The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on November 16, 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, November 16, 1894
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Page 4
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What the! G&y World of Fashion is Wearing—The Very * Latest Styles. n; i\r. . r NEW STYLES AND MATERIALS. •ottflfant SlOeVen, F»arln ff Skirts Mid Fnn«r Velvets In High Furor, Every tlrto that a question arises as to Ik change In sleeves-fashion responds to the tentative efforts toward novelty by in- erouslug their size. Absurd as it may seem at first sight to employ almost as much Material for a pair of sleeves as Was use'l in the days of sh«athltke dress for a whole gown, this exaggerated style has certain Advantages, or It would not remain eo pertinaciously In faVor, It makes the head, which Is usually too large for the ptrfoot proportion of beauty, seem smaller •nd increases the apparent slendernoss of the waist, besides concealing the angularity of thin nrms. Skirts continue to be very close fitting •bout the hips, flaring out at the foot to properly balance the width across the •houldeM. The new silks and velvets are very fine, especially those intended, for dinner and noeptlon costumes and similar ceremo- .nloufl tollots. Satin and striped silks will '%e much worn, and fancy velvets having 1 fine chocks and dots, as well as silks embroidered In the Louis Quatorze and Louis / iei*e style*. For the trimming of theN OPERA CLOAK, ULSTER AND DIRECTOIRE JACKET. In the center is an opera clonk of brown satin brocaded with large poppies with green leaves. The upper cape is of brown velvet with unbleached guipure and jut passementerie. At the right is an ulster with large bans buttons and gwot sleeve*. At the left is a direetoue jacket of black Porman with three large bone buttons. ^^ set 6ft tf Melt I6««s Uft-.- — o gotffa shown la the nittrthrtiwi, fa* instance, Is of Velvet, 6f 8 dtiett fuefaM* | shade. The sides and b<46k tjf «he gown ate en priilcesso, while the front of the bttd- loo Is conflhed vtnclcr ft belt of fine passe- menterie, deep points of the same material extending down the sides of the front brcndth of tho skirt. A baud of bearer borders the foot of the skirt. The full vest Is of straw colored crape. The revets are of straw satin covered with chantllly, and a flounce of lace covers the shoulders. The balloon sleeves have deep cuffs of straw Bat- In covered with passementerie. Junto CHOiAMT. MATERIALS AND COLORINGS. New Cloths Show Bough 8nrf»ce» Mid BUck Designs on Colors. As is usual at this season, there Is an embarrassment of new materials of all kinds suitable for autumn and winter wear. Cdraoule cloth- Is one of the leading novelties. Corduroy cloth is very durable. The new friezes in dork shades have tiny To Be the Dominant Feature of the President's Message. Witt BE fife WOftK or jlECIv PLUGTOBACCO •; fl ,- EVENING GOWN. /'>' ' rich fabrics there are black and white '•ft ' laces In every variety, some of them em- *'¥i/ broidered with beads, gold, sliver, jet and steel. Fur will likewise be largely employed, and sable and mink will be In greater demand than ever. Beavcir and Otter also are fashionable, and astrakhan to decidedly In fiivor. Black, blue and silver fox are used for evening and carriage •• , wraps, the body o£ tbo latter being of the i ,most expensive materials, thick brocades, .»'-. f satin k figured with velvet,and' velours de ','"'.• ; Genes. Pelerines continue to adorn these , evening wraps, thereby affording greater 1 opportunity for elaborate trimming, While . immense renaissance sleeves aro also seen ij-j. upon them. • ; " ' An Illustration is given of an evening t gown of rose faille. The eklrt is cxtremo- ?A ly wide at the foot and is trimmed on ,\ •ach side by a panel.of embroidered gauze ;„ i fastened at tbe hips by rose satin bows to |£ feria panniers. The front of the plainoor- !