The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on May 11, 1894 · Page 4
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 4

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Carroll, Iowa
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Friday, May 11, 1894
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Page 4
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What the Gay World of Fashion is Wearing—The Very Latest Styles, HATS THAT ARE POEMS. »ew Thing* I« Millinery Tlmt Will Fletue Every Mnld's Fancy. So many pretty things in millinery are shown by tho dealers that it Is difficult for th.e purchaser to make n choice. Straws of all colors, both flno nnd coarse, chip, tieapolltan braid, lace and' jetted wire are all worn. It seems as if every material that was over used for hats and bonnets Is In vogue this season. Buckles, feathers, flowers, ribbon, velvet, spangles, largo TWO PRETTY WALKING COSTUMES. In the center and at the right are two mantelet costumes. The latter has a plaited waist of pale blue polka dotted surah and sleeves of the surah. There are also small revert and an Elizabethan collar. At the left is a walking suit of Scotch shepherd plaid in delicate heather colors. Mill sending forth new varieties of capei and has added to the black and node colors shown earlier in tho season an assortment of brighter colors and still ino» elaborate make. A sketch is given of one inade of malachite green velvet, having a round yoke very long over the shoulders. Around this is placed a full flounoq .of velvet. Tho cape is trimmed with Tftndykos and bands of cream guipuro and has on either side of tho front a rosette of block satin ribbon with long ends. JuCio CnoLlBT. FLOUNCES IN CASCADES. One Attractive Feature of n New India Silk Summer Gown* Although tho double skirt has not yet prevailed over tho single variety, skirts on the whole arc trimmed rather than plain, at least hero in America. Pnrlsiennos still cling in many eases to the perfectly plain skirt, and it does not always flare very much either. Tho flare IB, in fact, said to be reducing itself, as indeed it must If BLACK AND YELLOW HAT. pins, beads and all kinds of ornaments are employed for trimming, and every individual ought to be able to find something to please her fancy. Largo imported hats of white lace are displayed shirred on wires, with a deep flounce or valance of lace hanging down all around the brim. White ncapolitan flats, looking like frostwork, are caught np fancifully and adorned with lace and white ostrich tips. There is rather a tendency to trim small round hats with a ro- Betto or bunch of flowers on each side, accurately balanced, but the stylo is not a becoming one and is too suggestive of a side Wheel steamboat to bo attractive to anybody except the persons who would wear a tin pan for a bonnet if that headgear happened to bo announced as tho fashion. A pretty hat seen the other day was of fancy straw, in tho natural color, profusely trimmed with daisies, cornflowers and poppies, among which were placed small Oprays of yellowish lilies of the valley. A bit of cream loco and a gold ornament completed the decoration. When flowers are used, a spray is usually allowed to rest upon tho hair. It may bo placed at the back, front or side, whichever suits best the shape of the hat and the face. Green being a popular color this year, a quantity of foliage and seed heads are employed for trimming, and artificial oats made of feathers are a novelty. Tho hat of which an illustration is given Is of very coarse straw. It has a black crown, but tho brim, except tho outer edge, Is gold colored. It is plainly faced With black guipure, bordered with a band of gold spangled galloon. The brim is bent becomingly and caught up on the left Bjde by a rosette of black moire ribbon, Which touches tho hair. * The trimming consists of a bow of black moire ribbon fastened by a largo gold buckle and black jetted Prince of Wales tips. JDDIO CHOLLET. Speaking of tailor made costumes, several new and attractive French models are seen. Parisians avoid the strict severity of English