The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on June 8, 1894 · Page 4
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 4

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, June 8, 1894
Page 4
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What the Gay World of Fashion is Wearing—The Very Latest Styles, HANQ IP YOUR HAMMOCK. •ow to Make It Pretty ami What to We»r In It. Have you hung out your hammock? A fcnmmock, n novel and n ncgllgco gown aro justifiable Indulgences when -wnrm weather sets In. With plenty of cushions and a story over which one may fall asleep —a volume of sermons might answer tho purpose better, by the way, although such literature Is not usually recommended as restful summer reading—a hammock Is an ideal lounging place on hot days, If lying still and reading or dreaming becomes monotonous, by swinging a few minutes a sufficiently respectable amount of seasickness may bo produced to lot one fancy that one is enjoying the delights of a yachting excursion. For several seasons It has been the fashion to make one's own hammock, and tho materials for these wonderful webs have been offered as regular summer goods In NEGLIGEE GOWN. the shops, largo hanks of twisted silken cord and big netting needles to carry It. Fanciful cotton hammocks, too, are displayed ready made in various brilliant hues,decoratcd with fringe and valance liko tho housings of a knight's horse in tho days of chivalry. Finally there are the common manilla nets in red, yellow and black, and they aro tho most serviceable of tho three, although the least expensive and tho least ornamented. As for cushions, plush and silk aro better for tho drawing room than for tho veranda. Blue and brown denim embroidered with white, green and gray linen and plain scarlet ticking will make aa pretty covers for a set of out of door cushions as can be desired—covers that will go through rough usage and be none tho worse for it. Cool gowns go with tho hammock, of course—something made of pongee or linen lawn or eoino other thin stuff. The •beer tropical fabric called pina would bo exactly tho thing, but that is not so easily obtained as swlss or silk muslin. A sketch Is given of a negligee gown of mauve mousselino de sole. It Is shirred in at tho waist to fit tho figure, and the bottom of tho skirt is trimmed with a flounce headed by a puffing. A wide double bertha covers tho shoulders. Violet velvet ribbon is arranged in a choux with long ends at the left side of tho corsage. A violet velvet collar surrounds tho neck, and the elbow sleeves aro trimmed with the same color. JUDIC CHOLLET. JUST LIKE A MAN'S. They Are Even Selling Women'* Vette Beady Made TliU Year. The delights of shopping aro beginning to bo tempered by heat of the streets and tho closeness of tho stores. Already there IB a perceptible falling off of attendance in the dry goods temples, and that in spite of tho bargains advertised and spread out to induce custom. There aro a great many genuine bargains among tho articles shown, for all goods aro being sold at unusually low prices this season, and a complete outfit from head to foot may bo obtained at a moderate expenditure by a woman who knows whore and how to buy. A new departure is tho selling of ready made vests for women. . They have come iftto fashion within a year, being produced to fill tho hiatus in tho front of tho open blazer. They aro made in every respect like a mail's waistcoat, except that they aro .sometimes doublo breasted, and they como *• SHOUT 111.ACK OAI'K. in all colors ami nmtoi'luls, gem-lot cloth liejmf especially favored thin KOUSOU. A »tlff Bhlrc bosoin and collar, with u iimii'u llo. tiro usually worn with them. A lurgo unmoor of p.rotty, Huffy tilings lor tho wick liuvo appeared lately, litoo, chiffon, rlubuiw, 01iup »» d «N *"*» ot trimming being employed. In tbulr rauuu- footuro. T|u«o trlUos aro a dungwu:i iu- ilulgonco for a, short nuokod wowm ., but Ilioy do good bwvicu in uuftonlug U"' h • * »f n long nock- 'i'bwo lu no cud to tlw • -i rioty of BMc* HMOWU lu tlila kliul of «<'".! • •. '•'lot most of thorn «»« Imported, «uii • '•• .Pflj'Wuu wind baa purtloulur lugcnuli; > the iuvontton of 4ocoruWvowlJu»olw t"' '< A PUjnbw 1 o( thorn jtro. ui.ade w.;,ii THREE WALKING GOWNS. " At t'he left is a gray hairline silk and wool mixture gown with a handsome fichu of black silk edged with lace. In the center is a light plaid poplin, pearl gray, with green and russet stripes. The third walking dress is an old rose and moss green Scotch gingham. The vest front is of muslin worked in large wheels of colored silk. a high standing collar, which is rather burdensome in warm weather, but this fashion in hot invariable. A very iiretty yoke was seen made of gathered Mack chiffon and bordered with, a full doublo ruffle of the some. A sketch Is given of a more elaborate arrangement, the foundation of which is a yoke of black moire trimmed with jot. It is surrounded with wide flounces of chantilly lace and fastens in front under a large lace bow with very long ends. This makes a pretty addition to a plain black costume. JUDIC CHOLLET. THE COLORED HANDKERCHIEF. It Is Still In Evidence, and Stationery If Now Rainbow Hued. Colored handkerchiefs hold their own in popular favor, although there are certain prejudiced minds who consider that those articles belong in the list of those which should always be pure white, a list which includes muslin underwear, nightdresses, linen shirts, collars and cuffs, bedding and table linen. The conservative class is in tho minority, however, and some of tho tinted handkerchiefs aro really dainty and pretty enough to convert tho most rigid conventionalist. Squares of solid colored linen lawn in blue, pink, lavender or yel- PARASOL8. low aro 'scalloped and embroidered with white. Others havo a white middle, with a broad hemstitched colored border, and the name is written across tho corner and embroidered in silk or linen to match. In pure white handkerchiefs there is an Infinite variety in sheer linen, with wide or narrow hemstitched borders, worked edges, lace frills and fine insertion. Those surrounded with delicate Valenciennes and embroidered with white linen floss aro almost the prettiest of any shown, although there aria beautiful ones, made of pineapple cloth and worked elaborately with silk, that look liko bits of frostwork. Tho fancy for color has gone further than handkerchiefs, unfortunately, and has noticeably affected stationery, which maybe seen in various strong tones of tan, blue, green and brick red. It is extremely unpleasant to look at and requires only tho addition of some sort of powerful scent to be in thoroughly consistent bad taste. Among the parasols there in nothing particularly now. Tho straight handle terminated by a ball is almost universal this season, and the canopy top has gone quite out, but the chiffon- and lace puffs and ruffles of several years past aro still employed and are very delicate and light. Pure white and black and white aro much seen, as also are sun umbrellas of changeable and flno checked silk.. Jn more expensive goods there are lovely parasols of white satin, in which aro set several rows of white 'ace .insertion, diminishing in width as they approach tho ccn- 1 tor. Others havo a heavy fall of lace about tho edge, headed by a puffing, tho tullncBBof which is gathered over tho ribs. JUDIC CHOU.KT. A PRETTY PARIS GOWN. It Ii ot White I.uwii and Green Velvet. French and Yankee Fanliloiu. Wo aro fond ot ufllrming in a dissatisfied manner that European fashion papers and fashion writers uro superior to those in America, as is everything else abroad, according to thu critics. Their pictures are certainly better and their articles aro well expressed, but it Is astonishing to how largo an extent their professedly original text is mudo up of recommendations of particular dressmakers, hairdressers, perfumers and eosmotlo manufacturers. If a woman wrltcg to a reputable American publication for advice concerning her com A VGLVliT AND LAWN COUU1HATIOH, pjexlon or hair, shu i» given uovorul btt? < ....-r', 11 ,. Tlkf 1:1 frAlfifc.