•' t sage Is crossed by two gauze scurf a, a large v!, butterfly knot resting over the bosom. Tho * f t full gauze sleeves are puffed at the elbow and over the shoulder. '« , JCDIO CHOLUBT. many novelties in the line of fur trimmed costumes. The skirt is of silver gray! cloth, surrounded by six beaver bandi. j Vertical breadths of No. 100 moire ribbon,; plstoohe green in color, extend the full> length of the skirt. Tho round bodice ls| cf green velvet, as are also the sleeves. Four bands of fur extend from the belt to the chest, where they terminate under rosettes of beaver velvet. Beaver bands j encircle the neck and wrists. The gray; felt hat Is trimmed with green ribbon and black plume*, with a touch of pink under the brim. , Jppto CHOLLET. , HEALTH, BEAUTY AND FASHION. Physical Cnltnre Advocate* Deplore th» Possible Return of Ileovy Skirts. The aim of fashion being oeauty as well as variety and novelty, fashion writers are beginning to olvlso in regard to health as well as in regard to tho wardrobe, appreciating the fact that health is a requisite of beauty. Dyspepsia is at present tho text of many sermons to women. We are told that worry is a curse and source of untold evils. It seams itho face with lines and furrows and has a most depressing effect upon, that hypersensitive organ, the stomach, which at such times becomes a most unwilling and laggard servant. Indeed it is safe to say that unless encouraged by a cheerful temper and bright or ly being drawn on for both design and coloring. The grounds are chiefly shots, with ^ WINTER GOWNS. BeriVBl of Bklrt* With Narrow Breadth* •nd Corded BeBinif The tailor costume is a perennial subject •f Interest to women. They must have tne or more at their command. There has , been a great deal of effort to get out some-' 'thing radically new in tailor costumes -this season, with what result it Is as yet lather early too say. Among the novelties to be presented, however, are dresses with very narrow breadths, each .breadth piped ,or corded either with fancy woven cord •r one with a silk cover. Years ago dresses with corded seams were all tbo rage. The elder members of tbe feminine community will recall tbe old time gabrlollo or princess dross, with every seam piped with bright or contrasting color. The newest idea to address somewhat on tbe redingote order, tbe sides and backs of the dress being full length, the front of tho skirt piped and having a vest front effect, with a •pointed bodice. ,, ' A novelty trimming for dresses Is of perforated cloth, The edges are scolloped •r pinked out, and a pattern in arabesque RECEPTION GOWN. ; • spots of voguo colors—misty greens, and blues, Indescribable yellows, browns and reds—having a grandmotherly appearance. Two materials ore now being combined in most dresses, and woolens are trimmed with silk, satin or velvet. Chenes are -useful, as they blend well with the colorings of tho thicker fubrics. For Indoor toilets thin silks are In full favor, both figured and plain varieties being worn. Tho gown of which a e'k'etoh is given is made of eglantine taffeta flowered with black. Tho skirt, which to JJOT- dered by an applique trimming of black velvet embroidered with jet and gold, Is draped so as to show a portion of the lower skirt faced with black velvet similarly embroidered. The bodice Is draped over the bosom and has a .corselet basque of embroidered velvet. Tho bouffant sleeves extend only to the elbow and are finished by a turned back cuff of velvet. The draped collar is of silk gauze. JUDIO CHOLLET. , VISITING TOILET. flat loops of a lighter shade, others having little raised black patterns on colored grounds. ' Soft, curly surfaced boucle cloths in all tbe latest shades of color-make warm and stylish winter gowns. Most of' the new cloths show black designs in bold relief on color, green, red, brown and blue grounds. One called the "Normandy" much resembles chenille in effect. Those cloths interwoven in two colors in imitation of basket work are popular, as ore the diagonal "Harris" cloths, which always appear to keep in fashion. In moires the most recent introductions are the grain de poudre and the chameleon, in which, as tho name implies, there are changes of color. -Tho watering is very bold and handsome, brown on petunia, light pink on blue, pcrvenohe on deeper purple and green on-gold being good examples. Combination gowns, consisting of two or more materials or tints, are eminently fashionable. The one illustrated is composed of green faille of tho shade known as sauterelle, or grasshopper, and mauve cloth.'The cloth skirt falls in large plaits. It forms a tablier in front, framed on each side by a fold of faille and a band of sable. Pocket rovers are placed on each hip, fastened by silver buttons. The round corsage is of cloth, the plastron being embroidered with sliver and the embroidery continuing on 'the tablier of tho skirt. Brotollesof sabled faille adorn the front and back of the bodice and extend down the full length of the book of the skirt. Revere similar to those on tho skirt decorate the front of each shoulder. The cloth •Jeeves are full above tho elbow, but tight below, where they are trimmed by a lengthwise band of faille and sable. JUDIO CHOIXET. R»jm fit* Will IndoM* What tta* Secretary fteflotntuetids— ttnttlmore PtMt Sni>po»crt to Be the BASIS of the Pallor. Grove* Denies Stout There ti An» »!