tailor fashions and infect their designs with a taint of frivolity. The sketch shown is of a costume of thin covert cloth. It has a draped skirt finished with stitching. The corsage, which Is gathered In beneath a corselet, is also stitched and buttons in an odd way, back and front, over a fitted bodice. Buttons also decorate the upper part of the skirt. The sleeves have a long tight cuff and a double puff held in with a band. JUMP CHOLLET. ' THE BLAZER IS BACK. THE TAILOR MADE GIRL. Doe* She Dress With an Eye to Pleasing the Men Alone? It has been asserted many times that women dross with an eye to pleasing men only. That is a belief very flattering to men, and they naturally adopt it with enthusiasm and cling to it with tenacity, It la noticeable, however, in this connection, r t woine:. i!-css quite us carefully when "••»- mi - to attend a meeting of a woiuu*. •.-) they do when they expect to bo sul:j''t. .1 to masculine scrutiny, and that in uu uu ..indents' sketch class made It Has Partly Routed the Eton Jacket and Shares Public Favor. Light tan and mode colors are much worn in thin wool goods. Besides covert cloth, cheviot and serge there are several new weaves having a rough finish, with bouclo effects in brighter threads, and all wool and silk and wool goods with wide crepon wrinkles. These lightweight materials are mode up in various pretty styles. A neat light gray cheviot costume seen the other day hod a plain flaring skirt, of which the only trimming was three 8 Inch bands of gray velvet arranged vertically on the front breadth. Theooat bodice was plain and had a velvet collar and gigot sleeves entirely of velvet. The velvet pocket flaps were lined with light violet silk, as were the flaring velvet cuffs. This gown was worn by a woman verging on middle age. Another more unique costume was composed of thin fawn colored goods and had a perfectly plain skirt. The bodioe was a LIGHT CLOTB COSTUME. np entirely of women quite as much pains Id tukuu by tho umutcur model to secure a becoming costume and a jirotty poso us When tho oluHM Is a inlxod onu. Women Undoubtedly like the admiration of men, but thoy like Uio admiration of othur women also, A compliment from ouo woman to another Is far more likuly to bo ein- ooro than u compliment; from u man to u woman, especially as u curtain Borfc of man consider*) it incumbent upon him to liiUir- lard Ills rouiurks to women with flattering pentoncon, rogurdloss of truth or ovou probable fiction. announces ovory now and then that jnon do not lllco masculine looking (,'unmmlH on women; that etnrohud shirt boKojnH andoufTs, hi I IT huts mid man- llko c.outH uro tholr abomination, and that they wish woniuii to bu in uvurylhing tho . opposite) of llinuuulvoft. NovorUiuUiuH tul- lorinmlu I'utiMojiH huvo iimutlciilly no rl- Vuls in tho tivcrugo iimii'ti wLuum If liia oomnuMil-H arc In bu takun iisnn Indication of his tunic. Tho plainer tho skirt, tin- Utfhtor Uio Btltohccl hudlcc, tho higher I li<> Btwchod coJlHv, tho nuttier thu four In- huml Kourf nnd thu doggier thu dogxlciu glovuH tho nioru approval do they win. Apparently a man llkrri to bo beaten on ills own ground when it la u ijue.itluji of dm**. BEHOE ETON BUIT. sort of Russian blouse made of tho same goods accordion plaited. It was belted in, and tho basque extended at least 30 inches below tho waist. Tho blazer, which was superseded in popularity by tho Eton jacket, has returned to share tho favor accorded to tho hitter, but appears in more frivolous forms than U wore two yean ago. Tho addition of glgot sleeves, ripple collar, double revere and big buttons changes It greatly, and it Is often still further modified by having the basque part out in large points. The Eton jacket is also somewhat altered from last year's stylos, being more trimmed and having more elaborate sleeves. It extends to thu bottom of tho waist instead of stopping abovo the bolt in tho flgaro fashion. Tho doublo skirt is much employed. Sometimes the upper skirt, slightly lifted by a strap or rosette, shows a different skirt beneath, but more often both skirts are of tho sumo material. The subject of today's Bkotoh Is u doublo iklrtod ooitume of tun colored summer sorgo. The overskirt has u baud of stitching around tho bottom and tu caught up with a brown rosette. The Eton jacket is trimmed with braiding and stitching nnd has two collars —tho flrst of white cloth, tho second of brown moire, Tho tight sleeves huvou circular puff from shoulder to elbow. A bloiwu of pluid surah In rod, yellow and brown on u croum ground in worn and is confined at tho waist by a wrinkled Volt of wolro. JUDIO CuoLtET. A PAIR OF IDEALIZED SCISSORS. Juillci Cliollitt J>t!ni:rl)j!