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Dressy Tailor-Mades. The light weight woolens are vastly favored lor the dressier type of tailor mades. and their possibilities are c harmingly set forth »n one Imported model. The material is a henrietta of a faint shade of blue, and on this there are clever touches that employ with broadcloth and black velvet rib bon with most piquant results. The jacket is one of those smart little com bination eton-bolero effects, that While seeming to hug the figure close ly still seem to stand away from it. This is plaited back and front, the plaits stitched down flat, and the fronts rolled back in revers that are faced with white cloth, the w’hole bor dered all around with black velvet ribbon. The same treatment is used 0,1 the sleeve, where a cuff seems to support the fullness of the puff above the elbow. The skirt Is plaited to the band, the plaits stitched down in a yoke form over this, and then falling impressed to the hem. where a fanci ful application of velvet ribbon com pletes the trimming scheme. Brilliant Colors Fashionable. Brilliant colors arc* used in the* fash ionable wardrobe. The new' fabrics in rose, emerald, amethyst, pear red and apple green afford a brilliant back ground. Embroidery in a variety of colors trims many a gown, and there are lovely embroidery strips that come for the front of waists, for the wrists and for the girdle—all clone in .Japanese colors. Very often this embroidery is so gay as to make the entire gown look bright. Strips of handsome in sertion are used upon many a surplice or a serpentine blouse and the same insertion goes around the wrist and forms the girdle. Turquoise Blue Messaline. With yoke and bands of white lace and tucks of the material. Hand Embroidery. Hand embroidery has changed a lit tle with the season. It is not applied so much in the form of applique ns iu direct hand work upon the silk. You can take a plain blue silk skirt and coat und make it really elegant by putting a few sprays of embroidery ulion !t. This Is done all the time by those who wish to dress handsomely. Particularly arc* the* advantages of hand work brought out in the getting together of the bride’s trousseau. Here when one is spending so much, a few dollars will count for a great deal, and one must, economize at all points. If one can do one’s embroidery with the help of a seamstress, just so much Is saved. Ivory Fans Back In Favor. A tiny Ivory fan Is the latest form or Parisian fancy and the girls are hunting their family archives through to find those that were fashionable seventy years ago. Parents are pre senting their daughters with mono gram fans. A girl carries a small silk fan of the folded variety and is In the habit of opening it and laying It ou her lap. and in tlie middle of the fan her name will be seen most ex quisitely presented on Hpeciully wrought lace. Another idea Is a blue linen fan with a monogram in the cen ter of it embellished with a little cir cle of green leaves. The appearance Is very much as though it were a medallion set Into the fan. And still another fan Is made of taffetas. with a worked medallion in the middle and a lace ornament at each side. Full Skirt to Continue. The reign of the full skirt Is to con tinue for som'* time to come appar ently. hooking over a portfolio of croquis, sketches sent over by Paris designers. It was evident that It is going to take just as appalling an amount of dry goods to make the fall gowns as it did last spring. Sleeves are a little smaller, but skirts ex tremely full. It must have been an imaginative manufacturer of dress materials who invented t’** of stirrings between box plaits. Thnt was piling It on aiul one marvels at the nudpcftv of the dressmaker who launched the r "«* s» Irt ft took and we arc* now rr'.-riv' ‘o rrlra five van's " M,t * • •""••ifv <>r ♦’»» i r iers has been taxed to cut the full ' [ skirts in such a manner that they will i • l not hunch around, the waist. They , ; have succeeded in making a skirt * which fits smoothly over the hips anil falls in very voluminous folds around i . the feet. • idences' Girdles are narrowing down in ‘ front. Gilded quills are seen in some of ’ the morning hats. Japanese net lace is one of the pret tiest fancies of the moment. | . A purple dress is the only excuse ’ for those purple silk gloves. The pale pink and pale blue nar row kid belts are as dainty as ribbons White chrysanthemums will be a favorite flower for the autumn bride. Of course, the empire mode, is out in raincoats, and very attractive it is, 1 too. 1 No matter how* elaborate tan shoes ! are they were never meant for the ; ballroom. 