«• agreement, tttftweett Him an* Curl Isle. NEWYomtj tfoV. IS.— It is repotted here that Hie president ia consiilering the idea of submitting to the country a plan for currency reform. He believe! that the currency system is inherently Tic- ions; that it is responsible for financial ills, which tntut recur so long as it is retained. Satisfied with this diagnosis he will undoubtedly pi-escribe a remedy calculated to give the financed permanent health, believing possibly that this can be done only by supplanting the present system. The subject will be the dominant feature in his message to congress in December. It is said he will favor many of the suggestions made by the bankers' national convention at Baltimore in September. What is known as the Baltimore plan adopted at that convention, appealed to the president as having features of undoubted merit. He obtained a copy of the plan and since that time he has been studying and working on the subject. Briefly stated the Baltimore plan provides for a guaranty fund obtained by levying a small tax upon all banks. This fund is to be used to pay the notes of banks which become insolvent. •'•. _ It Will Be the Work of Carlisle. WABHTNOTON, Nov. 15.— The attention of the president was called to the statement contained in certain newspapers to the effect there had been a disagreement Mtween him and Secretary Carlisle in regard to the issue of bonds and other matters and intimating such disagreement might result in the secretary^ re- irement from the cabinet. The^president emphatically denied the entire '{batch of silly misstatementa" and said: 'Never since our association together las there been the slightest unpleasant- less or difference concerning the affairs of the treasury department or any other natter. 1 have evry reason to believe iia attachment to me is as sincere and freat as mine is for him. I should be much afflicted if anything should cause nim to entertain the thought of giving up his position, where .he is doing so much for his country. We have agreed exactly as to the issue of bonds and there has been no backwardness on his part on that subject. I see it is said I am formulating a financial scheme. If such a scheme is presented it will be the work of the Secretary of the. treasury, and I shall indorse land support it." Consumers arewilliiijtopajaliltleioretlNi ttie price dialed for the ordinary trade tobaccos, will find this trand superior to all ottarc- BEWARE OF IMITATIONS, CLOTH GOWS. at least hopeful thoughts the stomach will play truunt or sulk and do no work which it can shirk. Tho worry und onii- oty which depress the brain produce simultaneously » somlparalysls of the nerves of the stomach, gastric juices will not flow, mid, presto, there to indigestion! But while everybody admits the folly of worrying about trifles the question is yet unanswered n« to how worry is to be avoided in oouneutioii with mauy ouxiotios of life that are not trifles. While this remains unsettled dyspepsia will still be WANTED-SALESMEN " LOCAL and TRAVELING , to sell our well known Nursery Stock. Steady employment, ttobd pay. Completeoutflt free. Mo previous experience necessary. ESTABLISHED OVER 40, YEARS. 600 acres. 18 greenhouses. Addrosa PHCENIX NURSERY COMPANY, P.O. Box 1215. Bloomlngton, Illlnoto. TI WANTUDln etch county (or special work. Will troy f 100 a month. & Co., Box 1767, fit"Louis, Mo. MBN to take orders In every town and city; no M delivering; Rood wages from start; par weekly; no capita! required j work year round. State age. GLEN BROS., Rochester, N. Y. ."L. OlMniM and. beauHfioi the h Promote* • luxuriant growth. Mevcr Fail* to Beitore. Qi j Hair to its youthful | Corel lolpjdlKMCB *,h«lr :CDIM'S.UIvtRT;IVE INDIAN TERRITORY EVILS. FITS CUR ED (From U. S, Journal of Medicine.) . Prof. W. H. PJSKKE, who nnkes a specialty of E fl LENS'S, has without doubt treated and cured more cue* tban any living physician; bis success Is astonishing. We biive heard ot cut OR or 20 years' standing cured oy him. He publishes a valuable