>« 'J'hviu mid Other ArtU'U-i I'nr Duo uiul Grimmuut, Women who Kiildom touch u uuudlo aro usually (he ours who indulge in elaborate work baskets and are most fastidious about tho fitting up t heruof. Tho skilled dross- mukur use* u pair of sliuart) as long as hor arm, u yellow llnun tiipo mcjisuro and u Btuul thimble iiii<U;oi.'i«hernoei]le.Hia their Itatlvu paper, bill tho amateur has a recep- tucli) lined with hllk pulling* ami furnished with all tho modern improvements in the Way of pjuld thimbles, silver emery balls and pearl handled budklns. Onu of thu prettiest additions to thin nest of \vowlern is a pair of silver mounted wlK.soru, thu bows of which, Instead of heliiK plain Utilitarian ovals, aiucmboijM'd, cl.MfMl, floriated and Inuvlned with delieato KOi' Us. Those ideali/cud f :li»oors may l>o obtaiiu d in gold UH well as silver by tho extravagaidly inclined. Tho newest tiling In funey lump Hhaccii is a globe covered thickly with chrysanthemum petals in pink or yellow. The petals are of cambric, cut and stamped into tho proper form, and they are fastened on a flno wire foundation. Tiny coin purses are shown in lizard skin and kid, having a stamped decoration in gold and bearing on one side a metal initial enameled in gold and colors. Sterling silver initials in various styles may be purchased separately. BABY CARRIAGE ROBE. One of the latest novelties, is a tiny umbrella strap. It fastens with a shield shaped silver clasp, having an embossed border and a plain middle, on which Is engraved a monogram. The strap la' just large enough to go around the tips of an umbrella when it is closed. White corduroy Is the reigning favorite at present among materials used for fancy work. Although it defaces very easily, much elaborate embroidery is lavished on It. A dainty robe for a baby carriage is shown, made of this goods, having in tho center a monogram at least 8 inches long, worked solidly in shades of gold colored •Ilk. Among the letters are intertwined sprays of forgetmenots in the natural colors. The robe is bordered with wide loco crocheted in light blue'knitting silk. Coined corduory has been much used for up- iolstering of late and may bo found in art •hades for cushion covers. JUDIO CHOLLET. THE MAID SAYS NAY. . INDIA. SILK SOWN. •klrts only 8^ yards In circumference an accepted as quite in the mode. Four yards have been the narrowest limit for some time past. It is stated that haircloth facings are to be dispensed with, and if stiffening is insisted upon it shall bo in the form of a haircloth petticoat stitched into the proper shape. Petticoats trimmed with ruffles having corded hems are also recommended as holding out the dress skirt satisfactorily. All thin summer silks have the skirt either double, draped or more or less trimmed. Flounces, both circular and straight, are employed, with loco, ruchings, ribbons, festoons and all manner of pretty devices that show to advantage in lightweight goods. Tho fullness of tho skirt Is arranged nearly all in the back, tho front being rather closer fitting than during the winter. Bodices are very much trimmed in every imaginable way. They are mode both with and without high collars, while sleeves aro any thing except plain, although sleeves tight from shoulder to wrist have been solemnly predicted by tho authorities in such matters. At present they spread as far out between the shoulder and elbow as tho quality of the goods will permit. The sleeve may bo in gigot style, or tho upper part may consist of one, two or throe cuffs or ruffles while tho