The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on October 26, 1894 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 4

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, October 26, 1894
Page 4
Start Free Trial

the Gay World of Fashion is Wearing—The Very Latest Styles, WINTER MATERIALS. Still In Most CO Holds Sway tunics. Satin hna n great vogue In Pntls at present-, wliilo moiro antique rcplncos ordinary luoifo. Tho nowost \von-vo is inirolr moire, *-l)icii luis a changcnblo eflco* as vroll as tin) WiikT uinrk. A beautiful stuff called colours lie genes 1ms n satin ground with niiaod velvet flowurs nlid Is employed for rich GTcnlng cloaks. Velvets o| nil kinds are seen, beaded and changeable or with a locoliko pnttcrn imitating gulpufo. Blnck enters largely Into tho composition. »f most costumes, as It Is bound to do In these days of brilliant colors, In order to give tho latter their true value. No fashionable gowns arc seen In brilliant, •olid tints. There is always a comblna- tlotf of tones and materials, save, of course, THREE HANDSOME TOILETTES. In the center is a home dress of black brocaded grosgrain, out princess. The sleeves are of the brocade. At the left is another elegant home gown of amaranth grosgrain with a dark green brocaded-pattern on It. At the right is a gown of moas green and coral pink illuminated serge. The corsage opens to the left shoulder. feet brunette complexion is ruined 6y turquoise. It therefore behooves the average woman to be careful in her selection of tints for the wardrobe, since BO much depends upon them. The gown of which a sketch is given would suit a pale brunette. It is of tomato peau de sole, and the balloon elbow sleever. are of brocade of the same tint with darker figures. The skirt, laid in large plaits, Is bordered with a ruche of black mousseline de solo.. .The round bodice is trimmed With white loco and full plaitings of black mousseUne de sole. JUDIC CHOLLKT. SEPARATE BODICEST BROCADE GOWN. in tjatue serviceable cloth gowns which are intended for informal out of door wear, whoso charm lies 'in their neatness rather than in their color. Entire black gowns ore tendered bright by chiffons of rainbow hues, cherry, bluet and straw being the favorite shades for these filmy ruffles that BO becomingly festoon the bodice. Crepe de obine and mousseline do Bole divide the ,. Honors of corsage trimming. Last winter every woman felt It necessary to possess a black moire skirt, which sho wore with different bodices and coats. This season the separate skirt is quite as > necessary, but it Is mode of brocade In-' •toad of nioho. A great many checks and plaids are wen iu goods particularly suited for children's wear. These look best when combined with..p}ain goods matching tho prevailing color of the check. Recent importations show shopberd'Bplaids In red, blue or green with black. Twilled woolen goods with a ohange- ah'Ve effect are displayed among other BCU- BOJlttble materials, aud, although not par• tioularly now, they are attractive. An Illustration is given of a redingote gown of pompadour brocade. Tho skirt Is trimmed with a wide flounce, and the rovers-and flaring puffs are covered with an applique of guipure. An immense cravat of the brocade is tied at tho throat, and the entts, which fall nearly to tho bottom of tho. skirt, are finished with a flounce and gujpuro Vandykes. JUDIO CHOLLET. A GOOD.COMPLEXION. Accordion Plaiting Is More Popular Than Ever Before. Accordion plaiting is more fashionable than ever this fall and is used for chemi- settes, capes, panels, flounces, the lower part of draped and double skirts, and, in fact, (or everything to which' It can pogsir bly be adapted. Ruffles and puffings of all sorts are equally favored and ran riot in especial on elaborate silk waists Intended for house and theater wear. Figured and changeable silks, lace, chiffon and mous- seline de sole are all employed in these dainty and becoming garments, the man- ic Ton Wont It, You Must Observe Certain Rules. , Although one niny not bo ready to no- copt.the dictum of tho modern aesthetics that ugliness does not exist, and tlmt everything possesses beauty for him who knows how to discern ft, no one can deny that beauty of person, like ulmost everything else, imiy be developed by careful training. No ono who has a good complex- Ion ond a good figure, including «i grace- fufcarrinKo, can