work on this disease wbiuh he sends with •> large bottle of bis absolute cure, free to any sufferer who many seud their P. O. imd Express address. We advUe anyone wishing a oure to address, Prot. W. H.PKEKK, F. D., 1R3 Pearl 8t. New York. m.w.a. •r Iftoo design is pu* ? titrough tbo fabric. A stylish d«ws Imd *h« ontiw front ot thu •klrc made ID tbls jwrfottited fasbloui u •oiforuted material is juueb Jjnproml by feeing lined with bright ellk or BOuieUil — •but shows oolor through the jwrfomtlu Itlisuia that this out OHC trliniHing I-' to bo In general uso fof wvaps, uupeii, Arwkos und millinery. It toUes wtrpwujly fluo uud humUoiim goods to hour It well, aud thin fiwt ulone will add to UH pouului'- My, i yivyii ut ouo umpng thy Another menace to health is found in heavy gowns. The bodice is of small importance, as its weight is evenly distributed, but ample skirts, lined, draped aud heavily trimmed, are certain to have a bad effect on tho complexion, spirits and general hcaltht It la to bo hoped that as skirts grow moro elaborate they will become sc&ntor, The old fashioned boopskirt bad certain advantages, after all. It supported ibo gown and mouo walking easy. Green and brown is again a fuiihiouable combination, as It was several years ago. Tho gown shown In the Illustration is of those two colors. The material is cloth of beaver brown. The skirt Is laid In large, looso box plaits and hr.s » band of green passementerie around tbo foot Tho book of the gown is in princess form, a wo plaits form bretellos at tho front and back of the bodice, tho plaits being ornamented with points of pussomonterlo. A large bow of green ribbon is placed at tho waist in front, and tbo droped collar is alsoinuuo of ribbon. The sleeves are of striped beaver and green velvet, JPPIC CHOU-BT. l*m< I'm i i" ' OUO ANP NEW FASHIONS. fnigM SHU# Ar« U»«4 F0r »•«•?• tiUD MU4 HttUIH) iiOWHS. kittle cloaks, capos and coats are made of cloth, tuo favorite form of capo polug triple. Black uud white chocks are In grout vogue, »nd they arc In favor also for tourist costumes, A blauk and white shop- herd's plulU is trlmmod round tho cugo with a wlclo band of block military braid and U filled In at the neck with u block surah sash, the sleeves tmlng In tho sumo material as tho latter. The peouUarlty of this dross MOB In tbe vory deep Swiss bolt of black velvet, pointed buck and front, but laced up 1» n'oiit over tho black Bilk eUlrt. It looks us though tbe Swiss bolt must bo Bgulu roturulug to fuvw, In Bwltwrlnnd tho black velvet bolt is always luccU over u whlto. muHlIn bodloo, but wo too oftou foruut, in borrowing types from '. other coi|»wiw/s, the points in wJJJou twolr tpuolulty lion. ; (Jiiuiio bilks ctlll keep their Utu uurly Vlttoiiuu porJod.' ITEMS OF INTEREST. Elderly Women No Longer .Wear Black. but Choose BecomldK Tint*. I The fashionable colors for millinery are pervenohe and bright cherry. Tho tint named, which is neither blue nor purple, tut a combination of the two, Is being most extensively patronized in Paris, not only for hats and bonnets, but for gowns and muntlcs. It is by no means universally becoming, only suiting young, fresh I complexions, but that is a mere matter of ' detail. All wear It—young and old—re' gardless of its individual suitability. 1 Cherry (cerise), on the contrary, can tje very generally worn, and wistorin, nlso a favorite shade, is well ntted, with its delicate lilao tones, to tbo matronly and eMU erly. Felt Is tbo material most employed I by milliners, and long Jet buckles have I •uporsedod those of paste. Thick emlirold< eries In gold, steel, multicolored beading and jet form tho crowns of the Dutch chapes still a grout denl worn. *Oriuutal and Russian heavy embroideries are also greatly affected. Another form of tbe • Puritan shape has a rather fluted orown 1 and is covered with tho new slmdo of ' sweet pen pink in mirolr velvet. A jet coy- onet surrounds the brim, and jot urun- Elghty barrels of oysters have been planted in Willapa bay, Washington, by th<> TTniterl States flab commission. Suits are to be Instituted against tne eity of Spring Valley and Bureau county, [Us., for losses suffered during the strike. From wreckage washed ashore near : Fish Point, Mich.i it is believed a large steamer )>a» gone down with all on board. •» J. C. Slbley and Senator Cameron deny that they have written letters urging the formation of a ''silver party." Frank Argyle, mine promoter, charged ith obtaining, money under false pretenses, was arrested at Burlington. !»