OCR Interpretation


The Salt Lake herald. (Salt Lake City [Utah) 1870-1909, July 26, 1896, Image 15

Image and text provided by University of Utah, Marriott Library

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058130/1896-07-26/ed-1/seq-15/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 15

II J < = J M o
THE SALT LAKE HERALD > sf SUNDAY JIHGY 25 1895 15
I t r 4i I rIM tl
p r
I i >
t II
r Y a
I
k
IL
rI FOR SMALL FRY
I
h
s
t Tim LATEST MODES WORN DY
t LITTLE 2EYIDS
6
r
cy Summer Laj ettes Garments of Fairy
i Fineness For the New Baby
1 After a Disagreeable Parltilau
L Custom Your Children Are Frc
i i fiuently Pot Into Heavy Mourning1
tr French Gala Frocks Are of Airy
i Textiles Made Dp Over Silk Slips
Ail Exquisite Costume of Cream
t Colored Orsandie Designed For
a Lawn Party
M
NEW YORK July 23 With advanc
ing summer ease of design and airi
ness of texture are very properly the
distinguishing features of childrens
1 fashions Things are getting wonder
fully cheap too so that if one only
k knows where to find them many fa
mous bargains may be picked up for
the song < of proverb
L At all of the large shops certain
days of each summer month are de
voted to the Sale of white goods
which includes white undergarments in
lall sizes trousseaux for babies and tiny
frocks for small girls and boysv Every
thing at these places is cheaperthan
r at the regular outfitters of childrens
wear so the white goods days are
well patronized by thrifty mothers
ADVANTAGES OF THE OUTFITTER
On the other hand it is only at the
outfitters that all the sizes of chil
drens garments may be found and
the saving of time and worry in going
tner first will except to very skimpy
J purses make up for the difference in
price
At a wellknown childrens furnish
l ing establishment in New York may
I f t be found the newest styles for small
i Ii > fry of every age and > occasion Be
ginning with the layette the little
garments go all the stages of babydom I
to the very last day of miss and mas
terhood Then there are costumes for
1
f S
r a
quI
f J 1
ra ef
0
Y
e
4
hr
I Jl 1V r
Ii
I
I
tea
k r
I
h GINGHAM FROCK AND PIQUE CAPS
all the sports and exercises that may
t be had at small expense bicycle golf
y tennis and boating suits > for the bigger
contingent of both sexes yachting
41 clothes for miniature men and brides
I ifII maid and first communion gowns for
little misses
1 AN UNPLEASANT CUSTOM
4 There are even to be founds alas
r ready made frocksblack anU white
I
silks and cottons and plain mulls
with black ribbons in which tiny
maids as young as 6 may mourn for
the dead
American mothers as a rule are not
given to the benighted custom of put
ting their young children in mourning
and even the dearth of a father is con
sidered to scarcely warrant it
But in Paris it is the thing for mere
babies to wear mourning for a near
relative Clad in deep and fashionable
black from head to foot both boys and
girls will be seen like gloomy little
crows walking in the streets beside
beribboned nurses And so the New
York furnishers too keep mourning
for children wiich is bought by a few
silly persons and forced on helpless
youngsters
SMART LAYETTES
I
At all of these childrens shops lay
ettes baby trousseaux are conspicu
I ous and attractive features These are
r it
f
a
ry
7y t
> r r
S yslyEyc
yS 1
l y I
V
I
t 1
r r
6V G s 1
tl
cyl 1
I
wirms DUCK AND BLLIE SERGE
in all prices to suit all buyers and may
be elaborate or simple as the purchaser
desires Hand work real lace and fine
linen may be had for the rich mans
baby and for the child of the less fortu
nate domestic lawns and pretty sim
ple edgings realize little garments
quite as refined in effect if not in qual
ity
Many of the more expensive layettes
are pint up charmingly The tiny
clothes are divided off into half doz
ens tied with ribbons and sold in a
ribbontrimmed basket which is also a
receptacle for all the other baby para
phernalia White or colored silk or
plain or dotted Swiss will be shirred
over the basket covering it completely
A laceedged frill and ribbon bows
finish the cover and inside the basket
there are soft puff pockets to hold the
many bands and pins needed a silk
sponge comb brush and powder box
These last are usually of celluloid
and most commonly white
Again the celluloid toilet articles will
Be in a delicate tint to match the bas
ket ribbons which are generally pink
for a boy and blue for a girl
Then if babys papa is very wellto
do and its mamma has frivolous tastes
