The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on June 1, 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, June 1, 1894
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Page 4
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What the Gay World of Fashion is Wearing—The Very Latest Styles, BOSTON'S LATEST FAD. 9he dlrl of Culture Is Now Raiding Clgai Stores For Tobacco Ribbons. The idea of making cushion covers, table covers and other decorative objects (Jut ol eignr ribbons seems to have taken an on•during hold on the Boston fancy.. The latest advices from there report that tobacco dealers are besieged by requests foi the ribbons, of which they have, of course, • continual supply. At first the desired articles wore given away in hnndfuls, but the demand soon became so great that the .ribbons assumed the importance of mer- FANCY WOKKBAG. •handise, and an appreciable revenue Is do- rived from them. Yellow is naturally the prevailing color of the objects into which they arc mode up, but occasionally red and even blue ribbons may be secured by the fortunate fancy worker. Large vases of plain Japanese pottery mre popular decorations at present. They come In several shapes and various colors, Tellow and blue being those most often ioen. They are pretty and effective In themselves, but as far as holding flowers goes they are a delusion, for they have a crackled glazing, through which water leaks away rapidly. This is bad for flowers, bod for whatever the vase rests upon •and extremely bad for the vase itself, "which will soon become discolored by the ^process. A favorite way of marking handkerchiefs is to write the name or initial by band in the corner, instead of having it •tamped In conventional letters, and then embroider over tho lines with flne silk. 1 This style of marking has tho merit of individuality in every case and always shows itself indubitably to bo hand work, something worth considering in these days of aachine manufacture. Parisian women are fond of making little decorative bags that seem to have no particular use except to keep somebody's lingers busy in their manufacture. A •ketch is given of a design for a shopping or work bag. The foundation is composed of a circle of cardboard covered with brick red satin. It is crossed by bauds of yellow ribbon tacked on with clusters of French knots in yellow embroidery silk. The circle Is bent together to form the bottom of the bag, and the end spaces are filled with pieces of cardboard cut to fit and similarly covered. A lining of yellow satin extends beyond tho top and forms ! the bog proper, which is gathered on running •brings. It is decorated with yellow rib- Inn bows. For the onftroldery knots that fasten tho crossed ribbon bands gold beads may be substituted with good effect. JUDIC CHOLLET. majority of us who have nothing of the avage lurking within us, but it would be xtremely wholesome. As a contrast to tho suggested fig leaf ostume, although it might be pinned in- o shape with thorns very nicely, a sketch s given of a Parisian design in rose geranium cropon. Tho skirt is trimmed with irlangles of guipure. The round bodice is raped on the right side of tho front and rimmed on the left with guipure. A arnlture of ribbon adorns the left side of lie gown. The sleeves reach only to the [bow. JUDIC CHOLLET. Vlmt They Hay Wear In the Country and bjrthcSea. Now is tho season approaching when sand shovels and pails are in'demand and he seaboard is alivo with small architects >nd engineers. It is to bo hoped that few mothers dress their children so that they are debarred from enjoying to the full the delights of delving and paddling, for tho :hlldlsh desire for those harmless pursuits s a paramount one, and a little summer salt water splashing hurts nothing about child except its clothes. * One mother has rather an Ingenious way of protecting her little girl's gowns. She tas made of brown Holland a straight skirt iwice as lung as tho child's dress skirt. Cop and bottom are each gathered