( practicalmdvice, with perhaps a harmless prescription tacked on that she can have made up at any chemist's shop.. On the contrary, the correspondents' column of a French fashion paper is a mere string of addresses of business firms whoso merchandise is recommended by tho person having charge of that department of tho journal over his signature. Tho French are a thrifty nation, and it may be reckoned that a comfortable income is netted from this sort of journalism, which cuts both ways. It is a very good sort of scheme from a financial point of .view, but tho American public is better served, for our journalists are paid at only one point on the route and have no temptation to fill up their allotted space with advertisements 'of particular articles. After all, it ia a great thing to be an American—wo all feel it even when we are foolish enough not to admit It—and it is best of all to bean American woman, for she has the advantage of living from Infancy in an atmosphere of mental freedom such as the women of no other nation enjoy. No amount of later experience counteracts the early influence jf prejudice and narrow views, and Amer- cnn women can count upon themselves as heir best guides in spite of the superior' educational advantages of their European' isters. But wo have wandered away from fash- ons, which purport to be our main ob- ect. We still look to Paris for them, and ho heart of Paris is the stage. From that tandard authority is derived the costume f which (i sketch is given. The skirt of white lawn is trimmed with bands of em- jroldered insertion and an embroidered lounce. The-bodice is of malehlto green •elvet, with a short, full basque. It has a ull vest of white'silk muslin and velvet • revere covered with guipure. The sleeves reach to the elbow, and a black satin girdle ncircles the waist. JUDIC CHOLLET. London papers gravely announce the engaged mantle'' asa Now York novelty, worn, it Booms, by young fiancees as a more outward sign of their contemplation >f matrimony than tho engagement ring. Skirts are just right at present, neither oof ull nor too skimpy. Some are paneled, some are slashed, and a few—a very tow— ire draped. TO CATCH A BUYER'S EYE. Scheme* of Shrewd Bfaanfactunn That Hake Their Toilet Article* Sell. What an excellent thing it Is, from a merely business point of view, to under- itond something about human nature!. It a easier and more profitable to cater to ibe fancy than to win tho favor of sober udgmont, and shrewd manufacturers ruide themselves accordingly. For in- itance, can there bo any doubt that tho enticing form in which they ore put up Bells half tho cosmetics that uro no won the market? Ono maker: sends out his paste or pomade, or whatever it is, in tiny yol- make up so pleasing * whole that it Is ought out of hand. Our °*n dry goods ealers line the articles *?*. hiuslln underwear that they display wit. » P tnk nnd Wue Issue paper, thereby sccurx n 8 purchasers irho Would not have though* <* buying If he artful fashion of tho gam. Cents' expo- Ore had not caught their fancy. Therefore, as tho eye so crave. 1 indu< jence, we will offer it a suggestlo/ 1 for » ostttme of lavender oropon. The .skirt ad the sleovo puffs are accordion plaited. 'ho gathered bodice hna a shirred plastroii f white moussellne do laine back and ront, with bretolles of white guipure. i JUDIC CHOLLET. If in deubt as to what material to buy or your best gown, got cropon. It nnd rentullno will bo favorito materials of the eason, at all ovcnts'with those who can- ot afford silk and chiffon. Fndlo Cholletta Seasonable Suggestions For Their Adornment This Summer. Tan and yellow shoes are out of favor with Frenchwomen, chocolato shades bang preferred. In America colored out- loor shoes ore worn mainly for coolness, lowevor, and brown cannot bo really much ess warm than black. White canvas hoes with white goat or black patent cather trimmings aro extremely attract- ve for out of town use, and if they did LAVENDER CBEI'ON GOWN. low and brown earthen pots, with two handles and n cover, and thorn is no wity of getting these enchanting pots except by buying tho cosmetic. Another adopts on irresistible triangular bottlo as a vehicle for lils wares, iiud to see