bo otherwise than good looking. For tho first hnalth and cleanll- ness .arc requisite. A dally sponge butb IB ono of tho greatest beuutlflorti In tho world. CosmotlcB, tlio best of then), are of doubt- muscles? Tho tissues throughout the body are in need of renovation—that is .to nay, tho supply of healthy nutriment: For some time previously the supply of "nntrl tion sufficient for their needs has utterly failed. Owing to the depressed.condition of health, the overworked person has been unable to eat, while, from the same reason, the food which has been: eaten has failed to digest .Thus common sense clearly Indicates that for the first few days of a holiday the policy of absolute rest should bo adopted by the overworked person. Tffen, with the beginning of the recovery of power comes the delicious sensation of energy being again in the ascend' ant. There was a prevalent theory In our grandmothers' days that comfort and rest wore wicked, and that to lie down in the daytime was permissible only to women seriously ill. This notion is now among the exploded ones and is generally admitted that whatever time is taken for rest should be spent in a horizontal position, II possible,•since there Is then no strain on the muscles and the circulation is equalized. • It Is rather troublesome to change one's garments for a half hour's rest, but if one bos a pretty wrapper in which to take the siesta it does not seem such a waste of time. The sketch shows a nightgown of plain Vfhite batiste combined with the same goods embroidered with dots. It Is gathered at the throat and shoulders and is trimmed with embroidered frills and mauve ribbons. JUDIC CHOLLET. ing trunks any of the genuine old tiffin garments, those that were actually Worm by their foremothers, need but a single glance to show them that there is a va»y decided difference between the present day and the real' antiques. While we have In a general way many ot the old styles, they ore so modified, reconstructed, revamped an4 modernized that, except In the most comprehensive fashion, they cannot be called revivals. The ndvancftd woman does not take kindly to any of the old fashion- In coflnty ftffaiM Aft* fttAMfe who brought the* CMC •gainst IPifi ifl »0w undet bonds awaiting. 1«»1 on a charge «* aMowinfl frftudulenk claims, together With Betetal other supervisors. PAXKIEB COSTUME. ed extreme styles. Something more adaptable has provided for her, and it is therefore Incumbent upon designers to prepare something'that will be acceptable to this very large contingent, for the woman of advanced Ideas is just now very largely in the majority. Even though her husband, father, .brother or the one of all others whom she carries In her mind's eye if not In her heart may dissuade her from entering the ranks of the suffragists, she still is a very long way'toward emancipation from the frivolities of fashion. Thus extreme styles, while they are looked at and talked about and admired for their novelty, are valued chiefly as suggestions. A charming modification of the bouffant pannier fashion is shown In the accompanying sketch of a ball gown. The skirt, which is of cream muslin, sprinkled with bluets, Is made over a cream taffeta lining and has a narrow trimming of plain cream muslin around the foot. The full bodice, panniers and sleeves are of plain muslin, and the wrinkled belt,'which has sash ends tied behind, and the bows of the panniers are of bluet ribbon, which also trims the sleeves. . JUDIO CHOLLET. PARISIAN WOMEN. SILK CORSAGE. ufacturo of which affords scope for tho ingenuity of tho defb homo dressmalter, who is often able to inuko a fresh and pretty bodice from tho best parts of a worn oven- Ing gown. More than ono kind of goods being admissible in the same garment, there Is an opportunity to use stray breadths of silk and pieces of loco and velvet loft over. when last season's costumes wcro mado or picked up at a bargain on tho remnanj; counter. It is always wise to look through tho heap of short lengths of silk, velvet and fine fancy dross goods offered for sale ut a reduced price, as there may often bo found pieces largo nnough to make a pair of sleeves or collar, cuffs and skirt panel or other sort of trimming for a gown of pin In material. A'n old blousu of chungcablo slllf, such as almost every womiin possesses, may bo ripped, turned nnd used us the lining of a block mousKollno do sola