The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on December 21, 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, December 21, 1894
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Page 4
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What the Gay World of Fashion is Wearing«-The Very Latest Styles. FADS AND FANCIES. Men Wear Colored WMatcoatif—A Frenchjr Evening Toilet. ' The masculine contingent of Parisian and Viennese society hns grown restive under Its restraints of costume and would fain rise to an equality with .woman In emulation of the array of tho lilies of tho 'field. Tho question of colored evening cults has again arisen, and on effort to Introduce the use of scarlet and blue masculine vestments has created a degree of social agitation. If tho attempt should finally succeed, It will bo a puzzle to tell » gentleman from a liveried lackey at first glance, and this Is probably the chief objection In tho minds of many persona. Another drawback which women will bo quick to perceive IB the fact that their own brilliant toilets will be deprived of the advantageous contrast afforded by the conventional black and white of men'i evening dress ai It Is worn at present. Apropos of tho subject of men's fashions It may interest women who have brothers and husbands to know that dark, dull rod BALL GOWNS FOR ROSEBUDS. The left center ball gown is of cross barred silk muslin with three rows of laee Insertion at the bottom. The other center gown is of pearl dotted satin brocade with double gauffering of cherry satin. The lace bertha is garnished with cherry velvet ribbon. At the left is a gown of maize satin duchess with lace filled panels in the skirt. It U trimmed with lace and violet velvet. of which was a fine hand mirror. It Is often difficult to think of a gift for 'a man which shall have tho giver's handiwork upon it and yet be useful. Tho illustration shows a novel clgarettto case Intended for tho use of men who roll their own cigarettes. The outside is of embroidered kid, and tho pouch is mounted with a clasp that permits it to open like a book. The Inside of one cover bos a flat silk pocket to bold tho papers, while the other is fitted with an accordionlike pouch to contain the tobacco. JUDIC CHOLLET. EVENING GOWNS. EVENING GOWN. cravats and neckties are now the proper wear, tho ficnl of approval having been placed upon them by the Prince of Wales. This gentleman, who some time ago was tho cause of tho custom among slim American young men of wearing the lower button of the vest unbuttoned, is now the author of another mannerism for which .be would seem to have less excuse—that of turning back tho glove of tho right band, showing tho lining. Probably when Hamlet appeared at court with his stocking "ungartered and down gyved to his ankle" all tho men of fashion in Denmark went about with their hose similarly disordered. As for as women's evening apparel is concerned, possibilities this season are unlimited. No color is too bright, no combination too daring, to find fashionable favor. Tho thickest possible brocades and the thinnest possible grenadines and chiffons are worn, with all the grades between these extremes. A pretty gotfn in the 1880 stylo is shown in the out. It is composed of four kinds of goods. Tho bell skirt is of striped moire, cobalt blue in color and brocaded with pink roses. A pointed tabller of plain blue faille falls over the front and is trlmmqd with a full flounce of pink raoussollno do solo. The sound waist of plain blue silk has a frill of pink velvet coming forward from under the arm on each tide. The deoolletago is square, and close epaulets of black embroidery cover tho shoulders. The balloon sleeves are of blue Bilk. JUDIO CHOLLET. Huge Bleevea, low Cut Bodices and Flnr- Ing Skirts Reninln Triumphant. The time for the sleeveless evening gowns is past. All full dress toilets havo Immense sleeves as a prominent feature. They do not extend below the elbow, but expand laterally