4 A development of the bead necklace is a dog collar made of beads strung on a wire frame. * The present pompadour sets over * the forehead in such a manner as to ; 4 resemble a "bang.” i Cheap Fruit Cake. One cup of sugar, lard the size of a small egg. a little salt, teaspoon each * of cinnamon, cloves and allspice, one cup of molasses, one teaspoon of soda, ore cup of warm or hot water, half a pound of raisins, half a pound of currants. Mix stiff enough for the spoon to nearly stand up straight in it. Bako slowly, it takes no butter or eggs. Be sure to keep it closed In a (in box or can. lu fact all fruit cakes should be. Suit of White Panama. An exceedingly smart coat suit of white Panama was recently worn by a well-known society girl and attract ed more than ord'nary attention The coat, of the loose box type, fitted per fectly in back and opened in front I over an oddly pointed vest. There were no decorations of any sort save inset, pieces of American beauty red velvet over the shoulders and cuffs of same on sleeves. Stitched bands of the material bordered the edge of coat and Y'est. The skirt was walking length and pluin. Washing Knives Right. Never put the handle of knives Into the water, for thus the handle would he discolored and the blade loosened, s Instead dip eaeli blade into hot water i with soda and dry it at once. Another 1 method is to have a large tin or basin i with a tin or wooden cover. In the , cover slits are cut. through which tlie blades of the knives pass to the < water, while their handles rest on the < top. ; s ( I 1 ; IPlS''*- .frl 1 i [[fri-i 1 TOj^jiOUSHYIYfS Good mace is orange yellow and » transparent. Inferior mace is a dark i re I color and has very little taste. * r When adding cream to a thick soup ] le* the former be quite boiling; the t re-ult is far better than when it is i added cold. > , i.emons ran be kept soft a much | , longer time by putting them in a jar < | filled with water, the water to be ( renewed every two days. i Jelly bags for straining the cooked i t | P*»V M n* rrHle eopf *»r<’ ’r* with ’- c °rtV rf h rprv -j i lb nod v it!) i «vj flowers ami lean s. fruit must always be scrupulously clean, with absolutely flavor of soapsuds remaining in them. A coating of thick castor oi! applied with a soft flannel cloth to exaggerat ed colored tan shoes will t< :.*• their vividness considerably. To clean copper kettles. *tc., rub the article to be cleaned all r \er with a cut lemon dippeed in salt, t! <*n rinse thoroughly with clear water and pol ish with a soft cloth. Winter Sbirt Waists Heavy linen shirt waists a being made up now for winter wear, some of them severely plain and worn with the new stiff cellars—a cross between stiff mannish collars and lingerie stocks that is charming. There are. of course, albatross—plenty of white ones, and plenty of colored ones, too — and voile and the whole 'range of light weight woolen stub with enough warmth in them for < v. n the chilliest. Some of them liave at tached collars; others are worn with embroidered collars and stiff little ties, or with plain collars and em broidered ties, or both tie and collar embroidered. A Figured Silk. Worn with a leghorn hat trimmed 1 with black velvet and pluine.Hp An Afternoon Gown. The design in Alice blue radium silk makes a most atfractive after noon gown. The plaited skirt is made with a yoke and deep girdle, the latter giving the popular princess 3 effect, t The bodice opens over a front of white silk mousseline and real Valen ciennes insertion and the deep point ed collar and turned duffs on sleeves are edged wtih a finely plaited ruffle of the silk. Cut steel buttons and a large bow of black velvet ribbon are used as trimming. Lining for Evening Coats. A pretty idea has come up in the lining of evening coats, which is the use of the most elaborately flowered Japanese silks. Some of the summer so-called dust coats which have been made of colored pongees, if lined in this way, are pretty enough to be worn for evening, especially if strong shades are chosen, and the [colored laces used for trimming, and it is a suggestion that these silks are pretty enough and have warmth enough to make ideal evening and theater coats where the lesser expense is an* object. Pale rose colored linen with prlnte OYcrdress in v r.broi.lers "I h similar embivirety on bodl* # velvet ribbon is also used. 919 % *2£j>cadhur4t~ Sixteenth Street* SCHOOL SHOES Bring the Children in and get them Shod* We were never so well stocked as now in this line of goods* BOYS’ SHOES $1.50 TO $3.00 MEN’S SHOES $1.50 TO $3.00 CHILDREN’S SHOES $l.OO TO $2.00 While the children are beinft fitted Let the salesman show you the New Style Shoe for your self Y. EINSTEIN, Cut Rate Millinery. 433 16th Street. Denver, ... Colorado. COTTRELL’S PHARMACY, DR. W. J. COTTRELL. Prop. * A Complete Line of l)ru<Js and all Kinds of Tolet Articles, Stationery, Etc. . . SODA FOUNTAIN IN CONNECTION . . . . ICE CREAM AND ICES SERVED . . PHONE 3230 MAIN. ' | 830 18th btreet ... Denver, Colo. | —^. C.liforni. Si. lluikUng When in Need of Spectacles, Eye-Glasses or other Optical Goods Consult Us Occulists Perscriptions Filled. G. C. WHINFIELD, A SQUARE DEALER IN Hay, Hard and Soft Coals and Wood lie does not tell People that he Gives More Coal than other dealeYs, but he does give good weight and clean fuel GIVE HIM A TRIAL AND BE CONVINCED. . . HE WILL HOLD YOUR TRADE . . 1022 23rd St., Between Curtis & Arapahoe Sts Denver Colo ' I WESTERN UNIVERSITY, The Great Educational Institution for Kansas and the West. Departments:—Theological, Col- Tailoring, Dress-making and lege, Academic, Normal, Sub- Plain Sewing, Cooking, Laun- Normal and State Industrial. dering, Farming and Gardening. Coubses:— Classical, College-Pre- Advantages:—Splendid Location, paratory, Academic, Normal, Healthful Climate, Good Influ- Sub-Norinal, Musical, (Instru- ences and Thorough Teachers mental and Vocal), including from the leading schools of Piano, Organ and harmony, America, including Lincoln, Uni- Drawing (Fine Art and Meehan- versity of Kansas, Wilberforce, ical), Carpentry, Printing and Tuskegee and Humpton. Book-binding, Business Course, Information:—For terms and all Stenography and Type writing, inducements offered, write to WILLIAM T. VERNON, A. M. f D. D., PRESIDENT. Quindaro, - - - Kansas. Bell Phones:—Office “White” 4302. Residence “West” 15] J. MALONE TILDON, J. W . Rumme^ ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR-AT-LAW .... - . 