this bottlo ij to desire it BO Intensely thut it is bought at ouoo, necessarily with its contents. A certain wuko of nail powder in put up in little diamond shaped boxes, mid it sells not boouuso tho powder is so good, but be cause the boxes are BO odd. It it not coBinotlo makers alone cither who know tho value of a taking outside to thulr goods. Cherried preserved in a bulb ous glass jitr, wlthahale, ooiiimiwda high or price than thosaino fruit In un ordinary screw can, Gorman mustard in curious crockery jugs, with oars, Is moro attract ivo to tho customer tlian German mustun in bottles. Chluntl I* much Improved by being bottled in Uiwks uotUxl with twlsUx straw, aud tiow much of tho bcwltohwon of ehumpuguo depends upon llu< silver fol aud tho cork I Probably if it woro sow* to us from a delf pltohw it would Ixi uu moro ullui'lng limn siuivklliiK older. Again, French demon* huvu a imoul knitult for putting tip flrtuu patterns li boxen dial rmidurtt the nmtcrlal doubly at tractive. A bimd o( Uliumhiic lawtefii folded uoroKS Uio fawu of the goods, tw paper luoe uud futfteulugu of UitTvUt ribbon FOR FOOT AND HEAD. NEW COIFFURE. not so quickly become soiled would bo 1 rorn more than they are. Tho Juliet shoo or the street is merely a revival of tho old' ashioned congress gaiter with clastic in ihe sides that went out of stylo for women ears ago, although it remained in use for nen. It was predicted that side lace boots would also reappear, but none have been seen as yet. Button boots are first favor- tea, but the Blucher cut laced stylo is ikewlse much worn, especially In tan hades. Low, flat heels are decidedly tno ashion, but tho too ranges impartially rom pointed to common sense shapes, latent leather retains its- popularity, al- hough, as it is not elastic,, the foot takes wider shoe in this material than in kid. A woman with a large foot cannot <" letter than confine herself to plain fli. Prciich kid boots, as they fit perfectly and Comfortably, and having a dull finish are nconsplcuous. For evening wear she should select black suede or satin shoes without rosettes or buckles. Now for tho other extremity. The flat •fostered looks of 1R30 fashion have not some in, nor are they likely to do BO. We aro too well accustomed to the softening tffect of wavy, fluffy arrangements of the mir to look with favor on the' revival of BO trying a stylo. The hair is often parted ind arranged In curls at the sides of the oeo, Hut not with tho painful smoothness rod regularity that characterized the days of our grandmothers. A sketch is given of a simple coiffure in which the hair is waved all over tho head, then parted in ho middle and drawn loosely to'the back, where it is colled in a figure 8, which Is seourc&by an ornamental pin. Junto CUOLLET. EVANS FILES A NEW PETITION. A*l» Le»t e to Bring Suit Against Drexcl, Morgan A Co. DENVER, June 6.—Ex-Governor John Svans, through bis attorneys. Wells, Taylor* Taylor, has filed a new peti- ;ion in the federal court in the suit against Oliver Ames, the second, and other directors of the Union Pacific railway. The new bill alleges that on Sept. 4, 1r91, the Union Pacific company pledged with Drexel, Morgan ft Go. (100,000,000 in bonds to secure their note to the amount of $30,000,000 issued to take up floating indebtedness. Among other securities pledged wore *»;oOO,000 in bonds and 113,000,000 in stock of the 3ulf road. In the new petition John Evans asks leave to bring a suit against Drexel, Morgan & Go. and the receiver of the Gulf company in the courts o< New York or any other place restraining Drexol, Morgan & Co. from dispos ing of Quit bonds and shares of stock until the bonds and stock pledged In that trust shall be sold. CARROLL Classified Business Directory. MILLINfeRV. MRS. M. SBADLfi, Fashionable Millinery. MISS ELLA TODD, Milliner? and ffanor Goods FINANCIAL. WRST NATIONAL BANK, Cor, Main and fifth Streets, NOKTHWE9TEBH BtTINDtNO AND LOAN ASSOCIATION, Fifth Street, THE BEST IE NONE 100 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. Heavy lUliu In Nebraska. OMAHA, Juno o.