lower port is tight. There is oven a revival of the sleeve puffed throughout its length, either around the arm or lengthwise of it. This is a pretty fashion for gowns of muslin, India silk or other thin goods. A sketch is given of a summer costume of figured India silk. Tho skirt is trimmed with circular flounces arranged in cascades, tho top of each being finished with a ribbon bow to match tho color of the goods. The round bodice is laid in plaits at tho waist and bos a square yoke and standing collar of luce. Tho tight silk sleeves have lace cuffs at tho wrists and a Bilk puff abovo tho elbow which is decorated with bows and bands of ribbon. A ribbon bow with two long ends is fastened at tho right side of the corsage, and a ribbon bow adorns tho loft side of the waist, JUDIO CHOLLBT. Bar MUtreis' Clothing No longer Oood Enough For Her—New Light Wrap*. It is a curious but well known foot that what is good enough for the mistress to wear is often not good enough for (he maid. Tho pretty bonnet worn but yesterday i>y "the lady of the house" on her marketing excursion, when offered today to hor cook, is looked upon askance, possibly re- Fused with more or less indirect orltloliin. The grownup daughter of the establish- GKKEN VELVET CAPE. mont remarks that she IH going to give one of her black dress skirts to tho servant, wheroupou thu lattorlncjiilrud, "Isitanice onu, mlssf" although shu knows that) It Will como to bur just as the young lady has herself worn it. It Is beginning to bu a serious question as to whut> wo shall do with our laid asldo garments, bincu, however well in: 'In and well conditioned (hoy may bu, v<i,. never they eeaso to bo uuslivi- bio to Hi' 1 ' i-'i;iifi>rtably situated woman they imvn no attractiveness for her maid, her cook or nvvn her laundress. It auuuiB wicked tn burn them uj< when BO muny human belngii urn goln^ In rags. Bpe.uk; •« of suvl/ ; tfamioliFn. why does not HOIIJ )ody invent a proHurvatlvo for woolen i othlng and furs that shall pru- vont moth and ni:>t from corrupting and shall yot not Infoe.ti-vur.vlhlngltnpproitch- 1)8 with an Ineradleitbln odor of ill hind I ing chouilualui 1 No exi nu-i or miehet powder yet inaniifaetured cm ovuruoiuu lh« evil Mivor, and even tho Himtihluo and open air do not wholly dispel H. Hut by this tlmu winter things ,uru already paokod away with U\r balls, cam- phcr tablets and similar aboiuinuUonH, and light wraps are in, the. u>iviu|tuit. ^'arls in "Bow to Cure All Bltln Diseases." Simply apply Swayne'B ointment. No internal medicine required. Cures tettor, eczema, Itub, all eruptions on the fiiecr. linnda, nose, etc. Leaving the ikln oleur. whltH and health*. IU great beating and curative uowvra are possessed by no other remedy. Aak your druggist lor Swajne'i ointment. 6-1-U8 areoKlnriilge'* Acoiiitouied Confluence. WASHINGTON, May Id.—Representative W. C. P. Breckinridge returned to thii city from Lexington, Ky., and •peaks with his accustomed confidence concerning his probabilities of his reuorn- ination and re-election. BmtUWATlSMCUHKD IN A DAY.— "My«tlO Cut*" for UheuniatUm and Neuralgia, radically cum la one to tbree days. Its action upon tne •yiteio IB remarkable and in itorlous. U removes ai once (be cause and tbe disease Immediately dlnappeaei. Tbe nrit dose greatly b«ueilU 75eU, Bold DyJ. W. llattondruggUt Carroll. Texas triut crop is wild to have been injured by frosts. Mrs. Sophia Buresford died at San Francisco from glanders. A diseased hona bad sneezed In her face. Colonel Chirk was examined in the roster casual Milwaukee. Nothing to •up- port the claim of conspiracy woo btoagut oat. ____________ Oaehier Win. B. Durgln, of the Boston i-oaa Co. 279 Washington Street, eiiye: I reommend Sulphur lllitore, at (lie very boul medicine I have evui a««d. There U nothing like thorn give an appetite, to the nyileiu, anil do away with that ioulluk which in no frequvnt auioug tuoao con* SPARKS FROM THE WIRES. The state of Tonnewjoo has completed the uule of bonds (or 11,000,000. C. W, Buckley of MoutKOUWry, Ala., wuu elected eoinmuiuler of lite staU) department of thu O, A. U. The, council at