into a land of tho right size to fit tho waist, a ilacket hole being left, of course. One >und is then buttoned around the little firi's waist under all her petticoats and ihe other fastened around it outside tho dress, and there are all the skirts protected SAVAGES AHEAD OF US. Jodie Chollet Sayg They Know More About geiulble Clothing Than Wo Do. Changeable fabrics are quite tho mode •till, and some of them seem to combine all tho colors of a pousso cafe. The two toned diagonal woolen goods that came out lost year appears to have delayed reaching its real vogue until this season, although it is now too warm for a vital in terest to bo felt in any except tho lightest •art of worsted materials. However, one must have something for damp weather wear, and silks, challles and sateens be- ' CREl'ON GOWN", •omo more rags under tho influence o moisture. A pretty two toned thin sorgo trlinmod with changeable silk to mutch, or • neat shepherd's plaid in brown, blue and Vhlto, with brown und blue shot lining Will bo found useful for general wwvi whoro lighter and more fanciful toilets iroultl bo out of place and inooavonieut. In foot, as fur us absolute convenience ,1* concerned in regard to clothing, clvl llMtion Is W retrograde movement. BUY Ago* are away ahowl of us und will prob «h)y always remain BO In this matter, at tltey-arc, as a rulo, in reauuot of lioultl »nd physical development. Clvlllzotloi under w» equator amounts to very little wen o| lull late day, ana tho ivrctlo ro violas uro Bonrfloly worth, consldorlug, since tooy wo BO JUtto kiJuww «n«»*» compara tlvoly sparsely populated. It Is In tlu. toinporalo zones that mankind reaches the litehosti degree of uelontlllo knowledge •«uWvutetJ art und lujooniftirtablo uWro. s We «ro very clover, very Jfluoh cultured Tory nHMresslvo, but we IUMU IndU iiiuulb < auifl) to* lw wwli „..,.,. - r .. > tho wefttheJ U, equable, and »y 1 raw oij **». to 1 ***" ' ! na OUT df"" ~ FOR GARDEN PARTY AND STREET. The center gown, designed for a garden party, is of tan twilled serge, with corsage of brown and gold taffeta. At the right is a navy blue woolen summer suit with revere of navy bine velvet. The waiat is cut Eton shape. The other gown ifl on overskirt costume of gray and w1iite striped cheviot. FOR THE YANKEE BROWNIES. generations ago really carried her chest and shoulders so far in tho rear of her BLACK STRAW BAT. icad and the rest of her anatomy, how cac nybody have tho assurance to state that le girl of tho present ago Is inferior in ealth to her grandmother? These ovly declining persons wore white tockings, too, surely tho most unbecom- ng casing for the feet over adopted by a upposedly cultivated people, riot except- ng the white kid slipper. And such bon- ets as the women appeared in beggar description. It may be accurately stated lat tho women appeared "in" the bonnet *—so far in that only a direct front view revealed tho foot that she had a face at alL .n immense scoop of straw covered neck, ars and balr and extended so far forward us to preclude any glimpse of a possible irofllo. All these things were fashionable n the eyes of our immediate ancestors. Is, t possible that 40 years from now our iretty things will seem equally'preposter- us to our grandchildren? Our judgment is enough better than hut of past times to tell us that a blank xpense of straw, however fine, Is less attractive to the eye than a view of the face t shelters. It has been many a day since he countenance was concealed by tho bead covering, and oven our biggest hats leave ho face to speak for itself. A fair exam; )lo of modern fashion is shown in the ac- ,ompnnylng sltctell. It is a hat of black Ice straw trimmed with black ostrich lumoe. The brim Is bent and caught up ,t the bock, and block satin ribbon forms in additional garniture. BAPTISMAL BODE. from dust and spots. The holland can be taken off at a moment's notice, leaving the wearer presentable in spite of her play hour. If a seaside child is to have the fullest amount of pleasure to bo