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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, July 26, 1896, Image 11

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99021999/1896-07-26/ed-1/seq-11/

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r THE OMAHA PATLY iBK : Sr"NDAl' , JUI/Y" 26 , 1800. . 11
JlM'jiiU '
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S 4SrXJjrX > ? < iNS < l s5 < l S3.
M THE DOMAIN OF WOMAN.
_ j _ -J- ,
MOIIKS IK
! for Mtlle MriM * unit l-'nlr > -
I'lnriM'oN for tinllnlij. .
NKW YORK July 24. With advancing
uramtr ease of design and airiness of
xture are. viry properly , the distinguishing
ature of ehildren'D fanhlnns. Things nre
citing wonderfully elitap , too , fn that If
ic only knows where to find thoni many
mous bargains may be picked up tor the
eng of protcrb.
At all of the large shop * certain days of
ath summer month are devoted to the kale
1 ' 'white goods. " which Indu'les ' white
ndergarnients In all sires , trouesvaux for
ablcs and tiny frocks for small glrlB and
oy , Everything at tliu ! > r places Is cheaper
ian at the regular outfitters of children's
car. so the "whltn goods" days arc well
atronlzccl by thrifty mothers.
On the other hand It Is only at the out-
tterg that all the sizes of children's gar-
nents may be found ; and the saving of
me and worry In going there first will ,
xcept to very skimpy purges , make up for
ic difference In price.
At a well known children's furnishing
fctablUhmcnt In Now York may be found
WHITE NAINS007C.
[ the newest styles for small fry of every
ago ! and occasion , Beginning with the
layette , the little garments go all the stages
ft babydom to the very last day of miss and
nasterhood Then there are costumes for all
the sports and exercises , that may be had at
tmall expense : bicycle , golf , tennis and
floating Bitlts for the bigger contingent of
oth sexes ; yachting clothes for miniature
nen , and bridesmaid and first communion
owns for little misses.
AN UNPLEASANT CUSTOM.
There nre even to be found , alas , ready
nadc frocks black and white silks , and
l-ottons , and plain mulls with black ribbons
bens In which tiny maids as young as G
nay mourn for the dead !
American mothers , as i rule , are not
[ 'given to the benighted custom of putting
their young children In mourning and even
I the death of a father Is considered to scarcely
( warrant It.
But In Paris it is the thing for mere
( babies to wear mourning for a near rela-
Llve. Clad In deep and fashionable black
llrotn head to foot , both boys and girls will
[ be teen , like gloomy little crows , walking
Jn the streets beside berlbhoned nurses.
| And so the New York furnishers , too. keep
nournlng for children which Is bought by
few silly persons and forced on helpless
youngsters ,
At all of these children's shops layettes ,
Iiaby trousseaux , are conspicuous and at
tractive features. These are In all prices
la suit all buyers , and may be elaborate
lir simple , as the purchaser desires. Hand
work , real lace and fine linen may be had
for the rich mun's baby , and for the child
jf the less fortunate , domestic lawns and
pretty , simple edgings , realize little gar-
Iraents quite as refined In effect If not In
( quality.
Many of the more expensive layettes arc
| put up charmingly. The tiny clothes are
llvlded off Into half dozens , tied with rib-
Jlions and sold in a ribbon-trimmed basket ,
[ which Is also a receptacle for all the other
I baby paraphernalia. White or colored
[ silk , or plain or dotted Swiss will be shirred
| over the basket , covering It completely.
A lace-edged frill and ribbon bows finish
' 'WHITE DUCK AND BLUE SERGE.
the rover , and inside the basket there arc
oft puff pockets to hold the many bauds
and pins needed , a silk sponge , cxnnb , 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 basket ribbons
bens , which are generally pink for & boy
and blue for a girl.
Then , if baby's papa is very well-to-do ,
and Its mamma has frivolous tastes , there
may I * a big pearl or a glltterine brilliant
imbedded in the handle of the powder puff.
CHAKM1NQ SIMPLICITY.
The best ot the ready-made layettes are
o ! French manufacture- of the little
'Mint" garments are atwn by band , wltk
I matrrlftls of a fairy fineneKs and many of J
i the drcsa-up things running to Intricate
decorations of drawn threads and fancy i
stitching. India lawn and real Valenciennes !
lace , in narrow edgings and entre-deux , Is ;
the favorite combination for the long out- i
Fide roue and for the petticoats nainsook 1
and French cambric as fine an silk will be I
mod. . I
The new models for Infants' dresses differ
little from these long seen , except that all >
of the tiny slerveti are now made the com- !
fortahle bishop shape. For the rest there
will Ina round or square yokd from which
bangs the skirl , which may be plainly
hemmed , or rise Know oliove a lace-edRcd
flounce the name narrow tuck * and lace
Initurtlon that ornament the yoke. Where .
the yoke and skirt are joined together , and .
for the neek band , xvlll be a tiny bias of !
the lawn , hold down with fancy herring- '
hone as feather stitch.
