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rE PACIFIC COOLEKCIAIi ADVERTISER: HONOIUIiU, NOVEMBER 10, 1894. M it THE LATEST STYLES. GOING BACK FORTY YEARS FOK EVENING GOWNS. Th rUt TiIlI n Short, knd th Skirt Will Tilt and Swing A Model T)rr. The w Fuhlon In Van Itattertiy Effect. New York, Oct. 18. There is no question about it. Wo are going to wear tho 1830 Rowns for evening, with thfir fnarel shoulders and puffed U-pvt-s and their short s-kirt.-s full skirts, too, - f LATIIFT l-VKMNO ATTIRH. FtifTened with horse-hair and Kra?s cloth until they tilt and swing and halanco with every movement of tho wean-r. Tho waists will bo short and belted with sa.hes or belts coverel with pas.se mtuterio and gathered, shirred or sur plice waists. Tho materials for tho waists will generally bo different from thoso in the skirts, and there will bo much stiff and rich brocade used for tho young as well as tho lighter textures. Those evening gowns mado of brocade will be adapted to ceremonious dinners and oiera as well as for dancing, and they are so quaint that they tako the ye at ouce, and one looks at tho result -while not quito sure whether ono likea it or not. A model dress in this stylo was mado recently. Tho skirt is full and stiff and reaches just to tho instep. Tho mate rial is old rose satin brocade, tho design being quito largo. Around tho iniddio of the skirt is a queer iointed trim ming mado of bottlo green velvet, faced with old rose taffetx The belt is of iri descent passementerie, and there is a hand of the samo just above tho velvet points, "dog tongues' they call them. The sleeves are short and puffed out to a great width, by means of stiffened plaits. Tho waist is of old rose satin folded over surplico fashion. Around tho squared neck is a narrower band of passementerie laid over a ruching of crepe lissc. There are a few conservative women who will cling to their soft skirts, bur the outlook is that almost all skirts for street and dancing will bo quito shorn and even all around, and in any case they will clear tho floor by an inch. Tho openings of tho best fur stores took place this week, and tho variety and style of tho fur garments almost pass description. Some of tliem aro graceful and comfortable, and others aro for stylo more than anything. I saw but two or three of the butterfly effects, and they were on victorines, pretty, but of little use as far as keeping warm is concerned. There are no end of styles of victorines. Tho most of them have tabs reaching to tho foot of the dress, end ing in a fringe of tails. There aro many collars -with points in front and back, and hundreds of styles in half long man tles or military capes. The high storm collar is with n. sti'ii higher than, ever it seems. Often this is of a different fur from tho rest of the garment. Tho directoiro jacket of black Persian is going to bo a rage. It is extremely jaunty and becoming. One buttons diagonally with three bono but tons and has enormous revcrs and col lar. Tho skirt to it is short and very flaring, the sleeves largo gigots. The moire astrakhan is a prime favorite this season, and that is often mingled with ermine for young persons. Thero are long wraps reaching to the bottom of tho skirt, lined with Siberian squirrel, and with tho outside of black NEW FLU GARMENTS. or light wool brocade. These have fulled collars, bordirtd with some fur, usually of a light raid IlufTy kind, and they arc intended for viry swell evening wear. But, to snm up, there will bo very much Persian lamb and astrakhan, all the sealskin and Knssian sable that can be afforded and. an unusual quantity of chinchilla and ermine, both very ex-pcu.-ive fnrs this ht.scu. Black fjx, bear, m::rten and a whole host of cheap er furs are also seen. B:T.ds of fur are preTai' d for trimniin:. ax:d to end to boa,-, long and short. The short ones are round and thick. Brocaded satm and fancv silks nrc ustd as linings, and al.