extracted from tho conditions, ho or she, regardless of sex, should bo provided with a little wheel barrow in addition to tho usual pall and shovel. It is not an expensive indulgence, and tho pleasure of transporting Band, stones and weed t5i such a vehicle is incalculable by any grown person. With these implements and an outfit of sorgo and duck frocks not too good for common use small boys and girls will bo sure of a happy as well us a healthful summer by .the sea. Regulation sailor suits uro much like*] for little boys just out of kilts. These suits are made of navy blue or white flannel and have long flaring trousers and blouse cut away In front to show tho throat. A flat naval cup und low shoes accompany tho costume. A great many pretty and highly trlmmoi things are shown for infants' wear. For the benefit of womun who like excessive elaboration in such garments a skutoh is given of a baptismal robe of fine lawi decorated with vulenclennes flounces urn insertion, tucking und feather stitching The tiny bodice is short sleeved and low nocked and crosses In front, surplice fash ion, Ixilng gathered Into a belt. There i a novel addition to the gown In tho ghaut of an absurd little luce basque. NOT SOFTENED BY TIME. Va*lilou'» IdioruilUi* of forty Year* Ago ftoviM Hvuu Wurtv Kuw. We know that fashion changes from year to yew, and Unit her freaks are oftei unmarked by wisdom und good taste, bu wo do not fully appreciate the enormities ska commits until lime has rendered then obsolete. A glance at the fashion jilute to magazines of 10 years ago provoke boundless wonder as to how men urn women over consented to make sueh ab surd suootuolos of themselves. Consume live gentlemen, with, sloping slwul CtU() wasjillko wulsU—tho latter ueeontu, tttod by a style of coat with a full basim gathered on to what women would call i li> byilloo—ogle lad ion who wear th "»* 'W»'t of a full skirt in front uu 4 in pases that would drive a puyslou ' to despair, If thu wojaau ol tw IN LOVE WITH ftER CLOTHES. fnOlv Chollet: Bajw the Gown Often to Stake the Woman. It has boon a stock accusation against women for ages that they are "fond ol dress.'' Men have long advanced this fact as a sufficient reason why women should aot bo considered up to tho masculine stand' ard in any sort of work. Admitting that tho accusation of fondness for dross is ab- jolutoly true, what possible obstacle can a preference for becoming or unbecoming attire be to advance in any business, art or science for which a womun has any real ability? Men and women both have their pet vanities. Men uro proud of their muscular strength, and with reason, und women cheerfully admit their own inferiority in thnt respect. No doubt, if nature had provided them with b\'oad shoulders uu4 iron muscles, they, toe, would bo vain of such possessions. Instead she has given them delicate coloring and rounded contour**, and why is It not quite us pardonable for them to set off those udvantuguH by appropriate clothing us it Is for a muu to dl»- allty. A certain dlsaptwli lte 1.™9 thjl( * 1 £ i " marked of her sort and hl« wife that '-he fell in love with her clothes," »™ » he *?V d the truth. The wife had helt. her beauty, wit, education nor affection to. "J^ 8 het desirable, but she had n fashionnbi e figure and excellent taste in dress. Eighv *. men out of ten find such a, woman more att. Tac ' i ' Ivo than.one of nny other type. So, M men and Womon both llko becoming drosk.' why not nccopt It us ti general fact rather than n particular folly? The particular folly illustrated today is a bodice of black silk muslin and brown guipure. It Is lined with black surah and trimmed with black satin ribbon, which is mingled with the folds of the front and forms a belt with short bows and long cuds. JUDIC CHOLLET. TROUSERS FOR WOMEN. Convenient, llcnltlifnl nnd I^slit, but, Aloal Unbecoming, Sny» Jiulic Chollet. There Is a grout deal to bo said In favor of tho trousers cofifcumes for women proposed—and often carried—by dress reformers. Such attiro