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THE SCRANTON TRIBUXE FRIDAY MORNING. MARCH 2.5. 1S94.
PltESS AM) FASHION.
NEW BONNETS, CAPES AND COATS
FOR SPRING WEAR.
A Seaaon uf rUbbuiis, v. itli HolM Millions
Leading- How IVn.m!- und Jet Hnnnrti.
A Prrtty Spring Cape Latest Stylet In
The spring of 1H!U is to be Q season of
ribbons, so the Now York milliner! say,
ami moire ribbons are already a preferred
kind. Not only are bonnets trimmed
with ribbons, but belts, sashes, neck
scarfs aud the huge ineroynble bows are
made of riblwns. Ribbons will also be
a favored trimming of summer dresses.
An early imiiortation in bonnets has
acquired the name "bow bonnet" from
the fact that it is apparently composed
of one large bow which is wired iu fan
CAPE COB SPRING WEAR,
tastic curves. Sometimes the ribbon bow
covers the crown, or else it forms a
crown. Aain it is placed broad ami
low across the front, aud, newest pOM ol
all, it is perched li i U at the back, with
ends that droop below it. Souie of tlft
new importations are larger than the
past season's Mercury bonnets. Theit
are capotes with ample crown of open
design. A Striking Turis hat with low
crown has its brim turned up under ro
sette bows iu ribbon matching the plait
ed aigreta that stand up on either sidt
Coats for the demisesson are made it:
various styles. There is the short coat
with a fitttd waist and large revers, and
there is the long coat reaching nearly
quite to the knees. The fronts of this
latter lap aud button hue a man's frock
coat, and the notched collar is covered
with velvet. The eay titling back ir.
made very full below the waist line, and
the sleeves are very ample at the top.
A cape fur spring and designed to b
worn over a tailor jacket does not exact
ly reach the waist. It is made iu cloth
flecked with navy blue and is attached
to a gi.then.-d yoke, the join being cover-
cut some thick slices for the second day 'a j
dinner. Make a pint of the brown gravy
hot. Lay them iu and servo as soon as j
heated through. A few minced lniish- i
rooms added will quite change iho char
acter of this dish. For a third dinner
heat the slices lor a moment on the
broiler and spread with a beaiuaise
sauce. Serve around a mound of French
You can also make a couple of break
fast minces. Chop tite meat tine; fry an j
onion, cut small, in it little butter; stir
in flour; dilute with water, season ami
color with Tonrnade's kitchen bouquet;
moisten the mii.Ve with this, heat thor
oughly and serve on squares of buttered
toast, crowning each with a poached
egg. Little balls of mashed potato rolled
in crumbs and fried brown make a pretty
garnish for a breakfast minco
A Nutritious Fancy Dish.
Cook some rice in the morning and
turn into buttered teacups. When cold,
turn out the contents of the several cups
outo a platter. Make a little cavity in
the top of each of these beautifully
shaped molds, placing a liltlo sipiare of
some kind of jelly in the openings, and
with a pitcher of sweetened and flavored
cream you will have a fancy as well as a
DRESS AND FASHION.
Styles In i:enlu(j DretMl ami WaddlOg
Qowna Basques an Important Feature.
Basques are- a very important feature
of evening dress just now. They may be
of the same material as tho dress or in a
contrasting color and fabric. A white
silk or satin frock of hist year may be
brought up to date by adding basques of
satin, velvet, brocade or silk muslin.
Lace, either white or black, may also be
used iu tliis way, but the basques must
not be the only portion of the dress in
whatever material may be selected for
them. There should be a collar or rev-
f...'lT a . '
A SEW COAT AND HAT.
ed by a shoulder flounce. A band of gn
Ion or other trimming outlines the fun
nel ahapc-d collar and the pelerine. A
knot of ribbon with loops and ends con
stitutes the fastening at the throat.
Among the new coat3 is one in brown
beige, double breasted and made dressy
with a top collar in black moire silk and
large embossed buttons. The high col
lar, bib and wri6tlets aro in black velvet.