To conclude. Infants' dresses are made a
little shorter than formerly , but other dif
ferences arc mere matters of detail.
FOR OLDER CHILDREN.
For out of town lawn parties , children's
lances and other festive occasions , the
llllputlan shops show sornr dainty French
confections for young ladles from G to 12.
These- are all made of the most elegant
materials , pale silks delicately striped and
figured. Swisses , painted muslins and
organdies whose crisp sheerness attest their
expense. Yellow Valenciennes lace will -Vc
used on them In profusion , along with
quantities of glistening taffeta ribbon In
wide and narrow. With narrow black satin
ribbon , or "baby"elvet , black footing will
Bomctlmes trim one of these little organdie
frocks with stylish and grown-up effect.
A low-necked , short-waisted body sewed
to a full Bklrt Is the design for the youngest
of all of these little toilets , which are worn
with high , white gulmpcs of mull or lawn.
These sleeves are In short shoulder puffs ,
flnlnhed with a twist of ribbon or lace-edged
frill , and on hot days these may be the only
protection to plump , bare arms.
Some ot the French gala frocks for girls
from 4 up nre made high necked and long
Hlecved. and In the airy textiles arc worn
over separate Blips of silk or satin.
These are also "one-piece" costumes ,
which means bodice and skirt sewed to
gether , the variations In styles from 4 to
10 coming In with various arrangements ot
berthas and collars on the bodice.
For example , a smashing little rig of corn
yellow organdie , patterned with pink apple
blossoms , had n fichu collar of white silk
mull. This was sowed In the low neck nnd
crossed In . .hn front , the long ends tying In
the back real woman fashion.
This was Bhown In other colors and In
slr.e'K from C to 14 years.
AFTERNOON TOILETS.
For glrlf 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 low-necked blouse-body and full hemmed
skirt Is a pretty model for these. Cape
collars and revers of all description give
breadth to the shoulders of all of the smart-
oft of the Juvenile frocks , and sleeves ,
though growing smaller , are necessarily
loose , for fcummcr wear.
Many stunning afternoon gowns are made
of the ecru batistes over colored silk lin
ings ; skirts of the Imported models In these
being very short , and for the youngest ages
stiffened at the back to stand off woman-
fashion. 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 shirred
affairs of delicate mulls with bows and ro
settes of lace. A curtain frill of lace will
also sometimes edge ouo of these hats nnd
3 ING HAM FROCK AND PIQUE CAPE.
shadow a little face quaintly , the evident
Intention belnR to make KtrU In their dress-
up clothes look as much like Paris dolls
as possible.ELEGANT
ELEGANT ADJUNCTS.
There arc tiny parasols of taffeta silks ,
plain and ( Inured , with pluied JrllU anil
enameled fctlcks , minute handkerchiefs of
fine lawn edged with lace , and open work
silk stockings In black and colors.
At Newport * ome quaint and novel ar
rangements of the hair distinguished the
little daughters of many smart mothers.
One coiffure fashion for little maids Is to
part the hair in the middle and tie the
curls In a hunch at the ears with narrow
ribbons. Again the part may be made at
the left and the curls combed like a hoy's
over to the right and tied In one bunch
a la Velasquez. A soft , curly top-knot at
the crown of the bead also tied with ribbons
U another style of balr-drcsslng very becom
ing to little maids of the French type.
With almost all dressy frocks some jew
elry Is worn by even the tiniest girls. For
the neck there are thin gold chains worn
with plain gold or enameled lockets ; brace
lets are keen on round 4-year-old wrists ,
and rare Is the plump hand that does nol
sport a fine ring with the birth-Jay stone.
At all of the out-of-town places of any
fashionable notice the dressing of girl-
children Is on this elaborate order , and every
detail of the little toilet will match in ele
gance.
More useful modes , and some practical
hints for boys , have already been discussed
NINA FITCH.
_
CIIIAI si'MMHii Horses.
Tlir ri NlIillllr ! > of Porlnlilr HIMIK- *
Ilrt-i-u-d on 11 Plot of Itcntcil l.iiinl.
Every womun should know about them
and , knowing , khould set her mind to the
attainment thereof. Even If che U among
the favorites of fortune , who bave count rj
places , or the lesser favorites who Ewe ]
with pride In possesitng a log cabin In the
mountains or the plnewood , U behooves her
to read , mark and inwardly digest what the.
real summer house Is and t-ome of Its pos
sibilities.
U has half a hundred shapes , half t dozen
makers , but one essential quality that of
being portable. Next is the almost < -
sentlal one of being not over costly , FIU >
dollars buys a tiny one-room affair , suitiibln
for a child's nlay hcu ta garden si elter
or a study In which genius solitary can koar
and clog , from teat the prlc runs en to
about J&OO for whl-h hum one cets * truly
Imposing struc.u.with a verandah at the
side , a portable chluney of terra cotta
built la sectiom , veil zuitcUed iod longue-
aml-erooxol OI'-I-T Into pmnei shapes.