1 _ notart mwac. WInlS, LIQUORS &. CIGARS 207 Kittredge Bldg. Denver, Colo. RHONE 3432 main. _ I 225 1 \\ Elton St. Denver, Colo. WHIMS OF WORLD'S GREAT ONED Men of Genius Who Have Been Noted for Their Eccentricity. The iren of genius w hose works aie among the wg ‘ld’s most precious pos sessions have ever been the most eccentric of the most normal of man kind, says W. H. Cotton. All readers of “Romola” will remember Pier! di * Coslmo, that misanthropic painter who lived completely isolated from his fellows in his queer, squalid stu dio, with its garden of weeds and flow ers growing rankly as they willed* because he preferred them so; his It. onl» companions toads, rabbits, der:; and even more loathsome crea tures; his diet consisting wholly of eggs, hard-boiled, by the dozen and eaten when required, no matter what condition. Goya, the Spanish Rem brandt, was the wildest and most iras cible of men. When he was painting the portrait of the Duke of Wellington he kept the hero of Waterloo in a rigid attitude for hours, at the least movement threatening him with a dagger, and when the duke complain ed of weariness the painter seized a plaster cast and hurled it at his head. Michael Angelo’s method of working was one of his greatest eccentricities. Often he would get up in the middle of the night to hack and hew his marble by the light of a single candle fastened to the visor of his cap. and then, worn by his great labors, he would throw himself down to sleep again without removing his clothing or his shoes —sometimes keeping the latter on so long that when they were removed the flesh came off with the stockings. It is generally credited that at one time a year passed in which he never once removed his shoes. —Leslie’s Weekly. CLOTHES FOR All OCCASIONS. Woman Who Has Them a Rarity a Relief, Says an Exchange. She’s such a relief to meet witL — the woman who always has her cloth es ready for finy occasion she may be invited to, and she’s almost as great a rarity. When the seasons change she puts her mind upon the subject of clothes with a will, and quietly decides just what she will get to carry her through the whole season. Then as quietly, and as surely, she gets eacb •‘hirg, so tnat by the time half her world is rushing around trying to get some thing made in time for this affair or for that she is ready with everything —ready to accept those invitations to delightful affairs planned on the spur of the moment —thing that there isn’t time to get something made for. The result is she’s never hurried, nor its almost invariable accompani ment. flurried. Probably she doesn’t get many * clothes, and the friends who have closets and wardrobes filled to over flowing, yet who complain so bitterly < that they've nothing ready to wear, or not exactly the right thing, find her almost provoking in her serene read iness. -v But it was hard work in the first place, for choosing a few things that 4 will suit all occasions, and yet give you a few changes, isn’t easy by any means, and requires u mighty clever manager. But, she’s such a relief to invite anywhere!—San Francisco, Cal. Women and Economy. Women, as a class, have most un certain ideas on the subject of econ omy, avers M. A. P. They define the word simply as the not spending of money, and associate it chiefly with straitened circumstances. But econ omy means administration, the clev erest way of spending one’s money, whether one’s allowance is $250 or $25,000. In either case, the following rules hold good: 1. Pay ready money for everything. 2. Never spend any thing without well considering 'if the article in question is a necessity. Will it be valued twenty-four hours after purchase? 3. Always leave a margin —that is to say, always live within your income. 4. Keep accounts; even the record cf a penny account book acts as a check on one’s expenditure. The secret of true economy is Double* taking; laziness and extravagance ar« ajTt to go hand in hand. Children Taught to Swim. At this period of the year, wheu so rj*ny drowning accidents occur, the a annul report of the Lopdon (Eng.) Schools Swimming Association pos sesses special interest. The organiza tion, which i-s supported by voluntary subscriptions, is the largest swim ming association in the world, having affiliated to it nearly 1,000 schools. The branches are spread all over Lon don. and every year about 5,000 cer tificates are issued to boys who can swim 100 yards, gnd to girls who can tfwlm fifty yards. No fewer than 60.- 000 children are taken to the baths rrery week and instructed in nwtm rdng. Life-saving is also taught. Th<? Roll of Honor contains the rimes cf forty-five boys and girls who have ai ••mpted to save life from drowning /ill these young people have boon re garded by the Royal Humane Society. Night Time. The wearied sun burns low And In the dvlup glow Th» ashes of the day Ate gray. Beholding fad'ug skies, The flowers close their even And sink, by dusk causa -1, To rest. The slender moon -*nd rev Flings down on fields of fa w The Cqjpt’v silver light Of night. The stars look down on me Ard In eaeh .«♦?*»• T so.* Your evrs with lovelight shine In mine. T h** sPert «»»-nr , o«-<B r-re-» With d-ep— s the long night Jnougl Of you.