This coat is quite- dressy in effect.
Lack of definitcness of purpose is the
stumbling block of most pupils. By this
is meant, explains The Etude, a lack of
a clear, analytical perception of what
they aro trying to do. Suppose a pupil
attacks a page of new music. First, he
has to satisfy himsflf yf the musical as
pect of the passage i. r., phrases, sec
tions, etc. and next tho technical as
pect i. e., which passages will need spe
cial practice and how to do them.
When beginning to practice an awk
ward passage, he soon finds a place when
a stumblo or a mistake occurs, and he
tries again and aj.-ain perhaps gets it
right, perhaps does not. Instead of this
happy go lucky way let him at oncostop
at the bpot aud try to see what the exact
difficulty is. It will be either wrong fin
gering, wrong position of the hnnd, or a
finger action to which ho is unaccus
tomed. Then let the few notes compro
mising the difficulty be practiced as an
exercise until it is no longer a difficulty.
ABOUT ROAST BEEF.
Tho Mort Economical Cut for Large
Falkillj How to Serve It.
After much experimenting with vari
ous cuts of roast meat a correspondent
cf Country Gentleman writes:
I have decided that the best and most
economical cut for a largo family is a
sirloin roast. Let the butcher cut off
three or four steaks until it gets well in
to tho tenderloin ; then take a thick piece,
the larger the better, for your roast.
Mine usually weighs from lito 18 pounds.
From tho coarse end h.uo from three to
fivo pounds cut und put it in pickle.
There will now remain a solid piece of
tender, delicious beef, with absolutely no
wnste aliout it except the slender bliiilt
liku bone which intersects it, from which,
if you are thrifty, you will make a deli
cious soup when the beef has been all
eaten. Rviist it rare. Make at least a
quart of thickened brown sauce, with
tho gravy iu the pan, and set this away
for future use. When you beniu to carve,
Jtho clear juice will begin to flow, giving
sufficient dish gravy for the first diuner.
.Sliould you be bo little of an epicure
t to fail, to appreciate the delights of
sdd nJejst bjff of this superior grade,
Iluuao lion-ni For Infoi-mul Occasions A
Tho tea gown, which originally sug
gested OOBuOrt and simplicity, is now an
ornate affair, often as irksome to wear
und difficult to make as a fashionable
dress. With this state of affairs the
dressing gown In comes a useful addition,
and every woman's wardrobe should
have at least one of these negligee gar
Let the dressing gown remain a thing
of comfort. Its greatest charm now is
that it may be slipped on aud off iu a mo-
Vi f J -i ;; i.'V ."jj v-
A OUACEFUL VVEDDIXO OOWJf,
ere or sleeves to match it. iu order to
carry tho eye up from the waist, and it
is also more artistic to finish the skirt
with n, band to match the basque. This
brings the whole da'ss into harmony.
The daintiest little knots of velvet for
the hair, with an aigret of flowers or
buds, are made of the same velvet with
which the dress is trimmed. It is diffi
cult for those who have not tried it to
imagine how much it adds to the appar
ent height to have tho same color per
vading the whole dress from the toes of
the slippers to the coiffure.
An attractive wedding gown is made
of white satin. It is thus described in
the New Yolk Tribune: The skirt, which
is plain in front, is looped slightly on
the hips and has a long train, gathered
at the waist and lined throughout with
: urah. A pulling of white gauze, sur
mounted by a delicate wreatli of orange
blossoms, surrounds tho edge of th
skirt. The corsago is lightly gathered to
a little point! front and back, and is cut
low over a guimpe of white siln gauge
which is gathered to the collar. Tlit
bertha of point lace is draped with small
bouquets of orung" blossoms, one of
which is attached to a lung looped bow
of white satin ribbon. The girdle fol
lows the lines of the pointed corsage, and
the Sleeve puffs are very full and grace
ful. So much latitude L allowed in the in
terpretation of the present fashions that
ev. n an exaggerated pieturi sipieness
w ill be quite permissible in summer fab
rics, the inexpensive materials and love
ly coloring giving scope to the most orig
inal conceptions. One way of making a
striped skirt is to have tho front seamed
so that it will form sharp Vandykes, this
bung repeated upon the bias back
Ribbons will be more popular than
ever for trimming summer dresses. Now
there are several novelties among them.