•, •nd held for trial. A feeling of unrest has been aroused in Germany by th*flutocratic tendencies of the Emperor aud instability of the home policy. Dr. Karl Ton Bntlioher, secretary of •tate ol Germany and vice president ot the Prussian council, has resigned. .M. B. Curtis, the actor, arrested at Taunton, Mass., under an execution for 11,867, secured by Duncan B, Hurrlsuu, 'as released upon taking tbe poor deb- or's oath. The formation of an Investigating board „ Chicago similar to the Luxow commit- ee is contemplated. A lion escape! from a circus at Wa*>- npton Courthouse, O,, and cltlwms and ijlitia are now bunting it. Chootaws are gathering near Wilbur- tou, 1. T., with tho avowed purpose ot the execution of Silon tittwls. OOWK KW BtPBBl-V WOUAH. monta uro sot umld the handsome eroam/ gulporc law, which Is tho prluolpal trjnj Inljig. Tho slrlngs uro of black velvet Jfjamo coloiwl dulilliw uro t<io Uo\svra on ouo vory suocwwful c^putlou, tho crown i I wuoko Kruy vulvot unU blapk luw, •"" I black strings. This is uu elderly 1 ... i bonnet. It U rather a lars". syuuro sliape i uinl comou \vvll un tho head. I All oolors uro now woru by uldorly woflj ' on, why uro wl*o iinwiigU to «* H>'>t ( | or whlto hair und a wutvouly I'auro Ac*nt Wintlom Throw* Light on Con- dltloni Among; the Inillam. WASHINGTON, Nov. 16.—The last report o£ Indian Agent Windom, mafie to the Indian ofiaee before Agent Windom took charge at Muscpgee, I. T., throws considerable light upon the conditions which' have resulted in troubles of considerable moment in the Indian country, such as the reign of teroor caused by, bands of robbers and marauders. He points ont. in the first pluce the necessity of tho enlargoment of the courts in the Indian Territory, Raying:. "Since the act 'of March 1, 1H80, establishing federal ! court in the Indian territory, there has i been no special legislation by congress extending its jurisdiction or increasing the number of judges." As one of the evils to be eradicated, Mr. Windom points out Innd-grabbing. The Indian is satisfied with a small tract of land, but those who haye intermarried with an Indian woman have fenced in and apportioned to thetr own n»e thpn- eands of acres. The land is held in common.* Be says: "The Indians nre reluctant to break up their tribal relations and to assume the status of United States citizens with its attending responsibilities. If I am not mistaken, however, the con- census of opinion among the Indiana it that some change is inevitable and that, too, in the near future." . Mr. Windom has something to my •bout a beverage known w "Chootaw beer," He say*: "Good Chootaw beer, • drink compounded of barley, hops, tobacco, (lab, berries and a small amount of alcohol—is manufactured without stint in many portions of tt» agency. It is certain that its sale is a fruitful source of evil, disorder and crime." He advises legislation for tbe suppression of this traffic. THE CHICAGO TIMES ESTABLISHED 1834. The Leading Daily of the West T HE CHICAGO TIMKS IB In every rospeet • national uewnpuper. It contains tbo :iew« of tbe uorldln evjry Issue. In addition to to* comuluto report or tho Aosootatea Press TM Tims receives a ipeclal service covering every great news venter in thu United SUits. (t employ* more tuan 1,500 Special Correspondents. THE OBIOAUO TIMES K lvee special attention I to tbe uewi of tho northwest, and tor Uw people residing in adjoining stales and at (w went a* tb« HoekT wuuiititl'.H It in the most vat; aable and Interesting of liny Chluiuro d illy paper. Theeditorlul imge <>( TUB TIMKS U writ- Mi) PC tbe ablest writer* on politic*, llnano*. ael- ence and religion. Jta opinions ure Bought for by all elsaset who want u safe guide oo *eo- •oinlo and toolal subJoctH. THE CHICAGO SUNDAY TIMES THE CHICAGO SUNDAY TIMES It admitted^ , I one 01 the largest and but Sunday papon In America. It contains all tho Jutest and matt novel special foHtureB i.id Is profusely an* humlkomeli llluilrntoa by ilu bent uuwnpaper »rtlst». . Send for Sample Copies. THE CHICAGO TIMES Hf in are, aud Washington it. , OHltiAUO, ILL, PI nCTATP HTTT CLOSING OUT On account of tbe dissolution of the firm of NOCKELS & GNAM The entire stock of Clothing and Furnishing Goods will be sold at pailv Rpilucfiil Pficfis uUii] I IvUUUvU I lIUvvi I ^S^^^ ^^ • _ ^H^

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