The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on August 24, 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, August 24, 1894
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Page 4
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What the Gay World of Fashion is Wearing-*-The Very LateiTStyleSt MADE OVEfl MILLINERY. MBlcultr of Remodeling n Hat For » See- ond Season's Wear. It is far easier to remodel a gown sntls- Jactorlly than to mnlco over n hat for a seo mod season's wear. The skirt of a costume My be sponged, newly faced nnd presseC «ad fresh material used for the sleeves nnc •roet of the bodice, nnd the effect will be to make the gown almost as neat and now looking as it was in the first place, p Tided the stuff was good enough originally to bo worth the trouble of making over. .Bnt a hat or bonnet must befresli in order to be attractive. It is sometimes possible to retriin a fine felt shape, and expensive STRAW BONNET. '< tackles or similar ornaments may be worn •error and over, but straw, velvet, feathers, Sowers and ribbons must be crisp and *ew unless shabblnesa la an accepted condition of the result. Birds and aigrets are much less 'worn •than they were. . The strong feeling that JIM been aroused against the use of such ornaments since the knowledge was generally disseminated of the dreadful cruelties inflicted in obtaining them has had a marked Influence in decreasing their fash- lonableness and therefore diminishing their sale. Ostrich feathers) which are . much employed this year, are the most lieautiful trimming always. As for birds, a clever woman very justly remarks that there is nothing truly artistic or decorative in a corpse. , The bluet shades, all of which have a more or less strong tinge of purple and are even more trying than 'that color to the majority of complexions, are out in force and are seen in ribbons, gauzes and chiffons. Diaphanous stuffs are greatly favored for the trimming of summer hats, and scarfs and choux of moussollue do sole and creuo du chine are a feature of leigning millinery. Chip hats are well represented and are most frequently seen in the form of low crowned flats bent into shape. White chip trimmed with white tulle and • flowers of•ten form an accompaniment to the fashionable all white gown. A sketch is given of a straw bonnet in the natural shade beaded wih jet. It has black velvet strings and is trimmed with loses and a ribbon bow in front and a •mall cluster of roses at the back. ; JUDIC CIIOLLET. i WOMEN OF THE FUTURE. JOftta Seems Just it Kit Strong Minded and 1'rogresslve. How interesting it would be if we of the present day could see posterity—that posterity which could never be without us, bat which will yot look back on usiwith •wonder and pity not unmixed with contempt! If we could only have an idea np- . propelling accuracy of its standards, ear BOO yearn honoe, perhaps we would be more patient with existing conditions, •ueing in them n etop toward that higher level. The most featherbrained woman of today would, just as she is, have boon * miracle of learning and accomplishment MO years ago, when the ability to read ACCORDION PLAITED GOWN. •OK) write WM Mmetblnv to bo proud of and to render ono a portion of consequence. The present U truly ''heir of all the ago* la the foremost files of time," and tbo •etoutluo knowledge of the BtupldUt nobool child now would have ustoulihod the Mge* of the undent world, and when lite future •hall Iwvo bucomu tlio present •we now living will bo toon to have been wallowing In grouwt tgnomnco In »plta til our Mil mttMttd couvlutlou of enllgltt- Munent. ThU gives un luuuoniiu amount of room tot thought In regard to what Is known iw "tho woman question," Although why there should bo any more question of woiuun'i program than of • taw's U In lUelf u question, The .general .• awukeuliig and movement Among woman now considered «o uuimtur.Uir »ubv«r«ilvo • of all proper conditions w||l up doubt .jpiye to be but fulut liulloqtlonis of tlio •<HN)nJk>t« oliungo In woman'• position uud, •Ntlook which will occur, u oimngo not '•ferought ulwut by njJwc'liUylngorurgulin;, vhlon ojw rather Hymptouiu tlmn OUIM ••, t by the grout luw of ovolutlon, whi 'i y«Uf In the mental and yplrltuul UH in Mf4i<Wl WM'lil. I'OVSOJIK wlio object ij " wprd "evolution" inuy subttltutv far or "thu POUR ATTRACTIVE GOWNS. The left hand gown is of pink crepon, skirt out circular and carried over Spanish lace. The other is of black silk trimmed *ith white Spanish lace. The gown on the right is of ciel blue chiffon accordion plaited over blue taffeta, and the other u of gray woolen cloth trimmed with honiton applique. cy of the world to grow better," either of which means the same thing in substance —that is, the natural law by which beings 'rise on stepping stones of their dead reives to higher things." Bearing this aw in mind, women of the present may 'eel confident that it is only a question of, ,lme when their sex shall enjoy freedom, equality and fraternity. i The sketch shows a gown of accordion] ilaitecl white crepon and violet liberty ( lllk. A gold buckle and violet ribbons ore taployed as trimming. ^_ JUDIC cnoLLET. 