A perfect sash ribbon is stiff enough to
stand alone and has tiny bouquets ol
flowers powdered over a white ground,
like tho exquisite little sprigs on old
Dresden china. The same design in
black grosgrain is also very effi ctive,
and another pretty novelty is a ribbon
with a long white lace edge.
Scald a quart of ojbters in their own
liquor. When it boils, skim out the
oysters and Bet aside in a warm place.
To tho liquor add a pint of hot water,
season well with salt and pepper and u
generous pieco of butter, thicken with
flour and cold milk. Have ready u
nice biscuit dough rolled half an Inch
thick und cut into inch Squares, Drop
them into tin' boiling stew, cover closely
and cook 40 minutes, When taken up,
stir the oysters into tho stew and serve
A Tew r'.yn Linn'U.
A practical Oliver Optic in Good House
Don't allow a cold wind to strike the
Don't try to do eye work with the light
shining in the face.
Don't have colored shades on the
lamps. Use white or ground glass.
Don't go directly from a warm room
into a cold, raw atmosphere.
Don't opi u the eyes under water iu
bathing, especially in suit water.
Don't let uny strong light, like that
from electricity, shine directly into the
Don't strain the eyes by reading, sew
ing or any like occupation with an im
Don't bathe inflamed eyes with cold
water. That which is as warm as it can
be borne is better.
Don't sleep opposite a window in such
manner that a strong light will strike
the eyes on awakening.
Don't, above all, have the children
sleep so that the morning sun shall -in no
in their faces to urouse them.
A CONVENIENT liHK.-4U.NO Ouw.N.
ment, Attention is called to a dressing
gown of pleasing style, but as easily put
on as an ordinary bedroom wrapper.
It is so shaped iu front that it only re
quires to be crossed over and the cord
tied. This will keep it together. A
large hook und eye can bo placed under
the revers to keep it close at the neck if
wished. It can be made in one of the
new fancy light wool fabrics, and the
facings could bo in plain material to cor
respond. A more dressy gown can be
made la cashmere and silk. The gown
takes six yards of double width material
and can be lined or not.
French cashmeres that are now sold so
cheaply make charming house gowns
and dresses for informal occasions in the
evening, when chosen in light gray,
mauve, nile green, cerise or pale yellow
shades. For warm days in summer the
pretty figured French chalhs afford an
admirable material, being almost as cool
as lawn und more serviceable. Then,
too, thecballis do not have to be laun
dered. A Handsome Hug.
Hero is the description of an attractive
rug, us given by Modem Priscilla. It
was made of old ingraiu carpet, cut bias,
about one inch wide, and stitched through
tho center outo linn unbleached yard
wide heavy sheeting. Set the strips on a
quarter of an inch apart. It can be done
on a sewing machine, and it is quickly
done, and the edges of the strips stand
up as they are crowded together and
form a heavy nap, entirely covering the
cloth to which they are sewed.
Cleaning Stained Garments.
Many a garment is hopelessly mined
because stains are not properly eradicat
ed at tho time. A writer in the New
York Tribuue explains that, like poison,
each r.tain has its own peculiar antidote,
which, if applied before the material is
washed, is quito efficacious. Fruit staine
may be readily removed if the material
is immediately stretched over a basin or
pan and boiling water poured over the
spot. For an ink stain a thick paste
made of starch and cold water and al
lowed to dry on the stain will remove it.
Wagon grease, tar and pitch pint
stains should first be scraped as clean as
possible with a knife, then softened with
clean oil or butter and then tho tar and
oil rubbed off together with a small
stiff brush dipped in benzine or turpen
tine. Sometimes it is necessary to re
peat the process several times, For mil
dew there, is no remedy but boiling,
bleaching in the sun aud wearing tin
garment frequently. Alcohol will re
move grass stains if applied when fresh.
