The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on January 4, 1895 · Page 4
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 4

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Friday, January 4, 1895
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What the Gay World of Fashion ia Wearing—The Very Latest Styles, NEW BODICES. fropetarlty of Fancy Waists Shewn by the Bewildering: Variety of Styles. Tho cnsnquo, or Louis XVI jacket, In brocade or very fine fancy cloth, is another revival of this season, The basques are joined on by moans of a seam below thd wo1sti,>nnd very largo buttons, Imitated from rbooco styles, are used upon these garments. Ono of them, of wood violet broohe velvet, has steel buttons and Is worn With a cloth skirt In the same shade, which is the most fashionable tint of the present season. It appears not only in cloth .and velvet, but In flowers, not always violets. Poppies and cyclamen ore to be had in this soft and beautiful color, which Is brighter than the periwinkle blue, which held public taste for BO long. Speckled cloths seem to enjoy much favor again, and mohair, an English manufacture, is Id considerable demand. Silk Is now BO cheap that a large admixture of It VELVET COAT. can be added to a'woolen material without very appreciably increasing the cost, with the result that the new textures are unusually rich and handsome. Silk and wool henrletta is an old standby among fine yet serviceable materials, while Bilk' and wool orepons, which are more novel, are seen in Immense variety and are adaptable for almost, any use, from a mourning costume to a bell gown. The bodice of different material from tho eklrt is having a tremendous vogue. It IB frequently made In tho seamless style and is trimmed with some sort of flat decoration that does not conceal its seamloss- ness. Open patterned guipure IB suitable for this purpose and forms a most effective trimming over goods of delicate color. The sleeves oj the bodice may be like, the •kirt. •.••'•. ... , ••; ' .."•' ... Applique ornament IB the favorite of 1 the hour. It IB used on bodices, entire costumes and outside garments. The ap- plique decoration IB of taloth velvet and may or may not be outlined with embroidery. . ...•-.:. ' : . .'.The Illustration shows an elaborate coat made of velvet and partially covered with •n applique pattern In cloth. The coat IB tightly fitting and has an enormous renaissance collar, forming rovers. The sleeves ore large above the elbow, 'but tight below it, and the applied motifsdoo- orate tho collar, cuffs and basque. A fine braided design follows tho outline of 'the application. JUDIC CHOLLET. CARE OF THE COMPLEXION. It Ii UnMfo to Apply the tame Bemedjr to Every Bkln. There is no lack of processes and applications that, if half the power claimed for them were real, would make the ugliest woman on earth asbeautiful as a poet's dream, provided she persisted In employing them. .This IB an exceedingly misleading option, for no ordinary method of treatment will change the features or make a dark complexion fair. It Is possible to clear the skin and make the face frpsli and healthy looking, but here the power of cosmetics ends. There IB • groat deal of talk about steaming the face lii order to make It beautiful, gome woman has tried It and finds herself improved, therefore she concludes that it will benefit everybody, whereas the steam- Ing process Is absolutely fatal to women with a deal of color. It brings the blood into the face where there IB Already too HAT ANP COimWK. much surface circulation and is likely to cause serlqu» congestion of the'tiny blood vessels, oineolully around tho now and over tho chuck boiio* Trcatwont of »W sorts may have its tines, but It must be sjiygluUy adapted to (bo Individual IlublilUB wo fuce with rough towels—liidowl friction of all soHn ~1« positively ruinous to women with ilollouU) Bkin and