'THE WOMAN MODEL lore I* » G0>d Word For the Poor Hal* Sex. ' A woman who is an artist's model by irofession has lately written to the news- >apers complaining of the treatment she eceives from art students of her own sex or whom she poses and unstintedly prals- ng, on the contrary, the conduct of the nen artists by whom she 10 employed. She asserts that during a number of years of experience in the profession she has lever encountered one woman artist who IBS treated her with commonly decent courtesy, while men have been uniformly dud and attentive. These statements are 10 sweeping and place so large a class of 'oung and old women in an unamiable Ight that it is only fair to let it bo understood that if they are true this model's ex- >erience has been an entirely unique one. Vomen art students, although exceed! ng- y businesslike, arc usually polite to their vomen models and considerate of them, n spite of the fact that many of the mod-, ils take fur less pains to pose well for girls ban for men, being paid at the some rate —generally 50 cents an hour. The injured model, having announced that her figure is perfect and given the bust measure as 84 and the waist as 83 inches in proof of it—although the perfect woman's flg- ire as shown in antique Greek sculpture ms a far larger waist in proportion—intimates that personal jealousy is the cause )f the rude treatment. She has evidently >een peculiarly unfortunate in her profea- flve years of a child's life it Is peculiarly susceptible to educational influences, bad or good, and the foundations are laid of its future habits of thought and conduct. Yet an immense number of supposedly sensible and cultivated parents find the greatest pleasure in teaching their chil- BILK GINGHAM GOWN. tonal engagements, for girl students are, as a rule, lavish, If discriminating, in heir praise of u model's beauties and are almost unanimous in preferring women athor than men models, although tho latter usually hold tho posu butter, All mod- Is are expected to have personal advan- agos of aomu sort; otherwise they would lot bo eligible to tho profession, and they are far more liable to bo condemned for oo little than too much beauty. There s one habit which men and women stu- louts alike full Into—that of regarding tho nodel as an object of art rather than us A iuruun being with cars, and so discussing, 'raising and criticising without tho least Kirsonul feeling. As fur as Boolal oetru- Uin U concerned, all well behaved mod- Is are kindly used by well bred women, nd drapery moduli), of which the oon> )lulnunt in one, are In little danger of qulvoool treatment, nlnoo girl ntudenta requently themselves pone In oostmuo lor lie Ixinoflt of a mixed clan* and are not to unreasonable as to condemn another girl or merely doing the wtmo thing. The uketoh ihown a blue nl|k gingham gown trimmed with ecru guipure. The collar In of white ailk. Juuio CaoURT. CHILDREN'S SPEECH. A row Tlwcljr Wordi For Father* Md Mutton to Itviueiulter. It U add to note what apparent contra- llotionn prevail among peraoni of the u»u- ul amount of culture and Intellectual uu- duratundlug, A tolerably nuro tost of the rue mental standard uf u family U tho way iu which Its children are roared. When thuy iiro grown up, those wiiue chll- droii will luitrii tuwmooul their look of liul delicacy uud rullnoU luitOti, but While Ley uru biuall they will bo u faithful Indication uf the IntluuuuM thut are molding 1 thorn. It U well known that during tho flrvt LITTLE GIRL'S FROCK. dren, just learning to talk, vulgarities of language and manner that they would condemn in a grown person. They find a charm and piquancy in hearing a little girl S or 8 years old use the "tough" phrases of the slums or sing a song celebrating in tho argot of thieves the feats of u celebrated burglar. The utter Incongruity of the thing amuses her unthinking listeners. Gentleness and courtesy are not so vigorous a natural growth in tho average character that they require extirpating treatment while that character is still in Its infancy. If a child is taught the bold impertinences of a street' gamin, she is not to blame for repeating them in and out of