Grease spots may eradicated with ben
zine, but that in its turn is apt to leave
an enlarged spot on a delicate material,
so it is better if jiossible to remove the
stain with au absorbent. Cover the spot
with French chalk; then lay a pieco of
blotting paper upon it and hold a warm
(not hot; iron on the spot. If this fails,
strictly pure naphtha is the best liquid to
use. Grease on a carpet may generally
bo removed by covering tho spot with
buckwheat flour and then passing a
warm iron over the flour.
An Umbrella Stand
A pn tty umbrella stand may be con
structed from a section of draintile,
Paint it black or gray and decorate with
some showy design; sumach and leaves
and scarlet poppies are handsome. Set
in a large flower pot sancer, also painted
black or gray, aud gild tho edge of the
saucer and tho top edgo of tho tile.
The Lvrr Useful Suchet.
The toilet sachet, painted or embroid
ered, is a popular object. Embroidery
is very bsautifu when well done, but
even fewer women can paint well than
can embroider, and tho searoh for nov
elty seems to have brought to surface a
A DAKDKEBCHro SACIICT.
pretty artifice which women who can
neither embroider nor paint will appre
ciate, It is described us follows by The
A sachet of handkerchief may bo
made of plain satin of any color de-in d.
! Border it with a frill of lace and head
that in turn with a silk cord. The nov
elty consists lmthe photograph shown in
front and lipped in underneath drawn
ribbons that serve as a frame in combi
nation with the same cord as binds the
a vigorous body
und robust fctrcngth,
follow good health.
Hut nil fs.il when the
vitnl powers ure
r debility mid loss of
niumy power rejuir.
from bud habits, con
tracted by the young
of their ruinous eon
-pi i us, melancholia,
impaired mi IDi irj
morose, or Irritable
tmior, tsar of Impending calamity and a
thousand and one derangements of body and
mind, result from such psraidous practioss.
All thuio uro permanently oursd by im
proved methods of treatment without the
puticnt leaving borne.
A medical treatise written in plain but
chasto language, tn-utinif of the nature,
symptoms aud curability of such diseases,
sent securely sealed in u plain envelope, e-u
receipt of this notice, with Ulivnts in stamps,
for postage. Addrus.;, World's Dispensary
Msdloal Association, Buffalo, N. Y.
DIXTKB MI0E CO., rnc'p. captai, si.ooo.ooo.
BEST fbt.na BIIOE IN THE WOKl.U.
"v4 dollar lift! l-i dot tar tara.(f .'
ThinMullt'tt'Solltl Prtnch DoDfoli Kldnttt
toii Bool deiivtrixi frve any when- in the I .s . pfl
roriMptntt 4um, Money OM r,
or 1 'untiil Nolo for ll60
Kotlftlfl every wny tho bootl
OM in nil retail htort for
$2.60. Wo inuku thin uuul
(HMOlVMi thereforo WO fflfOf
antti tho utt ifWi m i0Mr.
onO If ftny o;io U not MUttflod
win reiaau inu money
jr i'it.u or.titlu-r pair. Open
Too or Common Bono?,
wldtbj C, D. B, & KB.
Bk, ItW 1 to S aiiil hill
ICtli fit uou.
Dextw Shoe Co, BJSSSLS?
iV'-'cnt ferine lu Utaltr
William : Sissenberger
Opposite Eaptiit Cbnrcl),
Is replete with fine and
medium Parlor Suits, Fancy
Rockers, Couches and
Lounges for the Holiday
Trade. Prices to Suit all.
Also Bod Room Sets, Din
ing Room and Kitchen Fur
niture. Farlor Suits and
Odd Pieces Re-upholstered
in a Substantial manner.
Will ba as good as new
rnn; rr iho iMnt iiimiity for douwstlo BSSbSad
of aUstsea dtUvsNd in uuy part uf tue citf
i lowest i-rlci.
Clrdurn ieti ht my ofilet.