high color. Tho pulu, nullow, thick ukinmid wouiuu, with very little surfaai ciruuiuiiuu, wuy USB SPUK> <>( thuw outsldu mhuulttiiU possibly to ml vanUigv, but uvun «hu lu llkwly to wul u;-. with u houelussly congested HOBO and « outwork o( veins (Hied with bright blocid, a condition that nlit> would probably gho All her. «,u^y>ly jio«sosslovB to got rid of. H Will therefore be seen that ft Is not safe to trust solely to the dictum of makers and Tenders of cosmetics, its those who do •o may find themselves very much the Worse. A pretty way of Arranging the halt is shown In today's sketch. The short looks in front are curled, While the rest of the hair is Waved and drawn very loosely to the back Of the neck, where it is lightly colled and scoured with side combs. The bat is of blue velvet, trimmed with meoh- lln lace, held by a buckle, and black ostrich feathers. JUDIC CHOLLET. PRO AND CON. Parisian Women Express Conflicting Opinion* on the Corset Question. A number of well known women In Paris, chiefly theatrical, have beon consulted on tho corset question, and their verdict Is not unanimous, Gyp says: "I am altogetbor opposed to the wearing of tho corset. Why? Because I think it frightful, unhealthy and ungraceful. It spoils a pretty figure and does not improve a bad ono." , Marie de Bovet—An inhabitant of Ln- putn who saw a corset would ask for what crime such an instrument of torture was LIBERTY SILK TOILET. Invented. Try a corset on a woman not used to it, and before an hour had passed she would bo nearly dead. Mmo. Jane Hading—Hand of iron under a velvet glove—that is what the corset IB. Since my tour in America I have become in favor of a war of independence. Mile. Relchenborg—The corset IB part of the ordinary clothing of n woman, like shoes, gloves or what not. I have always worn ono and find it very comfortable. • Mmo. Julie—The bother of putting It on in the morning IB outweighed by the pleasure of taking it off at night- Mile. Darlaud—A stupid piece of armor. I never wear one. Mile. Lender—I find it good at all times. It suits me admirably. Mile. Yvotte Gilbert—When I was thin, I made use of the corset to mnko me look stouter, and now that I am growing stouter I make use of it to make me look thinner, BO you see that it has been of . great service to mo. A sketch is given of a gown worn at a recent Parisian wedding. It IB of yellow liberty silk. The plain skirt baa two clusters of plaits on each side, bold at tho top by bunches of violets, and a pointed band of guipure over violet velvet border* the foot of the skirt. The tight corsage la entirely covered with guipure. Tho collar If of velvet, as Is tho belt, which forms a largo bow In front, fastened-by a jeweled buckle. Tho voluminous alcoves have clusters of violets at the elbow, where they terminate. • Jumo CUOLLET. APPROPRIATE DRESSING. Cat and Material Should Reroute the Ap- pearMiee of » Qown. A recent writer assorts.that one of the most difficult things to.impress upon the mind of the'average'woman Is the appropriateness of her costumes to tho time of wearing thorn. Especially is this so with the younger portion of the*feminine creation, who are BO fond of wearing pretty things that they resolutely Ignore all rale* on tbli subject and wear gannenU entire- 13ALL COJJ'JJ. • lyoutof season uud'sometimes Indirect Violation of good taste' No lady would think of putting on her kltohcn dross to wear in tho uf turuoon, but thin would bo no mow nut of the wuy than to wear a ro- ceptlon dross for a strictly Informal "at homo,'' wlioro only the members of tho household »nd I'lUniato friend* wore present. Tliero li unothor thing about which many women are inolluwl to go wrong. TJdB IB the uBOof tho low out bodice before (1 o'clock In tho uvuiiing. TJjo low wulst IB us imperatively confined to evening dross as the lunu's dress coat, And one should bo as careful ubout tho hours /or adopting