there may be a big pearl or a glittering
brilliant imbedded in the handle of the
powder puff
CHARMING SIMPLICITY
The best of the ready made layettes
are of French manufacture All of the
little first garments are sewn by
I hand with materials of a fairy fineness
and many of the dressup things run
ning to intricate decorations of drawn
threads and fancy stitching India
lawn and real Valenciennes lace in
narrow edgings and entredeux is the
favorite combination for the long out
a J
6 a g yrs
o v = 9 1
s p
yam
NI III
o
WHITE 2VAINSHGOIC
side robe and for the petticoats nain
sook and French cambric as fine as
silk will be used
The new models for infants dresses
differ little from those long seen ex
cept that all of the tiny sleeves are now
made the comfortable bishop shape
For the rest there will be a round or
square yoke from which hangs the skirt I
which may be plainly hemmed or else
show above a laceedged flounce the
same narrow tucks and lace insertion
that ornament the yoke Where the
yoke and skirt are joined tigether and
for the neck band will be a tiny bias of
the lawn held down with fancy her
ringbone as feather stitch
To conclude infants dresses are
made a little shorter than formerly but
other differences are mere matters of
detailFOR
FOR OLDER CHILDREN
For out of town lawn parties chil
drens dances and other festive occa
sions the lilliputian shops show some
dainty French confections for young
ladies from 6 to 12 These are all made
of the most elegant materials pale
silks delicately striped and figured
Swisses painted muslins and organ
dies whose crisp sheerness attest their
expense yellow Valenciennes lace will
be used on them in profusion along
with quantities of glistening taffeta
ribbon in wide and narrow black satin
ribbon or baby velvet black footing
will sometimes trim one of these little
organdie frocks with stylish and
grownup effect
A lownecked shontwaisted body
sewed to a full skint is the design for
the youngest of all of these little toi
lets which are worn with high white
guimpes of mull or lawn These sleeves
are in short shoulder puffs finished
with a twist of ribbon or laceedged
frill and on hot days these may be the
only protection to plump bare arms
Some of the French gala frocks fur
girls from 4 up are made high necked
and long sleeved and in the airy tex
tiles are worn over separate slips of
silk or satin
These are also onepiece costumes
which means bodice and skirt sewed
together the variaitibns in styles from
four to ten coming in with various
arrangements of berthas and collars on
the bodice
For example a smashing little rig of
f
q
emsy
A
i l r 1 I
1
IJ J I I I
Ia I tG 1 I t I
it i
i 1
I
< I I
I
I
i w f I I
1
e
1
f ti J
oJ I
i
l
>
a J STOI3H3BJ CHJIiDREN <
2
S 3
S
i
1 OJI 1 > + ii l i j II
corn yellow organdle patterned with
pink apple blossoms had a fichu collar
of white silk mull This was sewed in
the low neck and crowd in the front
the long ends tying in the back real
woman fashion
This was shown in other colors and
in sizes from 6 to 14 years
I
AFTERNOON TOILETS
For girls of 4 charming frocks may
be had of the Indian dimities in all
patterns and colors trimmed with
narrow laces and plain and Dresden
taffeta ribbons
A lownecked blousebody and full
hemmed skirt is a pretty model for
these Cape collarS and revers of all
descriptions give breadth to the should
I ers of all of the smartest of the ju
venile frocks and sleeves though
growing smaller are necessarily loose
for summer wear
Many stunning afternoon gowns are
made of the ecru batistes over colored
silk linings skirts of the imported
models in these being very short and
for the youngest ageS stiffened at the
back to stand off womanfashion Hats
for these wonderful little costumes are
also Frenchy to a degree either big <
rough straw pokes burdened with
feathers and gauze or else great shir
red affairs of delicate mulls with bows
and rosettes of lace A curtain frill
of lace will also sometimes edge one
of these hats and shadow a little face
quaintly the evident intention bring to
make girls In their dressup clothes
look as much like Paris dolls as pos
sible
ELEGANT ADJUNCTS
There are tiny parasols of taffeta
silks plain and figured with pinked
frills and enameled sticks minute
handkerchiefs of fine lawn edged with
lace and open work silk stockings in
black and colors
At Newport some quaint and novel
arrangements of the hair distinguished
the little daughters of many smart
mothers One coiffure fashion for lit =
tle maids is to part the hair in the mid