NO. 118, IVYOMINa AVRXUK,
Rsr room, flnt floor. Thirl Hatlonsl Dsnk,
or sent by m ill or telephone to th niius, xtw
reeeivs pioupt attoution.
I ecial cvntrm-u will b m.-icluf jr th.- oalu
un I dellTery or Bnckwheat dial.
ViM. T. SMITH.
, Blotches -2
PRICKLY ASH, POKE ROOT
and Old Sores z
P. P. P. purifies ton bloods bulldaop
tho weak ninl debllitntod, gives
Htrngth tu weakened nerVM, Kpii
dtioMM,giTiDfftbpaiitni bMltta ind
t)ap(int'.-rt where BloknoMi
feellugs aud lassitude tlmt prevu, lea.
7rr prlniary,t.'Oondary und tei tliry
Bvphlflj", ljr blood polsoQlug, morcu
HMpOtoOD, tiialurln, dypop.lu, and
lu bio. d aad skin nlsouoeh, like
blotches, pimples, ulu chroulc ulwrss
tetter, scald head, Lolln, erysipelas,
ewemft we miy fty, without fear of
poDt rid lotion, that p. p. P.fitnabeat
blood purltier la tho world, And mattes
frOltlTo, speedy and permac jQt curca
a all cases,
LtdlM whoM lyitemi ar poltostd
and whose blood li In an Impure eondl
tlon, due to menstrual Irregularities,
are peculiarly benefited by the Wnn
driul tonic tfiq Dmhloloaottnc prnp.
ertiesof P. P. P. Prickly Ash, Poke
Root and Potasilum.
k' - BPRtH ii i flu. Mo. , Aig. 1 Uii. 1898,
Lhw-L I can speak in tho highest terms of
mSPm your rneditlne from my wu personal
iMBa knowledge. I waaflect"'! with hoart
dL-ieane, piearhy and rhoumttlaa for
(SS- 35 vears, was treated by the ?erj best
unvtiii'iani Boq VVBi nurmreos 01 ooi
Tars, tried i vory known remedy uith
out flr.dlnjr rellws I hav only taken
one oottle of your P. P. P., and can
cheerfully ray It has doue mo mre
good than anything I have ever taken.
I can recommend your medlolue to all
euCrors of the above diseases.
MR-i. M. M. TBABYj
eprluLi. . .. tireen County, Mo.
and Kidney Trouble
An- entirety naHM by I'.l'.i.
T'rlcklv Alh. Poka Root sod Fctas-
duu., Ibo BVMMWt bluud nurillor oa SS'
.nERCEns. 0. . Jul7 21, lbOl.
Jul.-."'.-.. ijin-u.M iitvj?., rut auii.in,
Ga. : I)EAB8mt-I boiiKtt a bottle i f "
ynur P. 1. K at Hot Hprlnm Art. ,auj
It tan dpn e am n.or icoo-l ihi.n tiireo
njontns trxuttnonlat I'm Hot Sjirluga.
JAS. M. NEWTON. -
AbufJoon. IJrown CuuLty, 0.
Capl. J. U. i . .11.
7b alt UhoM it vuiy ccnc.in: I hore-
by tbailfy to the woodarful properties .
u P. P. P. lor eiuut'.nm of the skin. I -ng,
eiilluroO for auverul ears wlih ua uu-
fiN.it'y Lii-t duiSTSetblo eruption ou a
iik-fiiee. I trlt-il tivery k:iown rt-i:if
uy bat iu ralo.untiJS?, p, p. wus ujoU,
auil am now outirnly curfl.
(Bisncdty; J. D. .JOHNSTON.
Sltln t'ont-cr Cured.
TutiMOny frOtn the Mayor j Hep:in.Tcx.
BaqetN.Taz., January 14, ls93.
Mtnna. Lii'I'man Hito?.. Havanoah.
(la.: tttntl- '.-:i-r I have tried your P.
