they must be entirely made by hand and
by the method which may be seen illus
trated in the paintings on Greek vases
more than 2,000 years old
The tufts or mosaics of small woolen
longitudinal: warps which are
eam! The design is placed in front, and
bams. the girls, varying in number according to
the size of the carpet, as many as twelve
sometimes working^at the loo mt sele ce the
colors Indicated row by rwth
.across he ntire
ome of those
shown at the sale of Irish wo rrecognisen held i
London on St. Patrick's Day.
S mimero&are.the orders received that
it Is' almost Impossible to "keep pace with
the demand. Altho all the features are
modeled by, one hand, the making of these
dolls finds work for scores.
BURNETT'S EXTRACT OF VANILLA
Has taken gold medals against all other brands.
Miss Clara Barton is formulating
plans for a new and large ^hind of
probably $1,000,000 for the extension
of the Red Cross work.
At Pan-American Exposition
Unlike Any Other!
The full flavor, the deli-
cious quality, the! absolute
Purity of Lowney^s Breaks
Cocoa distinguish it
from all others, ^ry
Lowney's Cocoa is the finest
possible product of the choicest
The Loxvnty Receipt Book tells horn
to make Chocolate Bon-bons Fudge,,
Caramels, Jcing*,etc.,at home. Sentfrer
the Walter MClowMyCa., Boston, Mas*.
Coughs. Colds then Consumption
Weak lungs are mostly due to a neglected cough. Only a small
per cent of the millions who have consumption inherit'it.
This wonderful remedy has never before been advertised. It has
simply been sold to people who have heard of it through friends, and
thousands persons have been cured inside a few months. Start
todays Delay is dangerous. y.
Cures Croup, Bronchitis, Asthmas Chronic Stomach
Troubles Constipation. Lung Troubles of any kind
and General Debility.
BEAD THESE TESTIMONIALS
Which come from the hearts of those benefitted by this remedy.
The Mules* Emulsion Co., Terre Haute, Ind
GentlemenSomething like a year ago my daughter was taken with a bad cough.
It seemed to grow worse, and after trying all the different cough medicines we con-
sulted aphysician, who pronounced it consumption. W consulted other physicians
a nd they all claimed daughter's longs were badly affected and seemed to hold
but no hope for her. Finally, hearing of Milks' Emulsion.'we sent for some and it
gave her immediate relief. W were delighted and as she,continued its use we could
see her grow strong and well again. It was a godsend to us and we cannot speak
too highly of It. Yours respectfully, J. MAGEE,
The Milks'. Emulsion Co.. Terre Haute, Ind.
GentlemenX^ast -winter When in a -very bad condition -witn a cold, on lnnss
some friend recommended Milks' Emulsion. I tried it and was surprised at the
results. It cures coughs and colds almost Immediately. It Is very fine for throat
trouble and I do not hesitate to highly recommend it to anyone suffering from colds,
coughs or throat trouble. Yours truly,
CARL STABX, of Stabl, Urba & Co.,
The Milks'Emulsion Co., Terre Haute, Ind.
GentlemenSome time ago daughter, aged 14, took a violent cold and we
were .very much alarmed about her. W tried several remedies, but no good resulted.
One day your "ad" was thrown on our porch and, from the reading of it, I became
interested and that same day I got a jar of. your Milks' Emulsion. Well, the result
was magical. After taking only two doses, she seemed better, breathing free and
easy. W followed it up for two days only, and she was as well as ever. I have such
great faith in your Emulsion, myself, that when neighbor's baby had the croup,
one night, I told wife to go over and give the baby some Emulsion. Sh did so
and it immediately stopped the croup, and the baby was ^11 right next morning. I
Shall always speak a good -word for Mfflcs* Emnlsion. Yon can refer anyone to me.
Yours truly, W TIBBETTS, 2221 Ashland Ave.,
Moneyrefundedby yonr druggist If the fh^ bottle tweddMs not brtogreaiKs.
THE MILKS' EMULSION CO.,
Price SO Cents. TERRE HAUTE, IND.
GUARANTEED AND FOR SALE BY
1 1" 1
Lyman-EIiel Drug Co.
Wholesale Distributors- HinneaDolis, Minnesota.
has a fine aromatic odor because it's made of the choicest
materials that can be hadit cures because it's made of the
right material. Just smell one, that's all you have to do to
compare it with all other plasters. Your sense of smell
will tell you which is best.
REMEMBER AUcodc's Plasters are good for all pains and aches. They have
been in use 55 years, have been imitated more than any article ever sold and have made
more cures than any other external remedy. They are guaranteed not to contain bella-
donna, opium or any poison whatever. They are made of healing, vegetable gums which
soothe, strengthen and cure.
OF THE BLESSED ISLES
By Author of "EBEN HOLDELM"
THE LONDON BOOKMAN says
The outstanding character of the book is Darrel,
the generous, quaint old cloclt-maker, with his
homely, tender philosophy and his love of the
blessed isles of poetry and romance. The whole
toneof the book is idyllic and it is written with
that simplicity and natural magic in which the
author of Eben Holden' is a past master."
THE LONDON CHRONICLE says?
j^'Not unworthy company for Old Mortality and
Colonel Neweome in whimsical humor, originality,
Terre Haute, Ind.