The M'lmra1' ! imrtu arc 'ittoJ us airi.rately
one to another a * a Chinese pmz'i1. Kn.-li
section Is i1.v. ht'nce. wh-sn not In us- . She
whole of them can be stored within a nar
row compHSK. No cklllod labor Is required
to put them together. The Joining IB by
flange , groove and dovetail. Every pro
jection Ss iiumbeu-d you have only to push
It firmly Into the corresponding Kockct to
make sure your house U well and firmly
bulldcd.
CHEAP Sl'MMEIUNQ.
Supposp. for example , three women , reas
onably fair-minded and congenial , elect to
spend a summer , not In a stuffy boarding
house , but under their own roof. They buy
a portable house of four rooms , likewise a
portable doc kennel , a portable chicken
houfte with n dove cote attached. These
they may have delivered , carriage paid
wheresoever they choose , for Bomethlnc
under JSUO. A very few dollars more will
rent ground for them , cither on the beach.
SUMMER CHILDREN.
at the lakeside or In the fat green country
so restful to tired eyes. They can go Into
the house the 1st of May full two months
before camping Is possible and remain un
til October Is crimson on the hills.
"With a'dos for comfort and protection ,
fowls for profit and diversion , housekeep
ing that Is but play , they may know a
summer of content. Or , rather , a whole
half year of It and end by knowing that
the main original Investment , the house ,
remains to them and is good for twenty
further summers. H can be stored near
where It has stood , and next season trans
ported at small cost to a region entirely
new. Sny the first summer at the wajer-
side , the next might be among the hills , the
third In deep woodland , the fourth In some
place where the fat earth laughed Into barv-
ett. With wicker couches , cotton hangings ,
a few rugs , folding chairs , a bamboo table
or two , one might achieve charming Interiors
at the least possible cost for the simple
plenishing might be supplemented with
ferns , flowers , vims , leaves nnd mosses ,
tet about In rustic holders , or In stone
pitchers and earthen jars.
RARE OPPORTUNITIES.
Nowadays , when there are so many other
things than bouses portable , a very little
foreslghted knowledge would enable them j
to avoid the worries cf housekeeping while
tasting all Us sweets. In competent hands
an oil stove for cooking is both cleanly and
economical. The warmth of It along with
the open fire would be mighty comforting
upon chilly days end of cool nights and
mornings. In very hot weather It could
be moved outside. Or If the Indwellers bad
the fad of scientific cooking , they might
put their trust and their eatables In an At
kinson cooker , heat from which would never
be oppressive.
If such elaborateness Is tempting it Is
also beyond reach of many a mother who
yet longs to give her flock the enlargement
of green fields. Let her buy a cheaper
house , one say coming at { 150 , set It up upon
a strip of beach , a bit of abandoned farm
land , or even the vacant lots that yawn
beyond city gates In wait for the wary su
burbanite. Rent of such sites will be
almost nothing , and further , 'they may
often be obtained to close to the home as
to make furnishings and supplies the sim
plest sort of matter. But here , away from
the city's bustling roar , the village's dead
stagnation , what ease and peace for the
tired mother ; whet Joy. what lusty health
for her young barbarian brood ! Here , too.
the bead of the house may come to catch
breath and gather strength afresh from even
so slight a contact with the primal mother ,
earth.
There Is and has been ranch talk of house
boat delights. The plan of having bouse and
boat separate offers a hundred advantages
over the houseboat proper. For while the
houseboat Is a costly luxury , pobslble only
at an expense too great for the mass of us , a
tight barge can be hired by the month at
a very low rate , Duly fitted with a house It
can bo towed to Its anchorage In the lake or
at the riverside at an almost nominal cost.
Then , when fishing palls and rowing grows a
burden , when the younglings grow too
venturesomely aquatic or sigh for fresh fields
over which to chase butterflies , why. up
and away to the woods , the fields , with no
barge rent running on , to trouble your peace
of mind. Later , If by chance you live In a
region of canals , It may be. worth your while
tr > hire another barge , put your house aboard
of It and take a tow along the waterway to
some point handy for the next year's outing.