-o black satin, instead of the regulation brown sal in cf ctl.tr seasons. Olive Harper. Tb Daily Advertiser 75 cen.B a 't P&tt- A Z A. CONVENTION OF. MOTHERS. . ft IV11m That m TVoj Is Slor of an AnU ioaI Than m GlrL. Seven hundred women recently held national convention of mothers in Chi cago to discuss matters pertain ing to tho prob lem of teaching tho young idea how to shoot and were so well pleased with tho results of their deliberations that they decided to meet annually hereafter and ex change views. Tho convocation was held pursu ant to a call is sued by tho Chi cago ivinuergar mrs. j. n. chouse. u.n collego and was presided over by Mrs. J. N. Crousc, president of tho Kindergarten associa tion. Almost every state of tho union and several territories wero represented. Tho rango of subjects discussed was a wide ono and included about everything from tho subtle effects of prenatal in fluence upon tho baby mind to tho del eterious effects of candy between meals upon tho baby stomach. Ono doting mamma created a sensation by declaring that she put her baby in a bag at night, but tho sensation died out when sho explained that the bag wa3 simpl- used for tho purpose of prevent ing tho youngster from kicking off hit clothes and acquiring a bad attack of tho ever musical colic. Another mother said that her C-year-old boy had broken up about everything in the house except tho kitchen range, which ho was still at work on, and sho wanted to know if any girl could bo such a "terror" as that boy. "Or is a boy moro of an ani mal than a girl?" sho asked. As there wero 700 women and only about a dozen scared men in tho hall, tho convocation found no difficulty in ar riving at the conclusion that not only boys of G, but boys of from C to 60, are somehow "nearer to primitive nature than aro girls and women. " Dr. Norman Bridge caused a flutter in motherly hearts by declaring tho somewhat iconoclastic doctrine that fruit was not good for growing children and that candy was better. Dr. W. W. Jaggard, a specialist in gynecology, also made the interesting statement that it was impossible for a woman to influ ence the character and appearance of her child beforo birth, savo by proper attention to hygienic rules. Among tho interested spectators at tho convention wero several babies who attempted to informally address tho meeting now and then, but were either promptly silenced or carried from tho hall. WAS WITH OLD TECUMSEH. Gallant Ilecord of President Iodgo of tho Army of the Tennessee. General Grenvillo M. Dodge, who was recently ro-elected president of tho Society of the Army of tho Tennessee, has a wido reputation as a gallant sol dier and capable railroad engineer. He is a native of Danvers, Mass., and is G3 years old. In 18o0 ho was graduated from a military academy in Norwich, Vt , and a year later began a promising career as a railroad surveyor. When the civil war began, the governor of Iowa seat him to Washington to obtain arms for stato troops, and on June 17 of that year ho became colonel of the Fourth Iowa regiment, which he had raised. He served in Missouri under General Fremont, and early in 1802 opened Gen eral Curtis Arkansas campaign. He commanded a brigade at the battle of Pea Ridge, where three horses wereshot under him in tho thick of tho fight. He was severely wounded in tho side, but continued directing tho movements of his men until tho final rout of tho ene my. For his bravery he was made brig adier general of volunteers. In June, 1862, while in command of the district of tho Mississippi, he superintended the GENERAL URENVILLE MELI.EN IKDPGE. construction of tho Mississippi and Ohic railroad. Ho was ono of the first men to organizo regiments of colored troops, and during the Vicksburg campaign he mado frequent raids into the enemy? country and indirectly protected the flanks of both Grant and Rosecrans. General Grant had a very high opin ion of his services and placed his name at the head of his list of officers recom mended for promotion. Brave and meri torious conduct at tho battles of Sugar Valley and Resaca caused his promotion to major general in June, 1864. In Sherman's Georgia campaign Dodge led the Sixteenth corps, and at Atlanta July 22, backed by 11 regiments, he with stood the attack of General Hood's en tire army corps. On Aug. 19, a theseige of Atlanta, ho was so severiiy wounded that ho was incapacitated from service. In December he succeied Rosecrans as commander of the department of Mis souri. In 1S0G he kftthe army, and the Union Pacific railroad was built under hs supervision. Ho served one term in congress and succeeded General Sher man as president of tho Society of the Annv of the Tennessee when Sherman died." Alaska has a newspaper which is published but once a year. ! Thj .Advertiser jo cen.a a wSm w ' i. jm t mi - x x - r r ' Ladies' Column; The demand for white cot ton Dress Goods during the last week has induced us to continue tho sale of those on hand until they are all sold. Re member this means that you BUT THEM AT JUST WHAT THEY cost us, not one cent more or one cent less. We ain't mak ing any monej on these kind of sales, but it gives us room for the immense stock of new goods that have arrived hy the "Australia." We want to move of our Hosiery at our Quick