dle and tie the curls in a bunch at the
ears with narrow ribbons Again the
part may be made at tale left and the
curls combed like a boys over to the
right and tied in one bunch ala Velas
quez A soft curly topknot at the
crown of the head also tied with rib
bons is another style of hair dressing
very becoming to little maids of the
French type
With almost all dressy frocks some
jewelry is worn by even the tiniest girls
For the neck tttiere are thin gold chains
worn with plain gold or enameled lock
ets bracelets are seen on round four
FF
tF r o ti
fir y
yearold wrists and rare is the plump
hand that does net sport a fine ring
wiUi the birthday stone
I Ait all of the out of town places of
any fashionable notice the dressing of
girlchildren is on this elaborate order
and every detail of the little toilet will
match in elegance
More useful modes and some practi
cal hints for boys have already been
discussed NINA FITCH
WAYS WOMEN CLVN ElAUX MONEY
Suggestions For Those Who Cannot
Give Up All Their I Time
How can I get work to do at home
is the question that assails us on every
side The answer is There is scarcely
any to be had
Copying is not to be thought of as
typewriting has taken its place Daily
governesses are very little in demand
Needleworkeven the most buitiful is
very badly paid
One golden rule should be observed
dwellers in the provinces should try to
dispose of the work where they are
known It is a mistake to imagine that
the large towns afford better chances
Take dressmaking etc as an example
That Is work that might be done at home
and a good worker in the suburbs or in
small country towns might earn quite a
nice little addition to her income
She should make a specialty of one
line as by continually studying it she
would get very proficient and become a
mistress of her art She might make
nothing else but blouses in which case
she would always possess the latest de
signs and be ready to give good color and
material suggestions or she might take up
the making of childrens clothes childrens
I coats and cloaks little boys suits or I
babies clothes
Again a good mender ought to be able
to get work in her own neighborhood or I
in the nearest town To obtain it she
should advertise in the local paper put
a notice in the principal ships apply at
the largest boy and girls schools and
to the wife of the clergyman or minister
of the parish or to the busiest housewife
she knows
A lady who can cook well might add
to her Income by filling up gapsgoing
to a house for a few hours each day while
servants are being changed or undertak
ing the cooking of the dinner and man
agement of one or two servants while the
mistress of a small household is entertain
ing her friends
Some ladles might be glad to have a
young girl for a few hours dally to take
and fetch the children to and from school
and perhaps superintend their home les
sons etc Others might be glad to em
ploy a girl to amuse the smaller children
every afternoon and perhaps teach them
the alphabet
It is possible sometimes to get em
ployment for an hour or two every day
as reader or letter writer to either old or
busy men and women A good musician
might find occasional employment as an
accompanist or to play dance music or
assist generally in entertaining With the
fruit season coming on there might be
scope for a good jam maker to preserve
any quantity of fruit for those who whilst
preferring home made jams have not the
time or do not care for the trouble of
preserving the fruit at their own houses
Philadelphia Public Ledger
THE TRUTH ABOUT THE BUSY BEE
How doth the little busy bee
Improve its shining hour
He wastes it gathering sweets which he
Will never help devour >
For ere the shining hours are fled
He leaves his honey stored
The fooJislv busy bee is dead
And vandals raid his hoard
Now from standpoint of the bee
He wasted toil and strife I
By misdirected industry
He missed the sweets of life
Of course men praise the busy bee
If they didnt twould be funny
For when hors stored It dont you see
They get the P bs honey
n
c
1 < Ji Io j v
DELICIOUS SWEETS
Some Infallible Recipes For Home
1 Made ICickshntvK
NEVER FAIL SPONGE CAKE
A good sponge cake should be yellow
as gold of velvety softness and tender
as a marshmallow If the rule given is
siricuy lohowed such a cake will be the
sure resuU
Separate the whites and yolks of four
eggs When rhe whites are stiff enough
to remain in the bowl when it is invert
ed beat into them with tine beater half