V. P. for a UUtuso of thesfctn. usuaily
k:iown r.a jin concur. of thirty yeara
Bum Ims, nnj foucJ itrcat rauef: lc
purincathe tiloi il ani removes iitl Ir
ritation from the Heat of tho iIte.iHO
ami prevonta Lny surt-a.linrf ol Hits
Bore. 1 have taken uveor SIX bottles
ni:ii feel confident thatan'-ithcrcourao
will eftect a cure. It baa ubo relieved
mo from ttiillirt-ptlou and ftoujaoh
troubles. Youra trulv,
OAPT. w. If, BUST.
Attorney at Law.
Bo on Bind Dtseoses mm Fret
ALL DRUOQISTS SLLL IT.
DRY ITCHING SCALES THAT CRACKET
AND POPPED OPEN.
LnroLST, Btscbsm Co., n. y., April 11, lbao.
FosrER, JIilblhn fe Co., liiuTulo, N Y.
(..KSTtEMEN : When aliout lea or twelve ye&'-s
olil 1 wns tr.uililc,! with cracks acriiss the palm of
my left hand, and when they healed the trouble
broke out oil my head, and every winter it Would
fiiiuo out us a sort of tetter and nmke scales all over
my head, I have not been free from It a tingle
winter since, but it was worse last winter after 1 had
tho grippe, for then it came out in spots all oyer mv
body. 1 hail a doctor examiue me, and he told mo
that there was uo cure for me. 1 jrot WOrso and
worse beules would form over the sores aud then dry out until they wou'd
craci ami pop open, showing a watery matter. My skin was all like a dry
wrapper. It felt aa though it had dried on me. Tlie scales were to bad that
hey would collect in Uie btd aud have to be shaken out. It was about this tmie
that lOOttUnenpedusmcf, B. B. I was so bad that 1 was ashamed to take my bat
off before a neighbor. 1 had used live bottles of another medicine without noUelns
any effect; but when I commenced to take B. B. B. the sores came out thicker
than before, and they burned liko fire ; they were Immense blotches of tiro that
WOUld bum so 1 could not sleep. The way they burned and itched fan not be
IjIiI, ami i hops no ouo else may ever know from experience. Tho only r&litf I
could gat was from washing tho sorts with somo B. B. B. n . r , -t
I stuck to tho medicine and was on tho fourth bottle before 1 could soe that I
was really better, although 1 know that it was bettor to get such rottenness out of
my Wood h m to have it stay then. 1 did say one. that 1 wished I had never
commenced taking. . ., but my wife enrouraged rue, and to day I thank her
for tho advice, for I am In good health now, aud 1 don't believe 1 ever would have
been with my blood in such a condition as it was.
My scalp now Is clean and clear of all scales aud tetter, and on my body there
ore only small spots to show where the sores were, and these spots are free from
scales. I do not doubt but that the euro w ill bo perfect.
I am now on the sixth bottle and will take more until every pot is mm 1
irmly believe thai Burdock Blood Bitten will cure tho worst disorders of the blood
for auoh certainly was mine, ut
MUaiWIWIIk.J'i'J l,"5. Iffl Pl ""'lt iol4tthWaiTTBI
III .'oi oi.;M', ? fc"Wwry,iuofiiiOil rawti iq .-m,,, ...
uaWFSljMlSiROaMtMIM. If -.pglrrml. u.-h ttovUtt Mil
im , , i P" oj no.il. h Mtttaroi S-' With (Vi r- (
Fotsale by JOHN H. PHELPS Pharmacist, cor, Wyoming Aye. and EptuceSt,
DcfotH il.J Alt-! ieiliiJ.
BflCC 3''nrsJg Xlw only aafo, euro ana
HAUSI ran n a '21 roliablo Fomala PILI,
OVur CiAiMfl tn T.Liilin.,
OB .,,1 y n mm I ,A T II
, - - - "" m m m w m n mLIBIV Q Vi iu.anicu !','!.
A ii Lr n tW WftryifTDC nnutrVMnirtr -r ci ....4 I. .