to such an extent that the butler of a fashionable family must certainly havo.to make an extra allowance of room between seats when he sots tho table for a dinner party. The decolletage (as there is no English noun to express tho foot that a bodico is out down around the nock, the French word is a necessity) Is square, round or Straight across in tho lately revived old fashioned style, but it always shows more or less of the shoulders and is not confined merely to the front of tho bodico. Round waists much trimmed are the rule. Skirts are tight around tho hips, fitting without a fold or wrinkle, but they expand toward tho foot until the lower edge measures more than six yards around. Petticoats to wear under these evening •fclrti are made of taffeta In cream, straw, white or rose and trimmed with a flounce having innumerable horizontal rows of cording. The hem is lined with stiffening and also corded, which give* tho petticoat tho necessary stiffness and flare for bolding but tho dress skirt. Silk and wool and all wool orepons are shown in lovely evening shades. There are also crapes and grenadines, tho latter plain, striped and embroidered. The fan- must bo made on tho bias. Handle the materials as little as possible, as its freshness is its chief merit. Make thp center of all bows where they are gathered together very tight, as this gives the loops more smartness. Wire all standing trimming and fasten the ends of thread securely. Max O'Bcll, speak)ng of.the typical wMit. under tnejaoe. ftntihlng with long ends In front. The puffed elbow sleeve* an trimmed with a ruffle of lace. Junto CHOLLST. FASHIONABLE EVENING EFFECTS. G*y> Waldti and Oorgcons Wraps—Jeweled Bnokles, Bpntigloi and Chiffon. The bodlcodlfforlng in material from the •kltt continues fashionable and Is made In both simple and elaborate styles for day 'Vnd evening wear. Silk Is the material usually employed for those Intended fot general wonr, but plhid velvet In bright colon is newer and la said to be serviceable, besides being undoubtedly warmer, A bodice of this latter goods Is very etioot- Ive worn with a black skirt. For dinners and other dress occasions charming corsages are shown made of gathered chiffon over a Bilk lining of contrasting color- green over pink or blue over yellow. The sleeves arc of elbow length and elaborately draped, and tho nock is finished with a high draped collar much decorated. Those furbelowed collars are also worn with low out evening gowns by women who like novelty, although the unadorned nock If more beautiful. Jewelers are bringing out a line of exquisite nock buckles, enameled, jeweled and engraved, the work- GIFTS AND GIVING. Trifle*, If Carefully Chown, Hay Give Great Flexure. A woman writer, discussing the question of ways and means, which is forever •coming up in tho greater number of households, remarks: "When wo give presents to our needy young girl friends, while wo romotubor tho substantial things for warmth and comfort, can we not add tho pretty ribbon, the delicate pair of gloves? How delighted tho young girl will bo who bag longed for something pretty, something now, of her own, not secondhand or made over! In our selection of gifts to nuoh.let us try to change places and recall what we would bnve liked In tho days when tho shop window! possessed a fascination like unto the mine* of Golconda." As we grow old wo care leM for tho trifles of personal adornment. The affairs of life proaa too buavily upon ui to cause COIFFtTBE. • Frenchwoman, remarks: "Notice that she often changes the style of her hair. That is because she knows that love lives on trifles, and that the best dishes become Insipid if they are always served with the same sauce." Those women who agree with M. O'Bell's Frenchwoman will therefore, bo eagerly on the lookout for-now coiffures, while many who doubt that authority will be interested in following fashionable changes because to dress tho hair in ono way always is said to bo injurious to