There the house can be stored , along with
such furnishings as will not go handily In
trunks. Thus you shall become as fore-
thougbted us the snail which carries bis
house about with him wherever be goes.
iun.i\ KinT.ua' i > cui IIAKVAUII. "
A CoIIrirc Colir c for n Glflril Girl
Her ! > | i M'cU ,
Finished oratory could not hive claimed
closer attention from an audience than did
the half-blurred , yet hippy words which ( ell
from the lips of Helen Keller , the famous
deaf and blind elrl at Mount Airy one after
noon la t week. MV * the Philadelphia. )
Record. Her speech was the rrowning event
of the proceedings of the Armtlrtn Associ
ation to Promote the TracWruw of Speech
to the Deaf , now holding H summer meetIng -
Ing in the building of the Pennsylvania In
stitution. Clad in girlish cestume , with
dark ringlets falling to hcrttrioftldcr * and a.
brlRht smile Illuminating bM ! fel-e. she took
the platform to talk on "ThdtiHie of Speech
to the Deaf. " ' ' '
Helen Keller , deprived wh n 19 months
old of the powers of speech 'hearing an * ,
sight. Is now. at the age of ! 6 'J-ears. enter
ing upon a course of Btudy'Vhlch she ex
pects will result In her recurving from Had
cllffe college , the annex -lUrtard collepi
the degree of bachelor of atW.-'She expect
to recite In the same claw * * to pass the
Bame examinations and toent r > ln the same
competlton with young wouien' who arc In
the possession of every fatialtr. Much was
printed several years ago concerning this
exceptionally gifted girl. 9htts developing
into a woman of beauty and .httBlnments. .
She Is fulfilling all the promise of her
younger years , when the scientific world was
dUctiBflng her remarkable case. Her father
Is an editor in Tuscumbla , Ala. He Is a de
scendant of the Fairfaxes of Virginia and
her mother was a Massachusetts Adams.
She Inherited a taste for llteroture and the
study ot languages. She lost three of her
senses when Bhe was an Infant , and practi
cally nothing was done for her education
until she was taken in charge when 7 years
old by Miss Sullivan , who has been her com
panion and teacher ever since.
The tame of her accomplishments had I
attracted many people , both scientific and
curious , to the commencement exercises , all
anxious to hear the afflicted girl , who Is
declared by her teachers to be the bright
est of any of her age , not excepting those
In possession of the full five scntcs. She
was Introduced by Miss -Sarah Fuller , prin
cipal of the Horace Mann school. Boston ,
where she received the greater part of her
education. Without a trace of embarrass
ment she began her little speech. To many
of her hearers the articulation was some
what Indistinct , and for the benefit of those
familiar with the signs of the deaf and
dumb , Dr. Alexander Graham Bell trans
lated her words by the manual alphabet.
She said :
"If you knew all the Joy I feel In being
able to speak to you today , I think you
would have some Idea of the value of
speech to the deaf , and you would under
stand why I want every deaf child In all
this great world to have an opportunity to
learn to speak. I know that much has
been said and written on this subject , and
that there Is a wide difference ot opinion
among teachers of the deaf In regard to
oral instruction. It seems very strange to
me that there should be this difference of
opinion ; I cannot understand how anyone
interested In our education can fall to ap
preciate the satisfaction we feel In being
able to express our thoughts In living words.
Why , I use speech constantly , and I cannot
begin to tell how much pleasure It gives me.
"Of course , I know that It Is not always
easy for strangers to understand me , but It
will be by and by : and In the meantime I
have ( he unspeakable happiness of knowing
that my family and friends rejoice in my
ability to speak. My little sister and baby
brother love to have me tell them stories in
the long Bummer evenings when I am at
home , and my mother and teacher often ask
me to read to them from my favorite books.
I also discuss the political situation with my
dear father , and we decide the most perplex
ing questions quite as satisfactorily to our
selves as if I could see and bear. So you
sec what a blessing speech Is to me. It
brings me Into closer and tenderer relation
ship with those I love , and makes It possi
ble for me to enjoy the sweet companionship
of a great many persons from whom I should
be entirely cut off If I could not talk.
"I can remember the time before I learned
to speak , and bow I used to struggle to ex
press my thoughts by means of the manual
alphabet how my thoughts used to beat
against my finger tips like little birds striv
ing to gain their freedom , until one day
Miss Fuller opened wide the prison door and
let them escape. I wonder , If she remembers
how eagerly and gladly pi y spread their
wlugs and fled away. Ofcourte U was not
easy at first to fly. The rpecjch wings were
weak and broken , and bad lout all the grace
and beauty that bad bean theirs ; Indeed ,
nothing was left save the Jmpulte to fly , but
that was something.
"One can never consent Jo creep when
one feels an Impulse to soar. But , never
theless , it seemed to me i nometlmes that I
could never use my cpetch wings as God
Intended I should ute them ; , there were so
many difficulties in the way. so many dis
couragements ; but I kept on , trying , knowIng -
Ing that patience and pert > veranre would
win in the end. And while J worked I built
the most beautiful air castles , and dreamed
dreams , the pleasantest of which was of
the time when I should talk "like other people
ple : and the thought of the pleasure It would
give my mother to hear my "voice once more
sweetened every effort and made every fail
ure an Incentive to try harder next time.