beason. Tho blame lies with the persons who instructed her, and who will rtoubtless punish her later for remembering the lesson too faithfully. The illustration shows a little girl's frock of sky blue liberty Bilk. It Is trimmed with a scarf trimming held in place by rosettes. The \vido white collar is bordered with luce, and the short puffed tkvtvos are similarly finished. JUDIC Cnoi.LKT. A GREAT NUISANCE. indie Cliollet Attack! tlie Cblqultoiu and Popular Sprinkling Cart. Ono of tho great annoyances of tho hot season In thu city, to women at least, Is the ubiquitous sprinkling cart, which keeps tho streets full of muiull summer. Thu chief disadvantage of rainy weather Is not the falling water, but the sloppy condition of the thoroughfares, ruinous to boots and skirts alike. Tho sprinkling cart induces this sumo troublesome state of things while we are enduring the oppressiveness of heat and drought and are 111 prepared, in muslin gowns und thin shoes, to wade through a slough every time we crow* a struct. Dust is less ua- •H*Y MtHQK OOeTPHfc pleaiant a* duct than as block, greaiy mud, which ctiok* pertinaciously and makes a italo that can with difficulty L» washed out- It i* surprising that them are not more oomplalnw upon this subject, for no woman like* to have hor Ugh* lawn and silk eklrtt grimed with dirt and the glow of hor pretty shoe* spoiled before the u a block away from home, BO that all the time she I* out elm in conscious of looking draggled and untidy, to suy nothing of the long work of rehabilitation afu>r«b« returns. Uwldos the mud through which the foot piuMuuger U obliged to walk, she 1ms the additional annoyance of the spray uf black tpatUirs whirled uff thu wheels of overy passing vehicle. Too oftuu a complete costume, (jvrn tho. top of tho duliuuto chif- fon parasol to the hem on the dimity sk'lft, bears evidence of Having gone through this ordcnl, and the experience is not a gratifying one to the wearer of the articles. It would seem that It ought to be possible to lay tho dust of the streets without deluging them, and that,common sense would teach the driver of tho machine to out off the supply of water when he comes to a crossing, Chicago now has a woman to look after the streets, so perhaps a.better system will be Inaugurated and a good example of reform set to other cities. Tho illustration given shows a walking costume of light gray sorgo. The collar, belt and band of tho sleeve puffs tire of gray silk. The buttons are mother of pearl, and the lower skirt, of which a glimpso is caught under the drapery, Is trimmed with a band of eucalyptus green velvet. . JTJDIC CIIOLLET. DECORATIVE NOTES. A Few Snggcitionn and Remarks Worth Noting. When n fringed tablecloth is used, the napkins ulioukl also be fringed. It Is said that colored hosiery may be prevented from fading by washing it In lukewarm water nnd then soaking it in 10 quarts of cold water to which have been added a tumbler of vinegar and a handful Of salt. Japanese cotton crape may be obtained at 95 cents a yard in really beautiful patterns. The design is stamped in gold and colors, and the goods not only makes artistic curtains for country houses, but is altogether suitable for covering couch cushions. As cushion covers have to be renew- CHILD'B APBON. ed so frequently in order that they may be always bright and fresh it is not worth while to buy expensive material, especially when cheap stuffs are as pretty as they arc now. Artificial flowers are coming into use in Paris for corsage decoration. They are perfect Imitations of nature and are selected of a tint to match the trimmings of the costume. A cluster is worn near the right shoulder and at tho loft side of the waist. French mothers are discarding the long Greenaway coats and gowns hitherto so universally popular for little people and are providing their children with shorter and more convenient if less picturesque garments. Heavy English crape is going out of use [or mourning, being replaced by tho lighter French article. It is said that black hosiery is at length losing its hold on public favor, but it is very unlikely that it will bo entirely abandoned since no color looks so well with iho black boots and shoos ordinarily worn. Tiny brushes and combs for the baby's msket, usually seen iu white or ivory col- uloid, are now shown in the most delicate shades of pink and turquoise blue. Embroidery and white crocheted thread luce are tho preferred fancy work of tho moment. A sketch IB given of a child's embroidered nproh of white linen worked n u cruss stitch p;itl:or:i with rod or hl'ir cotton. Tho odgu of the skirt, poukuu nivl ruffles is embroidered in scallops. CnoLLET, CALIFORNIANS UPHOLccLEVELAND. Resolution* Drafted Opuuly Condemning 'Gormau, Binlth ttnd |irloe. SAN FJUNCBCO, Aug. a3.