it. •• Tho coiffure in the sketch la Intended for rather short looks. Tho hair is waved all over the head, drawn back, slightly rolled and pinned, the curling ends being allowed to escape and conceal the twist. „ JUDIC CHOLLET. FASHIONABLE MATERIALS. Velveteen, Cloth and Corduroy Are JDied For Plain Walking Contumei. .' Cloth Is to be tho favorite material, and possessors of slender Incomes will doubtless read with dismay that trimming on bodices, sleeves, coats and mantles is even 'more than ever costly and elaborate, and that, although plain suits are still in style for ordinary street wear, yet for more ceremonious occasions elaboration and impos- IngnesH are thu chief characteristics of dress. As in accordance with quiet taste it is necessary to secure these effects without startlinancsa or ostentation, it la only by the aid of rich and costly materials, carefully combined and artistically treated, that the desired end can bo attained. Black satin bos now definitely taken Ita place as leading material for bodices and dreaa trimmings instead of moire. Grenadine grows more and more |n favor and is now frequently used for purposes to which chiffon was considered indispensable until quite lately, such M ao- CWAWBTTB CAflK. any pain from being obliged to forego ioiuo pretty fancy, but by the young thuge thing* uro enjoyed and longed frr. Thure Is nonuithlpg pitiful in tho young girl Irying with liur faded trimmings to remodel \wt old hut omiuoli worn Urusu, wliloli must do iinyway, iwd (lie NUMUU wluw Htipplnus* uitu be ujudeormurroU by tfliluB IB HO briuf that thurols «ro«i In its going by nmrkod only by 10 would sown to bo unuwwiwurr to nil- VlBO people who wlah to glvo H jtfosi'iii to geluoij BumuUiliig not (durln^y ln»)i!"'O- urlato, but tliiiri) in uviclonoe avury Uuy iiiat a large proportion of Uouai'i* roqulvo In- BtriMlun 1" tliu elnuilcut rudiments of tho art of gift giving, A» on example nuty Iw cHod tie liutuuou of u curtain elmroh von- gruguilou who, desiring to offwr (t Uwtl- ilul (o tbuir WtnU organise, >vt#» it MM wt ]B»H iwlw cjr for black evening gowns suoins to have waned, although the persons to whom they are especially becoming will no doubt can tin uo to wear them. Clear red makes an extremely pretty full dress gown for a Woman who is fortunate enough to be able to stand a largo nuuw of that color. The civonlnii tolls t illustrated In rather original in stylo, U is made of nlle green bengulino, with a mother of poorl changeable effect. The plain boll skirt Is trimmed with lengthwise linos of pearl passo- menterlo, terminating in ohoux at tho foot. The round bodico U composed of vortical puffs of bungaliuo separated by • lino of pusHumuntorle. Tho dooollotngo In bordered with a bund of pearl galloon, with a obou on ouch sldo in front. Tho Bloovoi and girdle uro of velvet. JUIHP CUOLLKT. HATS AND COIFFURE& Timely Hint* to Aw»tuur MilUnvr*—Blndy In littlrdrnMlug. Ai thuro are a grout numliorof amateur milliners In the world who find it nooewu- ry to make soroo «ort of presentable liuad- gour with little material and lew skill, a bit of aclvloo rwpuotiug tho trimming of hats may not oomu umitw. Always try vffucte fli'it by piuuiug. If they tiro good, go to work with niNxllo and cotton, but do not romovo ouo pin until thu auwlng Is done. A llttlo shifting in tho position of uuy ono tiling will Hjwll tho whole, BO tee that tho plws are llrmly stuck in. Tho Kronen milliner* do tlila tuul try numbers of ilUTurunl jjoaitioua bufwo limy urn calls- fled, mid tblN is ono rwwou why their wui'U in 00 light uml iirlUllo. l-"»»t{ nlim- do*' pinii kc«ii in jiliwo butlor tiiuu Blurt ones; ulso it in much ouslur to MUW trimming In place If milliners' newUes nro ncMl. U'lioso uro no uioro axpwuulvo thuu too ordinary kiwi unU urny l>« putitlned ut ; uuy dry (.'