"So I want to vay to those who are tryIng -
Ing to learn to speak and tbose who are
teaching them'Be of good cheer. ' Do not
think of today's failures , but of the suc
cess that may come tomorrow. You bave
set yourselves a difficult task , but you will
succeed If you persevere , and you will .find
a joy In overcoming obstacles a delight in
climbing rugged paths which you would per
haps never know if you did Dot sometimes
slip backward ; if the road was always
smooth and pleasant. Remember , no effort
that we make to attain something beauti
ful is ever lost Some time , somewhere ,
somehow , we tball find that which we fcttk.
We shall * | > eak ye * , and lnc too. a God
Intended we should tpeak and ting "
At the e6nrlulon cf her speech MUs Kel
ler conversed for a short time with her
teacher , Mist Sullivan , to * how the. au
dience her method ot reading the motion cf
the Up * Umply by resting the forefinger
vertically upon them. She is so expert in
telegraphy of this kind that she can under
stand everything Miss Sullivan says when
talking at the rate of 200 words a minute.
She left the city In the evening , for she
oxpetts to enter the Radcllffe college this
fall and the takes her examinations at occe.
A HIT or SI\TI.MI : > T.
Dnlntj CtffK Mntlp from Mlliul ) ' " Dlx-
onnlcil Ulovi-N.
The wrists of the long evening gloves of
the knowing are no longer thrust into the
ragbag when the fingers have become In
capacitated for further service. The most
dainty ami unique tobacco pouches are
evolved out of these wrists , nnd the senti
ment that has always attached to milady's
glove lends an added and piquant charm
to such a gift. Indeed the fad for these
tobacco pouches bids fair to outdo all
previous souvenirs , and the young man
fortunate enough to receive one cherishes
It with the most tender pride. They are.
moreover , delightfully simple and easy ot
construction. They may be embroidered ,
painted In water colors or left severely
plain , according to the tastes nnd accom
plishments of the fair bestowcr. or per
chance according to the degree of affection
with which she regards the proposed re
cipient of her handiwork. One of the
prettiest that I have seen was of white kid
iplentlfullj besprinkled with violets , the
.
gloves having graced an especial occasion
where the donor wore violets , the gift of
the present owner of the pouch. So much
cf sentiment , however. Is not at all a
necessary accompaniment of the souvenir.
The top of the bag has narrow silts cut
In It , and through these silts ribbon Is run
around twice , by which the pouch Is drawn
together like an old-fashioned bag or purse.
TIII3 CliniSTKM.VU OIFTS.
Harriet PreBCott Sjiofford , In Harper's Bazar.
Softly the nir made fragrant stir
Across the child nmong the flowers.
Come with your christening gifts today.
Cried the glad spirit watchingher. .
Come , all you powers of happy hours !
Pearl white nnd petal pure Is this.
Sweet as the blossoms where she lies ,
Your latest darling- , fresh us dew !
What will you give to bring her bliss ?
"We , said the skies , will light her eyes.
What more , the spirit cried , shall be.
What further stream of blessing gush
From the still sources of your strength
To fill her best felicity ?
The rose said , hush , she has our blush.
The joy of bounding- blood , the pride
Of life , for her our latest birth-
While sea-deeps toss In sunlit foam ,
Give laughter , too , the spirit cried ,
I. said the earth , will mukc her mirth.
TIs not enough ! She fnln must see
Ileyond the dark of outer spheres.
And her white hand for every heart
Close locked must have the golden key !
We , said the years , will hrlng her tears
1'iixlilon Noted.
An old-style gown Is now known by Its
immense balloon sleeves.
Black velvet ribbon Is conspicuous In mil
linery , too , and all the latest hats have a
bow of this ribbon tied In with the flowers
or feathers.
Piques and linens , both white and colored ,
are made up after the style of the duck
cults and other heavy wash costumes worn
In the morning.
With the modified skirts and the reduced
sleeves , gowning this seat-on Is about at
near perfection as It can be made or ever
has been made since gowns began.
Among the stylish little capes for evening
wear at summer hotels Is one of white
chiffon plaltlngs and a finish of white os
trich tips or rosettes of chiffon and bows ol
white tatln ribbon around the neck.
Soft corn-yellow pique , which proved so
popular last summer , is again a favorite ,
and some of the dresses of this fabric arc
made exceedingly elaborate with trimmings
of heavy Russian lace and black velvet rib
bon.
bon.All
All sorts and kinds of embroideries are
seen on the fashionable summer gowns , the
latest of which Is a mixture of celorec
straw and applique lace , and also flower de
signs done In cream white baby ribbon al
over the little bolero jackets.
A rather unusual model for a white al
paca dress shows a Spanish jacket am
Tudor collar of heliotrope satin trimmed
with grass lawn motifs and a grass lawn
frill. Insertions of lawn trim the skirt , and
a shirred belt of heliotrope satin completes
the waist
French designers stem to delight In brlgb
Scotch plaid ribbons In sultry days , as wet
as during the dull seasons most appropriate
for their wear. This summer they appear
upon gowns of ecru and flax-colored linen
and gray and fawn-colored batistes , grena
dines and mohairs.