is convenient in all weather, healthful, light and simple. But there aft til so many things to be said against them. They are unbecoming except to a schoolgirl, they lack dignity, and they make a woman look like a very inferior kind of man. Masculine clothing emphasizes a man's good points—his broad chest, largo limbs and general muscular development—but it detracts from a woman's natural advantages—her graceful carriage, delicate form and general softness of outline, which arc best set off by flowing draperies that lend themselves to each movement. Turkish women, who exist only to be beautiful, and whose cos- VEUJTINE COSTUME. tume is one of the most artistic and becoming in tho world, wear trousers, but over them wear a long clinging skirt that trails upon tho floor. It is usually only women of the laboring classes in any of the countries so enthusiastically quoted by dross reformers who wear tho simple trousers costume. It is undoubtedly the dress par excellence for strictly utilitarian purposes, and the fashion if generally adopted would be a great relief to hardworking women. But if reformers expect to succeed in making it really fashionable they will probably find themselves very much out of their reckoning, for fashionable women are not 'inclined to adopt any extreme novelty in garments the only recommendations of which are comfort and convenience. By all means let women who wish or whoso business requires them to wear trousers do so. But all attempts to force tho custom upon women as a mass,-tilther by ridicule or moral coercion, will meet with failure. Tho days of sumptuary laws are past, and wo are all going to wear just what wo like if we can got it. A sketch is given of a race gown of beige yolutlno trimmed with velvet a shade darker and white guipure. Tho skirt and ovonklrt are bordered with a bias band of velvet. Tho corsage Is of velvet and is ornamented with shaped pieces of 'guipure. The-balloou sleeves extend only to the elbow. JUDIC CIIOLUST. JJLACK BILK MUSLIN UOD1C1!. play a well knit figure by wearing knee breeches and a jersey bathing hultf AM men do thin and similar thlims, und it U not taken as a sign of meutul foobioueaa or incapacity. Men are quick to notlee woman's 4nMw, and they are aovcro ami uU-rlmluaUiiB crltlus. Although it Is going uKitlnut generally acooptocl opinion to &uy MI, It U extremely Uoujatf ul if they uro us u»'tU judges of IhWtuty unadorned among women qv are woiucu thejnsolves. A pmlty gown, a»< noolully if it bu rather dufchlug, wins two- UilnU of the admlrutluji Umt u fanolo* l.S all luMjilvwi by .her own CARKOM, Classified Business Directory. MILLINERY. MRS. M. 8HADLE, fashionable Millinery. MI88 ELLA TODD, Mllllnerr nnd Vanoj Qoodi FINANCIAL. THE BEST ARE NONE TOO F. E. Weston has the best there are and will write your insurance as low as you can secure it in any RELIABLE company. The TORNADO SEASON Is upon us. Have Weston write your insurance and insert a tornado clause. F. E. WESTOW RELIABLE INSURANCE. AT THE'HERALD OFFICE. A Universal Bemcdy. "There IB," says Jim, "a cure for all Ilk that men endure," and he read the almanacs to find a cure for each pain. And. he found that there were pills for the cure of all ilia— there were pellets, balsams, bitters— BO the way to health was plain. ' Be he said: "I'll mix 'em all, sweet and bitter, great and small, mix the cure for all diseases in one compound, so I will, "When I've mode this compound good, I would have it understood that a man who takes this compound there is no disease can kill." Bo the cures for bronchitis, cerebro- •pinal meningitis, yellow fever, cholera morbus, mumps and measles were combined. Hydrophobia and congestion, yellow fever, indigestion and all tho other ail meuts that this lynx eyed man couM find, "This will cure all diseases. Any i'ol low, when he pleases, he can take this glorious mixture and can live forevermore." Bo Jim tried to test its power— uud he died within un hour— and his funeral I'm requested to announce is half past 4 —New