— Reports today from several portions of Nebraska indicate that general rains fell throughout the state Tuesday. Along the South Dakota line heavy rains fell nearly al night extending 50 miles on both sides o the line. This downpour is said to have extinguished numerous prairie fires tliu wero otherwise beyond' control am threatening vast areas of timber am bay. The drouth thus broken has ex tended over a period of several weekti and greatly damaged all small grain Though corn is not muuh affected thousands of acres of hay havo booi wholly destroyed by the hot, dry weather. FunulUU Noinlontu • LBAVUNWOKTII, June 0,— T-lio Populisi convention of the First congresslonu district of Kansas was hold hero, result ing in the nomination of II. O, Bolomoi of Atchison lib u candidate for congress This nomination of a Democratic cimcji date was mudo in pursuance of an agreement that the First district Demo orutio congressional convention will in diprso Solomon, thus giving fusion of lh two parties, Brodvriok, Republlou candidate, is pronounced in favor of fret coinage of silver, therefore both caudi dates agree upon this Sioux CITY, Juno 0.— J. O'Donova Rossu fipnourod before tho county impel visors U) iiroUmt uguiiwl tho uuliwi of lh ex-county treuuurur, VY. A. Kifor, lu ui propriutliig % pur outit of all luxe* eo' touted for thu city. Tliu amount thu tukou by him in four your* wa« ubou 180,000. FEED MILLS. 3. & .1. ft. MATLOCK, Fifth Street HARNESS, ETC. . T. ANDERSON, Harness and Hone Clothing, Trunks, Valises and Sewing Machines. WINES AND LIQUORS. IOTOB H. 8TBPPUHN, "The Dlnmond," Fourth Street. PLUMBERS AND STEAM FITTERS. HEFKIELD ft PATTERSON. Wind Mills, Tanks and Pumps. JOB PRINTING. AILT SEMTINEL, Adams Street. est Equli pert Printing Office In Western lows. Professional Cards. GEO, W, KORTE, LAWYER, Office oh first floor German badk building, Will practice In state and federal coufts. MT special attention given to foreclosures and settlement of estates. IT, BOW*S ATTORN EY A i LAW. OB. BUILLIH& BBAOH&HOYT LAWYERS. P.Metto* In state and federal oourtf. Oflee M Shin street, over Nlswodget'a dry goods itoi*. F. M. DAVENPORT, A TTOKNB AT LAW. Legal business USB*- f\ acted in both state and federal court*. rt»W o Office over litarWs dry goods 8tore,Carroll JRUE 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. Bf\R L>OGK The Modern Writing Machine Is the invention of genius, unfettered by old-sohool traditions. It baa been brought to perfection 'in its mechanical details by four jean 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 mar by a little higher than that of others, but the Bar-Lnok is made for the class who want The Best Typewriter Possible, And the only double key-board machine tbat writes EVERY LETTER IN SIGHT. ^^^^^ \ '•^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^•^^ XNDOBSSD by those who use it: R. Q. Dun & Oo , St. Paul, Minn. Pinkarton National Detective Agency, (8) New York Central & Hudson River R. R. (10) Michigan Central.H. R. Co. (10) Daenpor t Daily Democrat. Davenport Daily Times. Superior Evening Telegram. National Wall Paper Co. (7) And tftousands of others. ip yonr offloe, and unless you like it 700 'ay uotbing, Old machines exchanged Our Argument: Bant OD trial, the Bar-Look bu a obanoe to speak for itself and to stand on its own merits, which is just WUMM we .want tbe Bsr-Lock to stand. We take all the riuk ot its not pleasing yon. Whatever typewriter yon boy, there are typewriter secrete yon should know. Our catalogue contains them. Send a postol.for it. The Columbia Typewriter Mfg, do,, 116th St., L»nox and Fifth ate., C.-H. COLLINS, MANAQCN. NBW YORK, St. 1'uiil Biitiiok, 98 East 4th Street. For cool dripks, We carry a full line of the Colfax -mineral spring waters, also Shaw's celebrated Ginger Ale, Lemon-Ginger and .Pops. Cream and Lemonade at "THJS HUB," Coolest place in town. M. E, BOBBINS, Proprietor. g I /uuUuu"U, uuvritUvo _.„ ujcopnlni u«u u( tobucou, or InBiiiiliy, ('. liuunlty.r fiuuET »i«ir.r. VriUiaM u the UIOIIBV, S rwMoilkul liook»i '^5i^'i u nJ4&fr&ls£lt Makj. r, A*' s ,.„'&', 'ii-

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