Swiss and India mulls over yellow taffeta
batiste , or surah have handsome yellow
tatln ribbon trimmings on the shoulder
and at the belt. These are for youthfu
wearers , and the gowns are designed fo
dre&i wear , accompanied by leghorn hat
trimmed with black or creen velvet ribbon
Much use has been made this teason of a
beautiful silky batUte in creamy pink , mac
nolU white , clel blue , enow white , gray-
fawn , and rosy mauve. It is more durable
than chiffon or ellk tnuelln cd It in used a
welt for toilet * entltr over Uffrtu Mil ; a .
or bodlct diaperlc * and sleeve puffs , |
Maltese lace has f-nrao to the front ngnln
.mong the dress trimmings , and In the ) clew
ow tint mixed with hlte rhlfton the effect
s very pretty. Entire waists , with basques. '
are made of this Ucc and white muslin
ponns are trimmed with Maltese motifs
et on like insertion around the skirt and
letting the waist and tlceves.
Crljp taffeta , pros grain , faille and other
uttrotis corded silks , arc used for charming
vcnlng toilets this summer , mid the bodices
are elaborately draped with niousK 1lne de
sole , chiffon , or lace , a becoming finishing
ouch being the addition ot black or dark
velvet ribbon at the neek , on the elbow
sleeves nnd at the waist.
Preparing a wardrobe for the vacation
: eaon has become a much easier matter
nan formerly In these days of handsom'1.
eady-made , well-cut and fashioned tos-
umes , separate skirts and waists , and
hese In very many Instances at prices : ar
clew what they could possibly be i iir-
chaspd for by the yard and made up by
he mndlste.
Some of the latest gowns made for afternoon -
noon and morning wear are those of pUH
nnd black and white silk alpaca , trltanu-d
avlshly with black velvet ribbon , vb-ih
s one of the special features of dress tV'-o-
ration. It Is used very effectively In vari
ous widths on evening as veil as day
gowns , and the old fashion of trimming
skirts with three rows In graduated w Idihs
set on in Vandyke points Is revived again.
Among the fabrics that will be In great
isc this fall nre handsome silk and wool
ntxtures In checks and stripes ; Clarissa , a
sill ; and mohair mixture ; CaracuU' , a 1'an-
atna weave with mohair tufts ; Jnequard
uohalr Slclllcnne ; Scotch cloth , a pretty
silk and wool textile : Dourette Kcno and
ome UnndEome English serges , very flexible
and glossy , showing some exceptionally rich
and attractive autumn dyes ; also French
nohalrs In new weaves and colorings.
Tor thin waists made without lining a
iretty model has a yoked back and a tucked
rout , every fifth row of tucks alternating
vlth a row of lace Insertion. The belt ,
collar and bands of the bishop sleeves are
covered with Insertion , and the small pearl
mttons down the front arc hidden by a
land of the trimming. Klchus with vet }
eng ends , that tie and fall low on the
klrt , art made of airy textiles matching
he gown and edged with frills of Valen
ciennes Ince.
Very large Vandyke and snllor colors of
vhltc silk batiste arc added to beautiful
muse toilets of French organdie , floxvered
'hlna silk , flowered India silk mublln , black
and white silks of various devices and slm-
lar dainty gowns. The batiste Is a plain
creamy white and Is bordered with an ap-
) llquc lace In Russian point. Llerrc. Honl-
on or Venlse point. The points of the yoke-
shaped collars extend well over the sleeve
mffs and within a few Inches of the waist
lack and front. Elbow frills of the same
ace trim the sleeves. This collar furnishes
he entire decoration of some of the most
charming and picturesque toilets and fancy
valsts of the summer.
I'cniliilncolrs. .
Mile , nianche Marchesl , daughter of Mine ,
ilalhlldc Marchesl. the famous vocalist , has
ust given two most successful recitals In
Condon.
Lady Brassey , at Melbourne. Australia ,
las just delivered her Inaugural address as
ircsldent of the Woman's Australian Home
leading association.
Miss Dorothea Klumpke of San Francisco
will be one of a party ot scientists who will
Islt Norway ne.M month for the purpose of
observing the solar eclipse.
Mrs. B. Fraser has made bequest to the
diocese of Manchester of J400.000 , to be dls-
losed of at the discretion of the bishop for
several small charities.
Mrs. Lexvls , who prepared a transscrfption
oC the Syrlac gospel In 1S92. has completed
a new translation of the whole text , the rc-
tult of her recent trip to Syria.
Miss Paula Szallt , the 9-year-old Polish
[ ilanlst. is creating a great furore In Lon-
lon , and will afterward visit this country.
She Is said to possess marvelous gifts In
extemporizing.
Mrs. Isaac Laurence of New York has
some superb rings one has two lengthxvlse
roxvs of sapphires and diamonds , five In each
ow ; another ring of emeralds and diamonds
Is a "pinky" ring.