a cup sugar which must be granulai
Powdered sugar makes tough cake
proper beating dbes away entirely with
the grains After the yolks are beaten
add to them another half cup of sugar
beating for five minutes by the clock
I this latter being impontanit as the deli
cate texture of tttie cake depends upon
I it Add to the yolks the juice and grate
rind of a lemon Now beast well to
gutter the yolks and whites lit this
I stage beating is in order but must be
afcEOJutely avoided after adding the
flour of which take one cup The mix
ture should now look like a puff ball
and the flour is to be tossed or stirred
irjo It with a light turn of the wooden
spoon Stirring is quite different from
beating
The cup of sugar must be generous
the flour scanty Bake fur twentyfive
minutes in a moderate oven Just be
fore putting in the oven sprinkle on top
through a sifter about a tablespoonful
of granulated sugar this gives the
crackly top crust so desirable
A PIE TO SET BEFORE THE
KING
If a woman takes the trouble to study
mot only cooking but her gude mans
taste in cookery be he college professor
or slur follower of the plOw she will
never have cause to regret it This may
be a homely way to a mans heart but
it is a sure one and when two young
s II 1
I
r
f hj
people join hondte to walk the long path
together the wise woman will not ig
nore this fact It is not that the man
is a cupboard lover but the fact ap
peals very pleasantly to him that some
one cares Ito study what he likes It
would be well to whisper in the ear of
the maiden that the rolling pin and the
wooden spoon wM take a surer aim at
tine heart of the prince than the goLf
stick or the tennis racquet
Just rut this season frOzEn desserts are
in great demand but a deep dish pie or
a flaky suet pudding generously heaped
with juicy fruit will easily rival iiae
products of the freezer I
DEEP DISH PIE
To produce flaky pie crust the novice I
must use water as if it were worth a
dollar a drop soda biscuits are to be I
mixed as soft as It is possible to handle
the dough pastry exactly ithe reverse I
For light digestive crust nicer for gen
eral use than puff paste provide thus
Sift with half a pint of flour quarter of
a teaspoonful of baking powder and
chop through it with a broodfbladedf
knife half the quantity of shortening I
measured generously twothirds butter
one third lard which must first be 1
made thoroughly l hard on the ice nad
salt is needed unless line butter is un
salted Take quarter of a teacupful of
ice waiter use less if possdlildn mt j
pour it all in at once feel your way I
mixing with a fork and as much as I
possible allow the shortening to help I
out the wetting Use as little flour as
t
I 4 C v
I
W
X
I
i
f lr J I
c C I
J 1 iL
1 J
p J jI 1 l t f
tn b l rflt
J 8 f a VVR f pJjr f
a 5
raw t j g
L M u f j
possible on tine board be very expedi
tious put the > dough in the center rol
always from you with light quick
strokes until it is reasonably thin
draw the four corners together roll
again very thin and let it stand om the
ice or in a very cold place over night
or for several hours If the cook is quick
in her movements the crush can be
used at once Line the sides of a deep
oval dish with the paste heap it piling
full of thinly sliced apples halved
peaches plums the ioitter are specially
nice or any fruit liked and add about
three tablespoonfuls of water Put in
the middle of the dish a small cup with
out handle to keep the juice from
boiling over in > the oven when serving
do not fail to put tare silver knife under
the cup and you will hear tttie released
juice gurgle out in a very delicious
manner The fruit should be put in the
pie in layers with sugar between and
It is of importance to renumber to
make a slit in the upper crust for the
escape of steam
BEKNHARDTS WEAITII OF HAIR
Bernhardt who has really the most
remarkable personality of any living
woman will not exercise and hates
fruit unless she happens to feel in a
mood for eating it and still she has o
handsome head of hair and this the
health doctors say is quite remarkable
In view of the fact that fruit and ex
ercise make beautiful hair She makes
her hair grow winter and summer by
exposing it For several hours a day
that hair hangs down her back with
the air blowing through it and the sun
touching Her theory is that wher
ever the hairpins touch her hair it will
be dull and glossless In the morning
Mme Berahardts locks are scattered
over her breakfast robe and caught
only by the narrowest of ribbons that