bodice, those being in voguo at present. The shifting gleam of roge or green Been through tho thin black tissue is very effective, while tho fullness of tlio latter goods prevents tho worn places in tho lining from being apparent. The sketch shows a reception bodice of rose colored brocheo silk. This muterlai forms the bolero ajpd puffed elbow sleeves, while tho vost, girdle, crnvat, collar nnd sloovo bauds uruof cream and rose changeable silk. A basque of luco fulls from tho girdle, while a duup luoo flouuco -finishes the sleeves. JUDIO CIIOLLET. • —r-5 — i ; REST AS A 3EAUTIFIER. A Few Old Notion* ItuKurdlug Work E«- They Axe Mot Alwayi Beautiful, but They Are Fascinating. That the Parlsienne has a style of her own, usually described as "chlo," or "pschutt," or some other meaningless adjective, has ever been acknowledged, and what it consists in is difficult to define. Shu is not always beautiful, but is always charming and fascinating. Her figure is not always of ideal proportions, b,ut she always carries ho'rself well—in fact, she knows how to walk. Her feet are not always of the smallest, but her boot is always neat, well shaped and comfortable. Sho Is never untidy, and if she bq.a shop- girl, who trips across the road at luncheon time to get a cut at a neighboring rotls- 8TARTLED THE Alleged LEXOW COMMITTEE. A doctor, perhaps speaking from practical experience, Buys, "Always begin your holidays with a runt." iln these modern days wo do not inuko sufllolent use of our beds. I am bullbllod that muiiy overworked women would derive Incalculable benefit if they would find the time and powuado tlwmsolvus to take a long day 'n nut in bod. Beet during the first few days Police Conspiracy to Spirit Away • Wttneu.' NEW YORK, Oct. 85.—Counsel Qoff startled the Lexow committee when they reconvened today. He entered the court room and said: "For the first time I am compelled to ask for an adjournment until la o'clock. I totd the committee our star witness, a woman who has paid money to high officials, bad been stolen from us at the dead of night. We hud hor under subpoena and under surveillance in <the daytime, but at midnight tho police or their agents came in, a carriage and stole the woman. I now tell you her name for the first time, Matilda Hermann. The police or Upeir agents hurried her to Canada anu then to the large cities of the west. Our detectives struck the trail, and finally ran hei down in Chicago. She consented to come east. In company with out. 'detectives, she has been journeying eastward all yesterday. When the party arrived' in Jersey City this morning an outrage was committed. The police of New York got those of Jersey City to arrest all our party on- the charge of kidnaping, a trumped up charge.. The police of Jersey City even went so far as to try to get the woman to leave our detectives. This woman will tell how the police raised a fund to get her and other wonu-n of her class out of the city. There fa a colony of them now in Chicago waiting for the committee to adjourn." "We may never adjourn," broke in Chairman Lexow. Mr. Goff said that he hoped to prove how much money had been contributed in furtherance of the alleged police con. spiruoy to spirit away Mrs. Hermann. t*A*t*t Ptague ot STURGIS. Ky., Oct. S5.—A fearful and death deuling plague of dlptheria is rag. Ing opposite Caseyville in Illtootf and coffins c.'m hardly bo furnished fast enough with which to bury the dead. Not fexy*r than 40 death? Have odearretl Within thw woek. The plague has now Messed t$a Ohio and is epidemic at Caseyvlll > nnd Mulfortowtt. A nntnber of physio iirts froin elsewhere have been ealted to waist in combatting the disease. Cmnk on Writing Letters. Ntcw Y^ftK, Oct. S».—Harry R. Beilly-, the crunk who has been writing letters to Chatmwjj- M. Depew, the Vauderbilts, Pullman an& numerous New York and Chicago Bauiqty leaders, was committed | from the Tombs to Beilevne hospital. To IXidge th« Income Tarn, NBW HAVEN, Oct. 25.=-Many of the Connection* savings banks have given notice to debitors having more than flO.UUO to fiiMwH down their deposits BO •a to relieve the banks f «>m the operation of tMfc income ta« law. Tonng »ntherford B. BayM Marries. CoiuttBttb Oct. 25,—Rnthertord B. Hayes, son of the late president, and MtesLuoy tt. Platt of thte city were married tare by Rev. Dr. Jones of Kenyon college Mr. and MM. Bays* will reside in wrtumbua. TrtaJ of Erlocson Postponed, NEW LOSDON, Conn., Oct. a5.