Mrs. Thurloxv Weed Barnes , slstcr-ln-law
ot Mrs. Morris ( nee Shepard ) . is a great
beauty. When a girl she lived In New
Orleans and upon one occasion she was
the Queen of Beauty of the Mardi Gras fes
tival.
The duchess of Fife's new mansion ,
xvhlch Is In process of construction. Is to
cost over J100.000. It will be of the Scot
tish baronial style , of pink granite from her
husband's own quarries near Braemar , all
the timber being obtained from Mar forest.
Mrs. George A. Smith of Glasgoxv. who Is
the wife of a distinguished professor and
who Is the leading spirit In all philanthropic
and literary mox'ements among the women
of that city , is at present the guest of the
countess of Aberdeen at Quebec.
Mrs. Crueer and Mrs. Frederick Vander-
bllt of New York are devoted to gloves and
although the former has beautiful hands
and the latter beautiful rings they are
seldom' seen , even In their own homes , with
out gloves on. usually white kid ones of
faultless make and fit.
Mrs. Ebenezer Humphrey has presented to
the town of Oxford , N. H. , the original war
rant issued' ' by King1 James of England for
the collection of the town tax. It was
Issued by H. C. Gray , king's collector , and Is
dated December 31. 1C71. It will be placed
In the public library collection.
The queen of the Netherlands and her
mother , the queen regent , who have been
spending a month In Switzerland , arc going
to reside for the next four weeks at their
chateau near Utrecht , where they will en
tertain a large house party. Among the
number will be the duchess of Albany and
the Princess Elizabeth of Waldeck-Pyrmont ,
Queen Victoria , who recently had sev
eral telephones placed upon her study table
at Windsor , did so for the purpose of com
municating with Lord Salisbury , the home
office , Marlborough bouse , and Buckingham
palace. In a few days she will have the
electrophone Installed at the palace In order
that she may hear the latest entertainments.
Mrs. Frank Walton , the chief engineer of
the recent New York electrical exhibition ,
is one of the two woman engineers In this
country. She has been In love with steam
engines since she first strolled Into an en
gine room when a tiny miss In pinafores
and long braids. At the recent electric
shoxv she managed the txvo great boilers of
250-horse-poxver that ran the fifteen engines
In the building.
Mine. F'attl has been showing her apprecia
tion for her "dear America" In a very charmIng -
Ing manner of late by her attentions to the
young New York reader. Miss Beapy , xxho
has been entertaining the diva with selec
tions from Iluth McEnery Stuart and other
writers typically American. Among the
literary celebrities who have been encourag
ing women from the United States are
George Eliot's husband , Mrs. Cross and Mr.
Zangwill.
Miss Inez Sprague , a daughter ot ex-Gov
ernor William Sprague of Ilhode Island ,
has returned from Europe , where she has
been studying music , with the Intention of
appearing upon the concert stage and In
opera. She will go to Harwich , Mass. . to
study her repertory of nine operas , undei
the direction of Charles R. Adams. In De
cember she will begin a concert tour of
America , and in May will call for Milan ,
where she will appear In opera.
Mabel Iieardfcley , whose fate It Is to be
known as Aubrey Bcardsley'a sister , U a
clever girl who has already gained a fall
reputation as an actress. During her chorl
theatrical career she has played Mrs. Wank ,
lyn in "John-a-Dreams , " Lady Baelldon in
"An Ideal Husband. " and has been under
studying at the Haymarket and Criterion
She made her debut In London as Edith in
"The Dearest Mama. " Before going on tbi
stage Miss Ileardsley obtained first clasi
honors in the Higher Cambridge locals
taught in a high school and was offeree
a tcholarfcblp at Newnham by MUs Glad'
ctone.
Mrs. Clara Foltz , the brilliant New Yorl
lawyer , IE a woman of many Intereeti
whose sympathies are sufficiently wide t <
Include the cauce of woman suffrage and al
that Implies. Mrs. Foltz , however , U to <
busy a woman to follow In the wake of tbf
bustling and renlom nlnttrhood who vent
to Chicago wuti the cbjcd of Introducing a
pUuk Into the party platform. Mr * . Foltt'B
time Is vow fully oci-itpleJ by her profet-
slt.nal duties In this city , and a plunge Into
the gold and silier wrangle 1 an tnueh out
of the tiutntion f r her ns for many other
busy women who arc forced to let noraaa
suffrage noik out Its own salvation.
S
Skin .
Food
Removes nrlnklt-s mid nil traces of ngc.
It feeds through the v re nnd ImlUlR up
the fatty ineinliriine mid wnMni tissues ,
nourishes the Mirlvelod and shrunken skin ,
UiiicR and Invigorates the nerves mm mus
cles , enriches the Impoverished Mood ves
sels nnd supplies youth nnd elnxtlelty to
the action of the skin. It's perfect.
Uennre of Fiilistitutes utul counterfcltH.