it. Overdressing U unothor wouluiuss, uud lu nothing U this more not- ublo tlmn lu tho uhuroh uppurol of thu ruuk unil fllu at womankind, u j* no un- usiml Hilng to BUO young women and young matrons, at dlvlno service In costumes that belong to drossy uftvruooii oo- vuhluiu. Thu wuurlug uf suoh tlrossus U In uU'uoious UiHto. Tlio Hunotuury U nut Uiu ijluiui for wiituriug pliiuo VolluU, tuid much more iittontlou should be given to tlilU IIN'OV tllUll it I'UCUlVMb Tim fuvwlU) colors frU'jjlJDupr uud uvun- in« gowuii uro. yciUujff| : yt^j\u uud "bluu KOVELTIES IN FASHIONABLE NECKWEAR. faux." The skirts arc usually plain, with perhaps an arrangement of trimming about the foot, and tho bodice -Is round or made with a very short basque. ' The evening gown illustrated Is intended for. a'young girl. It Is made of watered bengallne of a straw tint. The bell skirt has a puffing of straw mousseline de sole about the foot, headed by a garland of daisies. The round, full bodice has a puffed and ruffled bertha of mouBsellno do spit, and the sleeves are composed of two frills of the same goods. A ribbon belt tasters behind with long ondsand is decorated .t the side of the front by a cluster of daisies. J0Dic CHOLLET. NOVELTIES FOR EVENING WEAR. Tight: Colls.™ Decorated With Tips Are Worn With Low Cat Bodices. The reversion to the styles of Louis XIV, XV aud XVI for evening dress will impart a picturesque appearance to evening assemblies. Tho double dross of the Mario Antoinette period, with its beautifully embroidered underskirt of pale satin, continued up tho front of the bodice, is usually in handsome brocade or velvet, so for as the overdress is concerned. Such a dress .can bo carried out in any color, and in the favorite union of mauve and pink would bo as novel as it would be becom ing. White satin continues to be the only wear for brides of any social station, and the elaboration of bodices is as marked on wedding dresses as on others. Tho prettiest and most appropriate trimmings are those In which tho chiffon fichu plays a part. Ostrich feather trimming Is as fashionable as it is frail. It is employed as a decoration on wraps and day and evening EVENING GOWN. gowns and may bo had in a great variety of colors. Tho tight collars now Wont With low out bodices are often made of this trimming, which is fastened on a ribbon band, rosettes of tips being placed nt'tho sides and back, These collars are also made of small flowers mlhglod with ribbon. Although usually adorned with oboux, some of the newest collars consist of merely tho "wrinkled band of velvet, crape or chiffon studded with fanciful ca- bocbons or cnolro'.od by a narrow fringe with glittering pendants. Pink, either alone or In combination with other colors, seems to bo a favorite tint for evening wear or for other occasions whore It Is not too delicate or too conspicuous. Those being dnys'of frank colors again, a clear rose or a light cherry shade Is usually selected, blush pink and other pale tints doing toouthorual to show to advuntagn among tho motley collection of vivid tones now soon at all full drew affairs. Tho evening gown Illustrated is made of rose satin. Tho n'-'rt Is tight above the hips, but just below them fulls In full folds, secured at tho top by a bund of straw colored ribbon ending In bows. Tho foot of the skirt In embroidered with jut. The bodice is gathered in ut the wiiUt under a ribbon bolt, and ribbon brotolios nro fas* tonod with erect bows on thu nhouldow. Tho dooollutugo is surroundud by n flat borthu of white* guipure. Tho ul how sleeves ore full. Juino OUUUKT, FACE AND FIGURE. * «u>rlo*U WowiU Kiujiloy Fewer AIU* t« UoMUty Tliwu foreigner*, Although n great dual Is wild about the 4*0 of face paints and ujmnu-U lu (bt> United States, H Is ncurpuly worth wen- Honing, lu viuw of tho Immuimu quuutl- lias of suoh articles uinnloywl nbroml. In, Franco rougu and complexion xremws