.owla eboji. OnopH".urof imullutu : kl/,o nucules will luuC Uiu uiQutour uilllluor , lor yuu.ru. ] If uilJN, bow* aud. (OMJ^taa df ylucu EVEH1NO WRAP. manshlp being of tho finest description. The most costly onea come In a cot of throe—one large far tho iront And two smaller ones for the sides. Spangles are no loss fasbionnblo now than tliB.v wf-T" la*t winter. They ate woven on a foundation to form galloons of various Width and of as many tints as the scales of an Iridescent dragon. They es» rprinkled ovet gaute for evening gowns and are wotked Into embroidery patterns on velvet. They shimmer on hats, bonnets, wrapt and gown*. They form the deooratVM of some extremely pretty &«* f*n* °* b > ok S au * 8 intended for evening use, upon which tb* little stocl or gold disks produce a most brilliant effect. There nm also gd&ce tans quieter In appearance, but more costly, adorned with email pointed meflnlllonn framed In lace. Those are more appropriate for the use of middle aged women, to whom rich rather thau gay effects ore suitable. A sketch Is given of & velvet and damask evening wrap. The straight front and the sides nro of white dnmnsk, with pink roses and their foliage. The back is of emerald velvet, forming an Immense wattoau plait fastened to the high flaring collar by a velvet bow. A yoke of green velvet adorna tho front. The bishop sleeves ore of damask, and the collar, wrists of tho sleeves and tho damask body of tho garment are bordered with sable. , JUDIC CHOLIET. Ward Is True to Poll., While it is probably true that each nation has its own ideal of feminine beauty, yet I think we American men are ready to acknowledge a really handsome worn nu wherever we see her. While in England I was greatly surprised to aeo ao few fine looking women, though Englishmen claim a superiority in this respect. Possibly I was unfortunate in not happening to meet them, though I kept a keen lookout both on the streets, in the theaters and at other places where fashionable persons assembled. During all the time I was abroad I saw very few beautiful women, but since my return I have been much more fortunate. A Merciful Bobber. The citizen struggled. "Let me alone, or I will call the police!" ho cried. The highway robber wavered. "Do you mean it?" he demanded. "Yes." "Yon will really call the police?" "Most assuredly." The outlaw turuod on his heel and walked away. , "I don't want to be the cause of his getting clubbed," he said.—Detroit Tribune. "To Benefit the Unfortunate Thousands Who are Suffering So Keenly Scott's HOUBK GOWN. oordlon platted folds on bodlooa or front* UK well «s alveves. Tho number of black grenadines noon In fanhlonnble roaorti I* to rival that of oruuon, urgliiu silk U a novelty whloh HOOUJB to buvo tukun a strong hold on public favor. Thu silk Is so treatod lit thu llnUb- Ing Unit thu gurfaoe awmnta* thu ui>uaar- unoo of Bllupury loo with a strung light upon It, l)ros«u«, mantle* and blouse* ajw nil uutdo of U, and with woulun Uroiuo* It la iutroduuod In thutUumwand trlnnnlugi. Vulvutuou uud corduroy wo ut>ud lor plitln wulktuH ouBUuuod toe \vtutur wear. Thcbu uoadn urewariuaud«urvlciiuUlu uuU unduru ruin mid mtsc without (luftw.t'U. })urk, rlcli/tonun uru und fur IK thu uiJluuprluUi trimming An llliibtrullou Uglvuubf u of bluu viititruil buiitfulluu trljunn d point ilu vuuUu. It huu a plulu (railing uklrt and u llttod bodioo, with u sijuuio guluipo of plained Ivory silk outliinxl by 41 Kllk puUliig. A straight doop llcmuoo qf lauu falls from thu gulmpe, vudlug U«low A the cream of Cod-liver Oil, with Hypophosphites, is for Cough*, Coicii, •ore Throat, •ronohltla, Weak Lungs, Consumption, Loss of Flesh, Emaciation. Weak Babies, Crowing Children. Poor Mothers' Milk, Scrofula, Anaamla; fn fact, for all conditions call' ing for a quick aud effective nourishment. Send for Pamphlet. Prte. «cottaBowne,N.Y. ANOruggiitt. 80c.aml8l. THK OF OABBOIiL, IOWA. Capital, $100,000.00. Surplus, $7,OOO.OO. Opened business Feb. i, 1983. i onIOBBS AND DIRECTORS: C. A. HAST, - - - President. &. w. WATTLKS. - - Vice President. 