Ogkaloouu, hi., hu» lined the uulooii tux at $1,000. Marlon Bmltli, l!i years old, wan killed by u runaway ut Waterloo, hid. John SUideninuyi-r, u clgariuakur, wan robbed by luotpuils ut Dubuijuo, lit,, of WOO, C'hai'leN Ncttblo, postmaster at Holdler»' Grove, WUt,, wan wrested, ouurjjcid with robbing thu mulls, A now jury waHhue.ureil In tho trial of the hank wiveluM'n al Imllanapollu and the ea-w ivo|ieiied. fifty iiH'iniKTH of the. board of trmk 1 ol Unhveln, la., liuvo J.JIHIO on u trip In Ihu northwest to invite, iim-ulmeiit In Unit town. Four liorn^-i, valued at £1,000, wen 1 killed lij llghiuliiK al i}loujnhiKl"ii, llln, Peter Klnrkey, llielr owiu'l', WUK injured, but not t.criuuslv. No Use Talking, you can't have quality without price. Sometimes you get price without quality, but it isn't so with us. Every dollar you bring to us gets one hundred cents worth of goods. Nobody can give you more than that, or if they do, the sheriff stops it pretty soon. A dollar's worth of goods for a dol laris our motto, and we defy competition in the matter of honest goods at honest prices. Our stock is new, of the latest styles, and very complete. A call will convince you. NOOKELS & GNAM, The Reliable One-Price Clothiers, South Side Square, Carroll, Iowa. D. D. FRAZEE & CO. COMMISSION MERCHANTS, Grain, Provisions and Stocks Bought and sold for cash or carried on margins. Correspondence Solicited. DAILY CIRCULAR FREE. 315 fc 316 Blalto Building. CHICAGO. BEACH * HOVT j LAWYERS. PrAetloe In itatt and federal omits. MM . Ham ttM«t, nntttaltwar north ef coitoffl**. F. M. DAVENPORT, Dank, Carr j CAIN hash paint shop located ove Billy Smith's wholesa liquo',1 store on Main Si where orders can be lei for all kinds of Houe and Sign Painting an Interior Decorations. Prices moderated suit the class of wor desired.. PARTIES Interested in Grain, Provisions and Stock WATCH 241 B. C. Co., Chicag *'»API3 ,t,\'(K. '' '• • "' ' ' • '''• I" 1 '" ' '"«• limmsHm (^ ' ••• "'' ; c ""' ri '.,*"«"• N »»«l 535r^-r-SL^kt--1.'-".:;!".'' 1 ', '' i ;r;."'rr™'imf CS32 W. I'. KAaiUi . Cllt ..,mft .."- i'oiutubuz. ( Bf\R bOCK The Modern Writing Machine Is the invention of genius, unfettered by old-sohool traditions. It bu been brought to perfection in its mechanical details by four years of experience, backed by ample capital, helped by practical men determined to spare no endeavor to manufacture a high grade machine which shall produce the best work with the least effort and in the shortest time. Its price may by a little higher than that of others; bat the Bar-Lnok is made for the class who want The Best Typewriter Possible, And the only doable key-bosrd machine that writes EVERY LETTER IN SIGHT. ENDORSED by those who use it: R. a. Dun c6 Co., St. Paul, Minn. Ptnkerton National Detective Agency. (8) New York Central d-Hudson River B. R. (10) Michigan Central R. R. Co. (10) D aenport Daily Democrat. Davenport Daily Times. Superior Evening Telegram. National Wall Paper Co. (7) And thousand* of oiliers. ONTRIAL in your office, and unless yoa like it you pay nothing. Old machines exchanged ur Argument; Sent on trial the Bur-Look has a chance to speak for itself and to ataud on ita owu merits, which is joit where we want the Bur-Look to stand. We take all tbe risk ot its not pleasing yoa. Whatever typ e writer you boy, there are typewriter secrets yoa 81100101 catalogue contains them. Send a postal for t. The Columbia Typewriter Mfg, Oo,, 116U> at., Lsnoi and Fifth are., C. H. COLLINS, MANAOCN. Miw YOBK, St. Paul Branch, O8 £a»t 4th Street. ECONOMY In fire insurance means tne placing of your insurant with an agent who represents companies that known to be reliable. Don't waste your money taking a policy in a company where you are not Bur of getting your insurance if you are unfortunal enough to be burned out. You can't sleep o' niah if you do, • w ***' THE BESI ARE F. K, Westou lias the boat tjiore W/SiiW 108 a8 |QW us you cau IIJ^LIAHLE company. Tin* and will writ it i» ft *** T TORNADO SEA30I F. E. WESTON HELIABLE INSURAIW1 AT TMJimAL!) OMJCM y*»»«yj

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