arc as uiuoh u purt of tho toilet ur tho collar or glavos uud arc us skillfully put on. Wo hmtr contlmiul vwuurku on tliu i^<nil»ltu KnglUb oomuluxlou, uud imbslhly thu UrltUl) llllllll UUd UlUtrOU llu IID.SIJIWS 0 luurvuloussktn, but they cover It b<j thickly with forvl^'u uutttur Ihut thu maurol color and toxturo uiu invlblhlo. Uu (bo suiuo prliioiplu tlio ghji'.louu figures of ICimlUh woiiivu uro IniKlod lu thu uklos, yot.iu polu| of iupt tjioy out-lk'toil Hum! as far as the French corset is concerned, pinching and padding to a really marvelous extent. That tho English constitution Is superior to all others is manifest from CAPOTE. the apparent indifference with which It bears a course of treatment .that would break down an American woman In a short time. However unhesitatingly a Frenchwoman may "improve" her complexion, she seldom laces tightly, In spite of the popular belief, and here she has tho advantage over our country women, .who Will try to ape their English cousins in that respect In spite of the difference of constitution and temperament. * An English bishop has publloy raised his voice not only, against tho use of birds for millinery purposes,, but against the caging of wild song' birds and their use as food. As It is; stated that from 80.000 to 40,000 larks are sold In London In a day, it would seem to be tlmo for an expostulation to be made. • A prettj^llttlo bonnet •. Is shown In the sketch, the wings used In,, the -trimming being made of jet. Tha bonnet U made of a violet felt plateau skillfully bent' A twist of violet velvet is placed next the hnir In front, the Jet wings being placed at each side. A moss green velvet bow, held by a jet buckle, trims the front of the crown. The strings are of block velvet, JCDIC CHOLLKT. ENDED IN A FIZZLE. th« jPrlnca of Wale* Wet Blanketed • Proi>cw«il DuinonitrmUon. The Prince oi Wolps, af tor four weeks' wandering, roturuod borne from Russia looking, for him, very lean, bat witbal bale and fit, as ia his customary appear- anca Thoro had been some preliminary talk of giving him a great popular wel- como, enoh as that acoordod to Lords Boaoousflold and Salisbury when they returned from tho Berlin conference bringing with them, as the former dramatically declared, "Peaoo with honor." It was Buggontod that the pTinoe performed a service to the country equally great by bringing about« good understanding between England and Russia. Strange to say, the Tory newspapers, from the great Times downward, applauded this silly idea, and olubland set about organizing a demonstration. The priuoo heard nothing of this until ho reached Paris on the way home. Thou be telegraphed to London expressing his annoyance at too scheme, which was not only indecorous in view of tho sad duties from which bo was returning, but imputed to him on inter* feronoo with tho ordinary course of diplomacy that was at variance with his inclinations and destructive of that position of neutrality as heir to the throno which ho has always sought to maintain, like the tactful man of tho \vurld which he undoubtedly is. Word was therefore eeut round, with the result that his wishes were respooted a* far as • demonstration within the railway station by tho aristocracy was, concerned. Thoro woro plenty of notables present, but not more thau a dozen persons woro allowed ou tho reserved platform, and all contented themselves with bowing profoundly m tho priuoo entered his closed carriage. A pretty big crowd, mainly bourgeoisie, had collected outside tho station, aud there was a good doaj of cheering, but as a demonstration it was a failure, us it dosorved to bo. Tho Prluou of Wales' is too sensible a wau to dosiro that sort of thing, for he knows it is calculated to provoke oouuter dis< plays uud inuko him au objoot of contention qmoug rival parties aud conflicting faottoun.