York World, Wlivru lie Saw It. Mr, Hayseed— Murier, I've made np my mind ter send our boy to the city writing school to learn how to write. Mrs. Hayseed— Ho writes a good hand "Yes, Murlur, but he's too slow for these times. Tho city's the place to learn things, Murier, no matter what. They write like greased lightuin there. Why Murier, while I was in the city I saw a man write a two page love letter in 17 seconds by the watch. He was u regular city fuller, too— I could tell by his clothes. Why, Murier, whew the gir that letter was writ to got it, it took ho most live iniuutos to read it. I tiinec her too." "Lovo letter— girl feuding itl Why where and how on 'urtU did you see * letter written, and then"— — "Oh, it'u all so, Murier. I saw it in u theater."— New York Mercury. i-rul of u BCWUVUJIJ, Neb., May iH.~15Um. (J Weaver, aged U8, uu old resident o Buhuylur, was buriud hero. Uu ouiuu la Bohuylor from Illinois early in the his tory of this ciiy, uuii has been closul with IU development. H aged widow uuu Itvo FIRST .NATIONAL BANK, Cor. Main and Fifth Street). BPtNDtNG AND LOAN ASSOCIATION, Fifth Street Office on flrst floor German bank building, Will practice In state and federal cotitto. W-Speolal attention given toforeolmutei and settlement of estates. PEED MILLS. j. * j. J*. MATLOCK, Fifth street. ATTORNEY A i LAW. omoB. QRTtFtrH BUILLIN9. HARNESS, ETC. . T. ANDEB301V, HarneM and Hone Clothing, Trunks. Tallies and Sewing Machines, WINES AND LIQUORS. BBAOH&HOYT LAWYERS. ICTOR U. STRPFUHM, "The Diamond," fourth street. PLUMBERS AND STEAM PITTER8. HEFFIELD ft PATTERSON. Wind Hlllt, Tanks and Pumps. JOB PRINTING. AILT SEVTINEL, Adams Street est.Equlpped Printing Office In Western Iowa. GEO, W. KOKTE, LAWYER. Prwtloe In state and federal oonrU. OfflM oo< M»ln itreet, orer Nlgwongei'« dry goods it or*. F. M.. DAVENPORT, A TTORttK AT LAW. Legal trailnms tlM* rV acted In both itate and federal oourti. Office over Mark's drygtoctsttore,Carroll TRUE ECONOMY In fire insurance means the placing of your insurance with an agent who represents companies that are known to be reliable. Don't waste your money by taking a policy in a company where you are not sure of getting your insurance if you are unfortunate enough to be burned out. You can't sleep o' nights if you do. BfVR bOGK The Modern Writing Machine Is the invention ot grains, unfettered by old-school tradition*. It has been brought to perfection in ito meohanioal details by (our yean ot experience, backed by ample capital, helped by practical men determined to spare no endeavor to manufacture a high grade machine'which shall produce the bast work with the leaat effort and in the shortest time. Its price may by a little higher than that of others, bat the Bsr-Look i» made for the class who want . The Best Typewriter Possible, And the only double key-board machine that writee EVERY LETTER IN SIGHT. fNDORSSD by tboM who tue it: K. Q. Dun & Co., St. Pawl, Minn. Pinkwton National Detective Ay envy. (8) New York Central & Hudson River R. R. (10) MkJiiyan Central R.R. Co. (10) Daenpor t Daily Democrat. Davenport Daily Times. Superior Eoeniny Telegram. National Wall Paper Go. (7) And thousands of others. ON TRIAL in your offloe, Add nnlsM yon like it 700 pay nothing. Old maohinw eiohanged Our Argument: Bsnt on trial the Bur-Look bu a chance to speak (or itteU «nd to stand on its own merits, wbiob is just wham we-,want tbe Bar-Look to stand. We take all tb« risk of its not pleasing you. Whatever typewriter yon boy, than) are typewriter secrete yon sbonld know. Our catalogue contains them. Band a pnatal for it. The Columbia Typewriter Mfg. Go., UOtli St., L'IMOX and Flttli»»«., C H. COLLINS, MANAOKR. NEW YORK. St. Paul Branch, 08 En*t 4th Struct. For cool drinks. Wo carry a full line of the Colfax mineral spring waters, also Shaw's celebrated Ginger Ale, Lemon-Ginger and Pops. THE HUB ce Cream and Lemonade at "THJS HUB," Coolest place iu town. M. E, BOBBINS, Proprietor,

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