— Tho Demo* cratio state convention convened here shortly after noon Tuesday. The principal interest centers in the contest for tho gubernatorial nomination and the nomination of three candidates for railroad commissioners and three candidates for election to the state board of equalization. The contest between the factious known as "railroad" and "anti-railroad" Is mainly over the naming of candidates for these two important state boards. For governor, the leading candidates are ex-Congrc«siuon James H. Budd, A. F. Stockton and Barney D. Murphy of San Joeo. The uurne of Congressman Maguire IB also prominently mentioned but ho is making no fight for the nomination. It is confidently predicted that the convention will adopt atroug resolutions against the refunding of the Pacific railroads indebtedness and urging government control of the Pacific railroads, Resolutions have also been drawn up upholding the Cleveland administration and condemning tho United States senators who succeeded in defeating the purpose of tho Wilson bill as to ragar, iron and coal. Resolutions have been drafted openly condemning Gorman, Smith and Brice. SIOUX CITY'S OFFER ACCEPTED. Champion Uortott BatUftMl With Tcraw at tlw Mou« City Athletic Club, Bioux CITY, la., Aug. a*.— The Bioui City Athletic club received a letter from Brady, Corbett's manager and immediately telegraphed i's acceptance of tb« conditions named therein. The letter If \ follow*; PLATTBWJIUJ, N. V., Aug. 81,— Sioux City Athliitlc Club:— Corb«tt accept* youi offer of a 125,000 purmi and requires no guaranty except that you make a deiiodt to oover training expenses and that Jack•ou have no more than he get*. W. A. UIUOY. A telegram was also received from Rlokard K. Pox, who it in thought, is tjieaking for Jaukson, It in dated New York and reads: Sioux Ulty Athletic Club-Will you deposit thu tas.UUO uirurml for tlie Ourbutt- Jackuoji light with thu Police QawlteC If you will thu tti'UdcH of uvreeinoiit will be llgited by both Corbi-U uud JunkHon at once. Itifiuuu K. 'Fox. Tue club oflluiulu tuiuk Jacktou de- mands a tittle too much and say they are willing to deposit the m«iey Me gary to cover training expenses at once, together With a reasonable forfeit if the fight fails for any reason for which they are responsible and to put up the entire (25,000 within a reasonable time ft the men sign articles to fight here. BETTER CROP OUTLOOK IN IOWAV Drouth MM Been Effbctunlly Broken bf Coploun Bliowen. DBS MOINKS, Aug. 28.—The Iowa weekly weather crop bulletin says: The daily moan temperature of the past week w;is abont three degrees above normal, with an excess of sunshine, but the gene''<tl conditions have been decidedly movo favorable for all nnharveated crops. The drouth has been effectually broken by copious showers in two-thirds of the state, the southwest and south central districts receiving the least amount. Reports show an improvement in the condition of corn in fields where the vitality of the plant has been maintained and the ears have been fdrmed. A very large portion of the acreage planted has been, or will be, cut for fodder, nnd all reports confirm the previous estimate that the total amount of merchantable corn cribbed this year will be about one-third of the average yield of this state. Pastures are beginning to revive. Potatoes, late flown flax and millet show an improvement. A good beginning has been made in fall plowing. -• Demise of Mn. E. O. Kntns. QRIN JUNCTION, Wyo., Aug. aa.—Mrs. E. O. Evans of Casper died of blood poisoning. She was the wife of William T. Evans, a prominent local contractor, and formerly lived at Grant, Neb. Democrat! Benomlnate English^ SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. aa.—The Demo crats of the Third congressional district met here and. by acclamation, renomi- nated-Congressman Warren D. English. Tumors. Fibroid, Ovarian and many other forms of tumors are cured by electrolysis und other means without resort to the knife at the Invalids' hotel and surgical Institute, Buffalo. N. Y . Only rarely Is It necessary to resort to surgical operation, tiend ten cents tor pamphlet nnd r Terences. Addresf, World's Dispensary Medical aisoula- tlon, Buffalo. 