0. L. WATTIES, - 1- - Cashier. J. K. Griffith, V. Hlnrtchs. M. F. Bturses, , Gnus. Waltmehetd, Biimner Wallace, Interest paid on time deposits. . Montr to low on good security. Drafts for aale on all part* ot (he world. Steamship tickets to and from an part* of Bnrope. companies. Insurance written in the DM! CITY MEAT MARKET NIC BMITIB, Proprietor. ' ' ' - V ' / rhe ohoiosit Moata, suoh »« Bent Hark •ad Veal Straka, Boasts' 8Uw«" •to., oan h« had. Poultry, Game and Fleb. Strath side Filth-at, DR. HCBRA'S VIOLA CREAHI jtei Civ, ilemovea . j.ivoi' • Molt Sunburn oii'_ —, ttWOi £1)0 flkili to 11 _ ___ nal fmikncaa. producing o clear und hcalliiy ^oom- iiloi'lou, Buperl'-" •/< ••" '''.on ud* T«n, and ro- -••-•- '-'itaorfol- ircipnratlonn P !y hnrmle« At alt ••>. Sena Jor Clroutar. VIOLA rlv»! l»t '. o. c. -.•".•ul> t t.trc fl J CC.,TOI.«OO.O. Rev. A. H. LONO, D. D.> Mount Joy. Pena. Benevolent Unselfishness is always ready to help others. The eagerness shown by hundreds of grateful, unselfish people to give their unsolicited testimonials to the value of Dr. Miles' remedies is not at all astonishing: Dear Sirs:—Seventeen years ago while engaged in writing a sermon, instantly, I bad an attack of congestion of the brain, which incapacitated roe for nearly two years. I then resumed the duties of my profession, but not without more or less nerve trouble. Five months since my nervous prostration became GO severe and violent that at times I fell suddenly and unconsciously on the floor or ground. Preaching, reading and writing, becaroo impossible. I was confined to my room, and my weight was reduced twenty-four pounds. I expected to die in a very short timo. Providentially, as I firmly believe, I was induced to give Dr. Miles' nerve remedies a full and fair trial. Two bottles of ••The Restorative Nervine," and one bottle of "The Restorative Tonic," together with one box of "The Nerve and Liver Pills " made a perfect cure. All nervousness is gone, I oan eat, sleep, read, write and preach, In short. I could not wish to enjoj better health than that which I now «njoy. My youth is renewed like the eagle's. I regard it as my imperative duty, dear sirs, to send you this testimonial, though unsolicited o» your part, for the benefit of the unfortunate thousands who are Buffering so keenly. And moreover, I should be glad if you could arrange to have the same published. Very truly, A, H, LONG, Dr. Miles' Restorative Nervine is effective because it quickly replaces the waste of the hard-worked nerve and Brain tissues, and furnishes, direct, appropriate, and sufficient food for the nerve tissues all over the body. Dr, Miles' Remedies are the result of twenty years of study and investigation, by tho groat specialist in Nervous Diseases, Dr, Franklin Miles, and are sold on » positive guarantee that the first bottle will benefit, All druggist* s® 11 Wwm at 91. 0 bottles, IB.OQ, Pills, 25c., or sent, prepaid, on receipt of price by the Dr. Mile* Medical Co,, Elkluvrt, Ind. : RE VIVO RESTORES VITALITY, Made a Well Man of Me. produce* the above roiult* In U0<l»y*. ,. Uowerf ullr tad quickly. Uurw whou all oU>«ra rouim m«u will rewin tbelr lout mwiUood, i ' wen will recover tbelr youibfui vigor " BKV1VO. It OUlokly^ud»ur»|yr«alore» uiwi.UNtt VlUllty, Impoloooy. »l«li«y M Loitl'owor.jruiiug Memory, Wullntf UlieuM,^ >ll o«Wt« ot *ol(-abiuo or eicauuujid indluor<ill<NL •bi«k wnBti ono for study, buNlUMW or m»rrlM«. II tot only euro* by utertlag •* th* iw*t ot dinette, few ^esfi^^ttsejsnr >t"li>V <li» flre of yontb. It wtrdn off Inuqt* «ad oomumptlon. In<ut OB MvlMr »KV1V< Dtlittr. It CM be «trrl«d to v«it poektt: By i •1.00 per MckiKo, or »U lor »0,oo, with • i llv» wrlllw •«•»!»««» to var* Uwwouttjr, OireulWlro*. Addrew MV«l MCOieiNI M., »3 Hlvtr 8t., CHIMW Hi For 8»le at Ourroll, l«w«Vi l»y J. W, Hftttuu, OruetflHt, » ehnyffyaljjlb ^/^'"^"SSS «Huetlve reiaody ' *fi4 u]l touiale UruvjfUUMll Hl,t*'«,8wro I in Utf Ua »uppr««»o<l mou»tr itlos BrjiiJ 'Dr. Miles' Nervine Restorer Health

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