Sales and Small Profit Prices, so the LADIES' BLACK STOCK INGS will go again this wreek at last week's prices, or the S3 per dozen ones at $2.25 per dozen, while the S5 per dozen ones will go at $4 per dozen. The same with MEN'S SOCKS: the S3 per dozen ones are now S2 25 per dozen. We also want to call Special Attention to the magnificent White Cot ton Embroidered Handker chiefs offered this week. They are not cheap ones, its the price of them that is cheap. The interest also increases in our Volcano trip and it is quite evident from late re ports that Madame Pele is making great preparations to do her part for she has been throwing up fountains of fire fifty feet high during the last wreek and every indication goes to show that by the time you are leady to go she will be in her glory. Remember and save every check, if you do not have enough you can give them to friends who are making up clubs. This week is a great wTeek for buyers. B. F. SHLEliS & CO. A Walking ONE DOLLAR, Get one now as they will be on Sale but a few days at this price. J. J. EGAS'. 3819-tf METHODIST Episcopal Church Services ! BEGINNING ON SUNDAY, OCTO ber 14th, regular morning and evening services will be held by the Methodist Episcopal Church of Hono lulu. KEV. II, W. PECK, Pastor, in the Hall, at the corner of Fort and Hotel streets (formerly -Annexation Club Rooms). A formal organization of this Church will take place on the first Sunday in November. All Christians not affiliated with any other Evangelical church are invited to unite in this organization. 3811-lm jEADER. Jacket (Srncrai SCHILLER ! SCHILLER ! SCHILLER ! SCHILLER ! O ' - 9 AN " AMERICAN " p -;- Grand Upright JL IQHU Cabinet LOOK WELL,, WEAK WELL, SOUND WELL. jCCExamine these beautiful Instruments at the MUSIC DEPARTMENT, HW-AIIiST NEWS COMPANY JOHN i ,VJ K KT ks, H. V fit 2 B:jr Steel and Iron iianes, Stoves and Fixtures, EOUSKSSPIKO 6001'S 1KD KITCHW uTEKSILS, AGATE WAKE IK IfREAT VAK1ETY. White, Qr&y and Si!vr-Jat-a RUBBER HOSE ! LIFT AND FORCE PUMPS, WATER CLUSETS. METALS, Plumbers' Stock, V7ater and Sell Pipes. Plumbing, Tin, Copper and Sheet fron Work: DZMOND BLOCK. 95 JTJST ARRIVED XER BARK C. T. BRYANT. BABY CARRIAGES of all styles, CARPETS, RUGS, and MATS in the latest patterns, e6 Honseliold 39 Sewing Mia chines Hand:Sewing Machines, all with the latest improvements Also on hand Westermayer's (Celebrated Cottage Pianos Parlor Organs, Guitars and other Musical Instruments. tSFor sale by ED. HOFFSCHLAEGER Sz CO . Kin Street, opposite Castle & Cooks. Give the Baby FOR "T AND INFANTS, mm, INVALIDS. rfr(s)(s)iD)i BENSON, SMITH & CO., Sol A.eents for the Hawaiian Islands. Daily Advertiser, DELIVERED tttof.rtirmrnts. WAKliANTEO FOR 5 TEARS NOTT JL i V. y 1 . V H 1 JST and 97 KIKQ STREET. A Perfect Nutriment For GROWING CHILDREN. Convalescents, consumptives, dyspeptics, acd the Aced, and In Acute Illncni and all Wasting Diseases. THE- Best Food for Hand-fed Infants. OUR HOOK, for the Instruction Of rnotLers'The Care and Feedk inc of Inant, "wiil be mailed re to any atidrtss, upon request. DOLIBER-GOODALE CO BOSTON, MASS., U. 3. A. 75 Cents per Month BY CARRIER. kI W"!Tiwi gi hi m i mi i ! Mm i mm I (Central Dtrtirmmls. JUST RECEIVED ! J. T. Waterhouse No. 10 Store ladies' and gents BATHING SUITS ! Ladies' and Children's Cloaks and Jackets, Children. rinnforeti. Silk, Shetland and Wool Shawls KID GLOVES, CHAMOIS GLOVES, ladies' and children's Bats and Boanets ! TRIMMED AND DNTRIMMED, Dress Goods in great variety, Rainbow and Embroidered Crape, Feathers and Flowers New Curtain Materials, Silk and Velvet Ribbons, Leather and Silver Belts, Novelties in Rucliing Chiffon Handkerchiefs and Ties, LACE AND EMBROIDERED FLOUNCING S ! Wholesale and Retail FULL LINE OF JAPANESE GOODS Silk and Cotton Dress Goods, SILK, LINEN AND CREPE 8HIRTS of complete stock made by Yama toya of Yokohama. Straw Hats, Neckwears, Sashes, Shawls, etc PROVISIONS in general. TEAS OF LATEST IMPORTATION Etc., Etc., Etc., Etc. When you are in need of any line of Japanese Goods, give us first call and save your going all around town. ITOHAN, Importer of Japanese Goods 206 Fort St., near Custom House. 3395-tf CENTRAL MARKET ! TTJTJNTJ STREET. First-class Market in every respect; be sides carrying a full line of Meats, we make a specialty of Breakfast Sausages, Head Cheese, Pressed Corn. Beef WESTBR00E & GARES, 343 7-q Proprietor. An Open Letter TO THE I LADIES OF HONOLULU ! T WILL FOR THE NEXT TWO X weeks SELL GOODS AT COST to make room for Holiday Goods. CTThe Goods are all fresh and of the latest styles. M. HANNA, Sll-lm FOllT STREET. !