KHFJiena for ciroulur. FrU o tH!.0t Der XiOXt Ihxom tor it;.(i.
ilRi JiIO I 11 I'tMIX 'AI . t n - L:!jv.tlitnf.. ri.s
i iif it byC. Mi HAIihlN, DmviK mi lmn Avrnun
Tbl. wnudnrful rmit& tiitr.
nlr.J tii.m,. all IMH, ,1b
MlM.luol. H.i WimL Men ry. I.ofscf Hrnln IN wor, HMdMaS.WftketUlaoM,
bOlt M'llihuui), Nkllllr LllliaHllllll, NiTVoinimsJ.llll.lrilllii.il -III lunldt liuniT
IllOl'.liTllllVi.lli.-iitwilf ..llli.-i t, .,.,..1 l,..,vii.i.i.inl, n
I ,'ZZJ 1 " '"' I. or ici;m?ciM'iiiMn in-1. nmuiro. in, win. h K-liitlralt'. OJfi-
RHSMC JS, rn!'-'"111"! """ l,r iiinBLltf. CftiibGnriMIn vhpi p..c, -t rj ;w.-b u, 6 f-.ir SIS.
'iBSui; Aisfcwgs. T -iffti I' " I ' 'imltl. W nil ii -." imii-i- wo ulvc u wrldtn uimt-uulvii tu ni-.-
i cnarauri I'iti nn?iTr' " ' "" "-. r n-nl v Sulil i-t iiiiilnrvl-u. A-. Mrli., mini
itrUHt ANtlAl ItRUSINO.imutlnT. AdUresn KISKVIC BBKU CO., Mftlunlc Temple, CHIC lo. 1I.L,
For Sale in Soranton, Pu., by U. C. SANDEltSON, DruxsrUt, cn-- aingtou
ii w Ms s w4
la the snip of tin shears,
The bondholder hears
The sound of his money enhancing:
Way not copy his way,
And clip every day
To get something that's quite as tutranciu"
Can Do It!
BY SNiPPiNG Ai!9 CLIPPING YOU GET $24 VALUE FOR
Just to think of the delights of a trip ail over our own country,
from Alaska to the Gulf of Mexico!
Being- able to do it in easy stages, at
TEN CENTS "a stage," includ
ing the services of a guide! Yet,
that is just what we do for you.
Realistic Pictures from ever part of
America, done in NEW process
indelible typogravure delineate
The incomparable world-famed traveler an j lecturer, PROF. GEO,
R. CROMWELL, is the suide. Journalistic enterprise is the conductor
of the trip.
"From Alaska to (he Golf of Mexico."
Will le pnbliahad in WMkljr series of iiit8?n viewi (MOO view 1U13 incbn,
lully worth i?l 60), and will embrace tbe physical and 8cnio wonderj of
Our Own Land,
1ho whole edltdd by Prof. O. K. Cromwell. Lieu aarUl will b eaoloaeJ in
iin- Capitol, Washington,
l In- Common, Boston
trintlop House iquavt, N Vorh
Hi -ri t nil-., t i. .,.(. Canon, Colorado,
Ciu'tiiiu Mm t i iu i idelphl
u - .1,, rmis, tVyoasusg',
Brouton's Covo Nowaoil
Central Park, Miniioioli-i.
AttdltoHtttt Hotel, iliiciig,,.
Long .iult Itnplrta. St. Lanr ncc ltlvrr.
I'aniplo aquare, sail Lave t lty.
Mountain Housoi Cressou l!iprrni:, Cik.
IVashlnBton Mouomeut, iinitiumr,'
Hnrsn HuooFalls, MuRaru.
Citv ot Ictorla, ii C
Eacli Series Lasts M m Week. See Thai Yon Get Them All.
COUPON NO. 22.
Si ml or lii iiiji two "f these coupons, differently numbered, a
y witli Ten Ceuts,aud get one of the series of sixteen uiauitieent i
yj photographs. Five uumbers now ready.
This Coupon, with two like it, but of different
p dates, and with Ten Cents in cash, will secure any
I one part of the World's Fair Art Portfolio in four
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