'Tue 'warship Lancaster, recently returned from a voyage around the world, has lieen put out of commission at tin A Household Treasure. • D. W. Fuller, of Casnajohrle, N. ¥., says that he always keeps Dr. King's New Discovery In the house and his faintly husalwiiys found the very best results follow Its use; that lie would not bo without It, If procurbnle. G. A. Dykeman, drug- glst, Oatsklll, N. Y., sura that Or. King's New Discovery Is undoubtedly the best cough remedy; that he has used In Ills family for e'glit years, and It lias never fulled to do all that la claimed for It. Why not try a remedy so long tried and tested. Trial bottl"s free at J. w. nation's drug store. Begular size 60s and $1.00 Fifty Mexicans lit Brownsville, Tex., threaten to blow up t'oe consulate at that place. They s.ay tlmt they arc anarchists and enemies of the Mcxiciin government. J(. L. Cfceuvrenl Leonard, Mo. In Agony IB Y«ar« witrTialt Rheum Hood's ••rMparilln Oav* • Porfoct Our*. ' " 0.1. Hood ft Co,, Lowell, Hail, i "Hood's SaruparllU IsanaxMllentmdlebM. I had •oiema ID my left leg far ftftMB years. Fart of the Urn* my leg WM on* nail ef teabt, and about every w««k corruption wouu xauiH tuuUr UM tkln aud tht soabt would sloog&ol. The Itching and Burning me fuller Indescribable agoales. I spent a great deal of money for different re«but did not get relief. About a yoar ago. advUpl mo to takeHop's' s«audliavoUkeuaveb«t. tUf. New all UM sores, teabs and ptla have vantaaed and I a* enjoying perfect health. I think Hood'i •arsaMrllla le second to nooe and •ladly recommend ft to nil suffering liiuoaaliy." IT!. CMUVMOHT, Leonard, MlmourlT^ ' Hood's Milt act easily, yet promptly aU y.MUMUvef awl towel*. Mo. , 0. H. Ollfford, Jfow Oswel, Wls.,w»t troubled with neuralgia «n« rheumatism, his stomach was disordered, bit liter was effected to fen alarming degree, ap»«tlte fell away, and he was terribly reduced' 1st flesh and strength. Three bottles of Meotrrt IMtcrs cnre'd him. Edward Shopard, Riiwlsbnrg, III,, had a rtmnlng sore on his log of elghtyears 1 standing. Used three bottles of ElcctTlcmttcrs and seven DOXOS of Bucklen's arnica salve, nnd bis leg is sonnd aud well. John Speaker, Ontawba, O., had flre large fever soree on bis leg, doctor* said he was Incurable, one bottle Electric Bit ten and one box Bncklon's arnlea salve cniedt him entirely. Hold at J. W. Hntton's store. Buokletrs Arnica Salve The best ealve In the world for Cots, Brulso* boras, Ulcer*, RBitRhoum, Fever BOMS, Tetter, . Chapped Hand*, Chilblains, Corns aad all ikt* eruptions, and positively cures Piles or me> pay repaired. Ulignaranted to give perfect satisfaction or money refunded. Price »l «• per »>or. For sale b J. W. Hstton . _ JALSAM . ... td brantinn the htlr. IPromotcl • luxuriant trowtH. I Merer Veil* to Beitore ~ I Hat* to IU Youthful Color? I Cam mlp dlMtiei ft htlt lHUng. 1 iOc,»nd>l.COml Druttlrti CONSUMPTIVE rer Tome. It cum th« wont Cougk^' 2, Indlgatlon, Piln, Take In time. SO ofc Th* onlr rore con fbf < , or HDCOX * CO.,' THlNACURA For Thin feople ARE YOU THIN? Flesh made with Thlnacnra tablets by a scientific process. The; create perfect asslmllutlonf of every form of food, secreting the valuable- parts and discarding th; worthless. They make- tliln faces plump and round out the figure. They are tho STAN DAItD REMEDY for leanness containing no arsenic, and absolutely harmless. Price, prapald, (1 per box, C for ?5. Pamphlet, "HOW To WET PAT," free. The THINACUBA CO., 049 Broadway, New York. |H i AAA In money; also other valuable JK I'llllll premiums to good guessers. Base M» • VWW ball enthusiasts, this Is your opportunity. See offer UOHE AND COUNTRY NUOmNE. Price 25c. All newsdealers; or 53 East 10th street. New York. 8-11 A CUP OF BEEF TEA (the cheapest, purest and bent) can be prepared Instantly from Liebig COMPANY'S Extract of Beet. There's only one genuine kind and thnt yon can know by tbe signature In blue on every Jar. INSURANCE^ Limited amounts of reliable Insurance, In good! mutual companies. Estimated cost, about one naif the present board rates. If you want reasonable rates on good Insurance, take out a policy from 1 tbe only non-board office In the city. J. E. GRIFFITH, Agent. nsurance INSURE In a company that is able aud will- to pay >11 loses. F. E. WESTON, At the Herald Office Complexion Prcsarved DR. HEDRA'S VIOLA CREAM : Homovce Freckles, Plmplss, Liver . Moles, _ BlMkheide! Sunburn aud Ten, and ro> etorcu tlio akin to ita original freshness, produoluu a oleiur mid heulthy com ploxlon. Buperlor to '.OUr . preparations a:i'l p" r »-'-tly harmless. At all dtuggiiilu.orinr.l'c ', i. r !;~<{& Bea^ Jor Circular^ VIOLA SKIN • '>\'f !i «liii|ilr tucnaparililt u » tklll ]iurifyluu ia>f, •ji".i/-'-,| for ll.o ulliit, uid (IthoutK "* 0. C. BITTNER & CO;,'TOLKOO.O. CHOOSE TO CHEW assess""""' WINEBERRY —Fruit Vlavored and 8»Uif flog. .MONARCH TOBACCO WORM. k LOUItVILbl, KV. * F JOB PRINTIM THE SENTINEL Adams Street, Carroll, Iowa.

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