—Loudou Cor. New .York Sun. A OANVA8BACK DUDE. llo SUrtliHl t|i» Luuilau W«>«t lOndvri, lint Won UU Wu«cf. C'oiiHidi-rublo NQuwiUpu wiw created in thu wobt end of Loudoii rooeutly by A vtuitk'i', uttirocl in a most ex- suit of ouuvaahold toguthnr (fHMt6l)r by Bftf^ty pHuA, wntt the todst impottant thotonghfafiM fot the 8*eatet patt of the day. A oldie sctntiny revealed a glimpse of a snowy ehirt front Hot altogether' concealed by the strange canvas suit and flngeM loaded with handsome rings not usually found on the general run of news Venders, while he delivered the contents ot his bill with a most aristocratic drawl. tt appears that a party of ' 'Johnnies'' were assembled together in the Cafe Monioo n few clays since, and A discus* sion arose between them as to the said of papers in the streets, one gilded youth asserting that he would, for a wager of £60, sell a certain number of papers in a certain time tinder certain conditions, which was immediately snapped up by one of his'CompMilons, with the result that the youth appeared in the streets under tho circumstances related above, He was closely attended wherever he went by a large crowd and was the subject of numerous irreverent remarks from the legitimate paper sellers, who could not make it out at all The affair caused much amusement, especially when this most extraordinary news vender adjourned to the Cafe Monioo for refreshment, his entry causing a great diversion among all assembled in that establishment. The wager was completed aud won at 0:80 in the evening.—London Cor. Chioago Post •» ..' 1 New Menu of Coast Defense. Uncle Sum possesses one cannon the outside of which is believed to be more formidable than the inside. It is a 13 inch gun mounted on tbe ramparts of the fort at Willet's Point, N. Y,, but orqnud it has been wound 18 miles of one : half inch, insulated telegraph cable. By means of this coil and a dynamo the big'gun has been transformed into the most powerful electro-magnet in the world. This' unique instrument was born of a mere experiment whim of Colonel W. R. King of the United States .engineer corps, but an astonishing new feature in our coast defense seems about to be evolved from this're- markable combination. 'This magnetic- ed gun, it has been discovered, will derange a ship's compass at n distance of six miles from tho fort Future developments of this chance born principle may- yet evolve a valuable adjunct to the coast forts in the perfection of an electro-magnet which < shall eventually prevent the possibility of a naval surprise under the cover of fog or of darkness. —Philadelphia Record. De X.eis«pi. The prevailing European estimate of De Lesseps, whose death is widely discussed by the press, is probably accurately summarized by the concluding sentences in the London Times: "Public opinion, which bos alternately regarded him as an impostor or •s a .brilliant engineer, as a consummate financier or as a heartless swindler, will probably finally settle down to this appreciation of the originator of the Suez canal He was neither a financier nor an engineer, neither an impostor nor a swindler. He was a man of great originality, of indomitable perseverance, of boundless faith in himself •and of singular powers of fascination over others." ' Vermont Love* Bed CloTer. In a vote for a state flower token in Vermont more than 9,600 votes wen bast for'the'red'clover out of a total of 17,611, and the legislature has passed a bill making the 'red clover the- state flower. Melnhardt & Mnttern's store at Donnel- wm, Ia., was robbed by burglars. ' The robbers secured a large amount of jewelry and dress goods. Tom Blair, after being acquitted of murder, was takon from the jail at Mount Sterling, Ky., and hanged from a railroad trestle. , Hon. John D. Floyd of Charleston. W. Va., has announced himself a cundliUita for the United States senate In opposition to Stove Elklns in West Virginia. Tho annual exhibition of thoWnpslo Vulley Poultry association .opened lit l)u- buquo. Two thousand chickens, ducks, 'geese, turkeys, parrots and other pet fowls are entered for the premiums. ' ;. H BART DISEASE, uk. many other aUmenU when ttey have .; taken: bold of tbe»y§tom, never get* bettor pf |U qwn accord, bat OMMfflMMiV -WfOlim tMlffieMb XkMJHJ M9 Mwusands who know they h»v» a defective heart, but will not admit the fact- They don't want their friends to worry, and they have been told time 'and again that heart disease was incurable. Such wa* the case of Mr. Bila* Farley of Dyesvtlle, Ohio who writes June it, IBM, as follow*!: "I fcoel iMMirt «••«!•• /st» »• tjaayt, my heart hurting me almost continually. The ttrstlS years I doctored all the time, trying several physicians and remedies, until my last doctor told molt was only a question of time as I could not be cured. I gradually grew worse, very weak, and completely discouraged, until I lived, propped half pp In bed, because I nor sit up. log my time hud come I told my Um- lly wbut I wanttd done when I wai Bono, put «m the Orst day of Harah on tUo rocomwendfttiou of .Ur». Vannle Jooes, ot Andunwn, lod., I commenced taking »r. Mile*' X»H> Cwr» /«r »*« JfMrf uud woudorful to toll, in Uiu days I WM worklnu tn light work and on MitroU l»oom> IUUUCIH! frumluif a burn, wbiali (s heavy work, uud I uuv'ut lost * day since. I am M ywi'HoW.oru 4Vi lucuos uud weigh M0|b«. JT tii»H«iw f am /vu» CMre4i and I urn uow paly anxious that uvuryou* «h»U know of your wonderful remedies." PyeuviUo, Ohio. Dr. U lies nottrtOnro is sold on, oUlft wl 6en| 0 UOitlWI (O/lTot pn n t) Oo>i Dr, Miles' Heart Cure Reitorei Health «W*ffiL with pale df tuiltow complexions, or wittering frftift skltt afupttetis or scrofulous blood, Will find quick relief in Scott's Emulsion. All of the stages of fimacintlon. and a general decline of health, are speedily cured, . takes away the pale, haggard look that comes with General Debility. It enriches the blood, stimulates the appetite, creates healthy flesh and beings back strength and vitality. For Couch*, Coldt, Spre Throat, Bronchitis. V&ak Lung*, Contumption and Watting Dfi« easA ofChildren. \ „„„„ Stndjtr our pamphlet. Mailed FREE. SoetUBAwni,N. V. AIIOmOQUts. 60c.irtil$l. —THH!—» OF OABBOLL, IOWA. Capital, $100,000.00. Surplus, $7,000.00. Opened burtnets Feb. 4,1SS8. - onimmi AMD DIRBOTORS: C. A. MAST, v - - - Presldew. B. W. WiTTUB. - - Vice President. 0. L. WATTLES, - - .. CaihtN. J. B. erlfflth, V. Hlnrlohi, N.F. Stnrges, Chas. WaltaweheW, Stunner Wallace, Interest paid on time deposits. Mon«r to low on food security. Drafts for sale on all parts ot the world. Steamship tickets to and from an parts of Knrope. Insurance written in the tart aompanlefc MEAT MARKET Nio BBITM, Proprietor. FB« ohoioefll Meatn,,iuoh as BM( Pork aid Veal Steaks, Roiuitii' Stem 1 •to,, oan he had. Poultry, Game srad Flib, ' A , 8onthilda Fitth*«t, Oarroll, iowu, RE VIVO RESTORES VITALITY. Made a ell Man of Me. ^ OT W^MOTW <WVMM» ^T»^M<MI»«M A^ eK prodooestheabover«iMlt«lo:at><li>yi. Mac* poworfuUr andQidoUr, J*>rt* *l*en all other, fall. roung meu will restlo their lo«tn»Bliood,tndol« ». w »ou^«<)r BBT1VO. It «uloklr.Midsui«|yK«l«r^lM*o O«M. bwt VlUlUjr. Unpotoncy. NlsUtly BrolKo CxMt Power, y»!Uu» Memory, Wutlnc Ol»e(|M. «U effMt* of solUDiiM o* esoowBDd todlMNMasv •blob unflta one for ttudy, bnuluena or mirrlifi.il 40toDl|r««irMbrirtMMlHI«tlb«M«« oCdlictM.bal' tetirett nerve toale and blood builder, brimIDS: Iwok the pink (flow to Palo checks »odi» itorlng the are of loath. It ward, off lauaUf tud-OouumptloD. liulct on b»vln« BKVIVOiM other. It era to cftrried ID veit pocket. By aulL •1 MO per p*ckwe. or *u for •a.oo, with • pas? tl*e written raanmtet to cure or reluii the •toner, «rculwlr»»T AddreW "•"•• «oy»t MUHOIIII co,, ei m»«r«., cHictaa MI, For $nle «! Carroll, low*, by J. W. * ennyriiyal Jills

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