—Rough water compelled the postponement of the machinery trial of the torpedo boat Ericcaon. . TELEGRAPH NEWS_ BOILED DOW.N. Vice President Stevenson wound up his speech making tour of Missouri at Springfield. Captain B. L. Qllham died at Jacksonville., aped TO. He served in both the Mexican arid civil ware. ' A Modest Bequest. The relative of a certain manufacturer married and built a house, and the manufacturer made him a present of window fasteners for the same. After a time the bridegroom brought them back and asked for a cheaper kind, which he said would suit as wall and then suggested that he receive the difference In money I—Hardware A i*ysV%1ous' disease has 'broken out among the miners in the Coeur d' Alene district. Several hundred persons have been stricken. '...-.* A conference looking to a union of the various fftnpers' organizations of Indiana IB being held at Indianapolis. Burglars broke into the safe of the post- office at Lebanon, Ills., and secured about $1,000 in casjh and stamps. HE beat investment J>\ in real estate few keep biilld*^ jrtgaWli patotedU /Paint prdtectt^ the house and sav|3 repairs, sometimes want to sell—many a good Wise has remained unsaid, for want of paint, The rule should be, though, "the best paint of none." That means Strictly Pure '.-I-'' ^'^.Wliite'-LcW, You cannot afford to use cheap paints. Totbe sure of getting Strictly Pure White Lead, look at the brand; any of these are safe; "Southern,"-'Red Seal,'' "Collier," "Shipman." FOR COLORS.,—National Lead Co.'«. Pure ; White Lead Tinting Colors. ' These colors are sold Id one-pound cans, each can being sufficient to tint as pounds of Strictly Pure White Lead the desired shade; they are In no sense ready-mixed paints, but a combination oT perfectly pure colors In the handiest form to nt Strictly Pure White Lead. ~ A good many thousand dollars have been ived property-owners by having our book on ilnthw and color-card. Send .us a postal cant tin . St. Louis Branch, Clark Avenue and Tenth Street, St. Louhv ANOTHER YEAR Q DR. DOWNING Thli Skillful and Reliable SPECIALIST WILL VISIT;.— CABROLL, IOWA, Friday, Nov 16, Burke'sHotel One da; only every month. OoninltAtlon ff»t. He Cures When Others Fall. ALL CHRONIC DISEASES Diseases of LUNQSand HE'ART STOMACH and LIVER NERVOUS DISEASES DISEASES of WOMEN DISEASES of MEN CATARRH, ETC., ETC. Young and Middle Aged Men Suffering from LO rr MANHOOD. Nervoay or Pbjtlcd Debility, Seminal VVui.kne»i, Lost Vigor, Decline of Mauly Powers, Drains. DI8CHAMOCB or lOMOS, VAHIC.OCBLE.IUM •11 the Irtm of evil* refmlthut from Kxce»ie», EHMOfi* IN YOUTH, etc., etc, producing lame of the foilowiug effecti. Is* Nervoaineit, EmiiBloiii, Plmplci, Blotches, Debility. Dizunen, Defective Memory, Abienoe of Will rower; Uonfailoo of Idem, Avertlon to society, Sexual Exhanitlon. Pain In the Haek, elo., blighting the moat radiant honos, render- derlng marrUge unhappy ure; sweeping tboqiaud* t >£ VISITING OIOWN. ful utility, and where powder IB necessary It should bo (Uwaysiiuruf ally washed off ot night, as It clogs tlio i>urei of tho uklu. Egyptologists tell us Hint tho Kgyptlan princesses owed tho smoothness of their skins to u procuration much like tho glyo- orln aud rosowttter of our duy. Heyulur (ixfi'c)BU in tliu o|)on all It) miolhur grout point,- Kugllsli wowenfpf tho uppur duns thluU nothing of u five ml|o trainp I" uuy wcuthor und como In fp»h |W dulsli* nftor It. Tlio illut ulso should bo rugulmcil. Pastry, eaUu and rich food of all Hurt* lell 'gnfttvurulily upuu tlio complexion. JCvwi u pitrfuct otmiploxlon cannot, 1m •• •• ri $4ft MUWi bwu Uiu jiixUiiJOiillluu of ovory vui...-, - tofH it)IU '"" 1 K "' ! ' (1 ' 1 ' uuiiipluxions '•>! • ;l 1 -4 ttPMi "Ulioiiuh tli-.'y uro uuforUiuul<•'••• t.i «HW. ini... j,, rivot bloiul »klll Is pluowl r.t Uy wruujjy, while the V^t- CltEl'ON COSTUME. sour's, her ilrosa ulwiiyB fits well nira -her hair nlways Men colfto, and she could bo converted' into a society queen, so far us her "stylo" is concerned, by merely ex- ohnnglng her simple attire for n costly one. All Puriiluiima are, howuvor, not Paris born, but the mere fact of living thoro for any length of tluio BUOIIIB to convert u frumpy provincial into u stylish woman. Whatever may bo the cuuso of it, It I* certain that tliu Purlslan woman Is cleverer than any other itt giving cheap