Yale's Original Skin Food , price $ l.f > 0 nnd
WfO At nil drug stores.
Guide to lleatlty mailed five. Write for
one.
one.MMK M. YAM ! , llrnlili nml Complc-nlon
PprrlnllM. Y lc Tuni'li' ol llt-nuty , HO Stale
KtrvLt , C'lilciiK" .
We offer them tills year
cheaper than ever
before ,
Young Pinj Island
Parrels
The mo .t beautiful ,
easiest and quIrkeM to learn to talk unions
all parrots only SG OO enrli-Thls price In
cludes a shipping caco , ilbpurrolt Reed
with valuible directions and a written gunr-
nntt'e Lame , solid I'urrol Ciiges. K.50.
Parrots shipped with perfect kafety nil over
I. o. .V
Geisler's Bird Store , Omaha , Neb.
EktablUkcd 1888.
NEW
COLLRR
° R MORPHINE HABIT
PAIKltSSlT 4. KRMANENTir CURtO
PAINLESS OPBUM ANTIDOTE
ORIGINAL AND ONLY GENUINE REMEDY.
Discovered In 1 868. "THERIAKI" Book Free.
Office 312 , 78 Monroe Street , rilirAfift
P. 0. Drawer 053.UHCAUU ,
PATRONIZE
HOME INDUSTRIES
Y purchasing goods made
nt the following Neb run.
ka factories. I ? you can
not find what you want ,
communicate with the
manufacturers as to
w h u t dealers handle
their goods ,
BAGS. BURLAP AND TWINE.
IIKMIS OMAHA HAfi CO.
Manufacturers of all llnd of cotton and bur
lap tnEB. col ion flour Rucki and twine
lalty. CJ.r.lC-CIB S. lltli St.
BREWERIES.
OMAHA IIHi\VIXfi ASSOCIATION
Car load thlpmenU m de In our own r fn .
cralor cars. Hlue Hlbbon , Kllte Export , Vienna
Export and Family Exixirt delivered to all pu.ni.
cf tlit city.
FLOUR.
S. P. OILMA.V.
Manufacturer of Gold Medal Flour.
C. E. Dlack , Manager. Oino'li.
IRON WORKS.
DAVIS A : COWRII.L. IHOXVOIIKI. .
Iron mill Urn MX Founder * .
Manufacturer and Jobbers of Machinery. Orn-
mil rrnalrlnc a fpeclunv. JM1 , 1M3 and IVji
Jackson Ktrret , Gmuliu , N'eb.
I.VDt STIIIAI , 1IIO.V WOHIvS.
Manufacturing and repairing of all klnfa of
rr.nchlnery. rnElno. siumps , clevatorx , pr ntlne
prcBcr * , hanger * , urmftlng and couplInK' . H'i and
HJi Howard Ht. . Omaha.
I-AXTOX < t viniii.i.vn nto.vVOHICS. .
Manufacturer * of Archllt-cutral Iron Work.
General Foundry- Machine and IllnckmnlU work.
inclneer and Cunttacton for Fire 1'ruof Ilulld-
Inee. Oilier and woikii U. 1' . Hy. nd Bo.
I'lh Mreet , Omaha.
NIGHT WATCH , FIRE KKRVICI3.
AMKIUCA.Y niSTiiicrr TII.I : < ; II.\IMI.
The only prrfert protection to prupvity Uuim-
Ine * t. Jtegt thine on earth. Iteduc-c * Insurance
ratei. 1304 Douclfct ntrrH.
SHIRT FACTORIEa
J. II. I2VAXS .VI2IIUASKA glllUT
COMIM.VV.
ExclUKlve custom thlrt tttllom. ] M"i rarnam.
TENTS AND. AWNINGS.
\voi.r iiii.os. Aco. .
Manufacturer ! of Ifiui , mvnlncs. tarpollant ,
fl E . tanner * and ctriimer * . TIINTS KOH
HUNT. 7(15-705 South Sixteenth ttre t , Om ua ,
Neb ,
Electrotyping anij Stereotyping
Mill THE TI1AHE. J'l it" mude lit u > t re noted for
llieir tuerior nuMi tud i-rimlnic i uulltr , W >
jEUfcnDt urvt-elfcf work. 1'n.inpt * iric hud
rtU 4 > niiblichurjf ! n. IVrite forMtium' * * . b ud for
ime of our liantt < * ul catHlnru * . , JAfc. .
WHEAT VMSSTKUN TYl'E tlQDVVRY.
UK How.riJ Siu , OUAtu. Ncv.
KUUCATIOXAb.
< Hilf l Mini lurcMilitary Srluxil In llm < Vnlrul U'd.1-
Low. K > julr > izietitC < > iii | > let. < i. u | < t < lle-d tif the Oureru
ueulwlUi Arm * and AncjOtUccr , AddruM ,
IUIOI UiCfOlt miflj , M.A..WT. , UIIKGTOI.MO

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