do not tie the hair but only confine it
Not until dressing for the theatre is he
hair done up and this Is for getting
in and out of her carriage In street
dress In most of Bernhardts plays
the heroine wears unconfined locks
and here again madam has a chance to
carry out her theory and to show the
result of it in the magnificent gloss of
her Ions locks
L 11 > 4
WITt
SGEEVE j
41NK
OF
RiaeoN
V
r
WHAT TO DO
Bits of Seasonable Advice Regard
ing the Preservation of a Fine
Slain and Handsome Face
A woman whose otherwise fine com
plexion is marred by distended open
pores should be very careful to refrain
from the use of hot water for her
ablutions and also the too continual
use of cold cream Use cold water
rather and apply the following simple
lotion every night after washing your
face this will brace the skin and help
to close the relaxed pores Hazeline
two drachms simple tincture of ben
zoin one and a half drachms elder
flower water four ounces
Young women who covet fair skins
are neglecting a rare opportunity for
accomplishing their ends if they fail
to eat fruit at this season of the year
Nothing so purifies the system as a
fruit diet and nothing is so agreeable I
and effectual a tonic just now The I
good results are seen almost immedi
ately In a clearer softer skin a more 1
healthy glow and brighter eyes Where
possible berries should form a large
portion of the daily food Pineapple is
also another excellent fruit for the
complexion when eaten shredded and
not in large lumps
Lettuce asparagus watercress
spinach and tomatoes are all valuable
aids in attaining a good skin and a
clear color No dinner should be com
plete without a green salad
To prevent the dampness of the
hands so disagreeable and so ruinous
to gloves soak them two or three times
a day in alum and water allowing a
dessert spoonful of powdered alum to
a pint of tepid water A carbolic soap
is very good for ablutions and rub the
palms of the hands after washing at
bedtime with a little belladona lini
ment taking care however that the
liniment does not touch the linen as
it vjfjl cause a stain To prevent this
it would be advisable to wear a loose
pair of gloves with a few small holes
pricked in the palms Powder your
gloVes before putting them on in the
day with boracic acid powder Exces
slve perspiration often arises from I
weakness and in such case it greatly
helps matters to take a tonic
The following lotion used regularly
three times a week is pretty sure to
arrest the falling out of the hair
Tincture of nuxvomica one drachm
tincture of cantharides two drachms
rosemary spirit one ounce rosewater
four ounces
After the hair has ceased to fall fol I
lowing an illness it is sometimes very
slow in becoming thick and string
again The following prescription will
be found a most valuable aid under
I such conditions Tincture of quinine
two drachms tincture of cantharides
I half an ounce castor oil one and a
t half drachms bay rum six ounces
Shake well before using The castor
oil is one of the most essential in
gredients and used in so small a quan
tity the odor is scarcely noticeable
but if one is very sensitive to this she
must be careful to obtain one of the
odorless brands
Where premature greyness is than at
ened caused by illness grief or a dry
scalp have the following lotion made
UD and use it two or three times a
week divide the hair and apply it to
the roots with a small sponge Dis
I solve half a drachm of crushed sul
phate of iron in six ounces cf bay rum
and after letting it stand for a day
I i
Is
w stl n9 a
t r cJ
t tt alI
I
I
h
I really cant get over that stun wh 1
a man might see me only the worst 0
it Is there are no menabout
strain off the clear portions Into a bot
tle containing naif an ounce of tinc
ture of cantharides two drachms of
tincture of jaborandi l This is not a
dye and can be used without injury
If the trouble is in any way c usad
by a run down condition of the system
a tonic in which iron is the principal
ingredient win do much towards ar
resting the tendency t6 greyness
If you will persist in darkening your
eyebrows no preparation is more harm
less and efficacious thqn the following
Almond oil threequarters of an ounce
nutgulls a quarter of an ounce am
monia salt a quarter oiNa drachm mix
and add six drops of vinegar Apply
very carefully with a fine camels hair
brush
9
t
hCI
f jO l7r Gtr
i 4t
y a l 1
I
L
0
o tor o
c o f o a a
V r
1L1i 1 > 1 1
i
I
A 4
G ab a c t j
i 4 C
0 t
i
tom
h iv aJrr 4dsEraY d4 v c wra 1 2r 4 nw tq

xml | txt