goods and inexpensive trimmings an air of distinguished fashion. &y>u docs not rush to extremes, but selects such details of tho mode as Ixist suit her porHomilly, and so utljUBts and adapts Uieiy thai they Uoooiuo individual, and while her costume is up to date It is not a repllcu of Unit of ovory oilier woman sho moots. A good effect Is not marred In her oyus by tliu fact that It IB not costly; but, on tho other Imnd, sho is able to produce a good effect with mediocre means, wljile another woman would utterly full. A sketch is given of a pretty but simple French gown of orepon. The During eklrt hits u goilut bunk, and is trimmed at ulth'T side of the front with two langthwliio builds of galloon. Tho round bodice U gathered at the neck and waist ami has u belt of orupon. A bund of galloon u round yoke ftum which llewvml bretolloB ot gulloou, Tho tight sli-vvoB li«ivo full U'lmmeil. JUDIC ('linixUT. Cue. Against Sioux CITY, Oct. 80.—The case of the State against J. O. Kelly, editor of the Sioux City Tribune and revunue collector for the northern district of Iowa, was dismissed on motion of .the county attorney, The case was begun by County Supervisor Walter Strange, after an in. vestigation of printing bills of Tho Tribune against Woodbury county, he charging that Kelly had stuffed bilto. Editor Kelly bus teen active In pushing Cf«or0e W, Tuley Benjamin, Missouri. ;, Good Advice Quickly Followed Cured of Rheumatism by Hood's Sarsaparllla. •a I. Hood & Co., Lowell, Mass.: •I was taken down with rheumatism over • yiar ago. I was slot for over sis month*, an I would have such pains that I'« •dly endure them. A friend earne to IM rtsed mo to Uy Hood's BarsaparlUa. IJ ja at his word and got a bottle ot It, and • tve taken eight botQes ot It It MM Cured M* Whin the doctors could do m« no good wUa*. •w. Alter being benefited so much from this •Mdielue I describe Hood's BarwpaiUI* M » wonderful medicine. I also aaviie every oy who Is troubled with rheumatism Hot to b«wn» Hbod's^Cures out Hood's Sarsiparllla. I am a farmer, the medlclno has given sue much v, slrentUi to perform my work." O; TDUIT, BtQJatniii, Missouri. Mood's Pills •»• •*«"> "*<^ •'"I 'DOS, . and bu8lne§» a fail- l* to an untimely grave, B O MATTER WHO HAS FAILED. OpIIBUlt th« octoi. UehM oared thousands who hav» given up n- despair. A PCNFCCT RCSTOKA- TION au*HANTCE» OoDBDltiitloDj laeredly confidential. IMiay* are dangerous. MARRIAG£. Those cpnteniplatlngmar- riage who are aware of phynloal defect* or maknesa which would render marriage • disappointment wonld do won to call on as. REMARKABLE CURES. Dr. Downing has treated over 4.000 patients in Iowa during the past yenr anil ban wetlinoulals from leading citizens .who bad failed to obtalu relief from other pliysluluim. specialists, sod' "Instltutex." By perinlHGloii be refers to the fol- lowlnv well kno«n citizens: D. L. Hiiok.atruttord. Iowa- Cured or nervqua debility and. kidney d'seases. John Deppo, Fet«rsburir, Iowa— Cured of catarrh, etc. ilri. D. V, Howard, Oelwelii, Iowa- Curt d ot female weaknest. Cbaa. A. Balrd, MasonvUle, IOWH- CureddiuiBlitcrof i Mrs. G. W. Swlgart. Camunche, Iowa— ' Cared of female weakness. Bev. O. Strycher, Staritoii, Neb. Cured son of epilepsy, r Mrs. L. M. Ohase, Hoorlttiid, Iowa— Cured of catarrh In nose und stomach, I, Hlnman, Haqooketa, Iowa— Cnred of cancer of tongue. B. Atherlon, (Justice of tiio ponce') Maguoket*, Iowa— Cured of cancer und general debility. V. Platt, Carroll, Iowa— > . Cured of aohroiiledlnonsH alter upending hundreds of dullari without relief. Hundreds of others cured after othert Jtave fulled to relieve, ffo cases referred to without permission. Oases and correspondence strictly conBde*- Ual and medicine sent-to Hnj part of Ika Unite* Btatea. List ot Sueajlona frje. A«- drnuwlthpostage. OB. DOWMIM6. MB West afadlson 8tr«et. Oblotgo, Ills. of u holiday 1« for Uio uurpo«e of allowing of KOIIIU icoovory of IJOWOT. Of what uso IB It iryliitf to lislruut ^uergj out of juUuU OLD FASHIONS. . tu> Wouiitu of Ailvunwd lilcu* Muvully. Wo lic'ar u \',runl diuil iiU"H old •ouilUH IjuoU uKttlHi »">'» "" er, but UIIJHII who uro Hoimtuimto linvo Btoroau writ- as to CLOSING OUT . On account of the dissolution of the firm of NOCKELS .4 GNAM The entire stock of Clothing and Furnishing Goods will be sold at Great | Reduced Prices

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free