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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, February 27, 1898, Editorial Sheet, Image 10

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99021999/1898-02-27/ed-1/seq-10/

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si'Lnxnoiis or .si'in.vo.
Arnnnn'aovoltlrn niltlrr T lth
llrlKlitiivwM mill llrniilv.
NHW YOIlK , Fob. 21. The fcason for
profitable bargain cha.ilng la practically over ,
and ninny nn otherwise well-balanced
feminine brain I * whirling with the prob
lem of Kastor hats and gowns. Wo arc
promised on the third of April i record-
breaking display of spring eplcndors.
l/iBt year the flnsh nf colors wan unique
and Interesting , but unless all signs fall
the Raster parade of 'OS will In color go far
ahead of anything wo over believed the
hitherto rather cmMcrvatlvo American wo
man could lend herself to. Kvory prelimi
nary millinery opening so far his not failed
to Impress all observcivj with the very obvi
ous Influence of the Amlubon society. The
smartest toques and bonnets and picture
hats flaunt gorgeous bouquets of ribbon In
place of glatay-eycd little songsters , aad
It U undeniable that the ribbon IP answering
just an well as the birds did for effective
The giddiest headpieces from Paris , sent
over as models , fairly brittle with bows ,
In the making of which thcro ban sprung
up n smatli art all to Itself. Out of a dozen
the feminine fancy Is the big chiffon muff ,
tt l back. ! or any rich , dark color you please ,
IMS ample flouncM on cither end , and the
chiffon Is painstakingly shirred onto n foun
dation and lining of rich , bright satin. Scuio-
limes n knot of vlolotn , or ( Kilties , or prlr.i.
revsra. in fastened on the outside , and within
the muff U perfumed llko sachet. ThU
cifirmeral bit of r ettlness was widely used
at pre-Lontcn weddings , and Is likely to
figure at thoio following Esster week.
Along with thcso It Is aa well to speak of
what wo may expect In the way of stinahadiM ,
Thu early arrlvala are as fluffy and downy
as iowly-fledged chickens , having garlands
of rudlcs festooning them within and with
out. The nifties are ns often as not of
crimped liberty silk , scalloped to rescmblo
rcai petals and artfully tinted along the
Silk and gauze sunshades arc not only
pierced with appttqucs painted In wreathe ut
flowers or groups of fat cupldn , or , moat
lovely Indeed , on ono sky-blue dome , was * .
long flight of white-breasted , black-coated
swallows. They 'Wcro painted large about
Ulc bottom of the blue dome , growing smaller
and smaller , until they -WLTO only specks up
near the ferrule. Hero end there whlto
clouds were painted In , and the whole sprea.1
of silk was mounted on a long ir.alacca otlck.
Much emphasis l.i of course laid upon the
stick and In a batch of expensive parasols
evening bodices ofwhich the bertha Is com.
posed entirely of close set flowers shaded
geraniums or verbenas for example.
Hut now to solid gowns. The large drawIng -
Ing shows .three spring goods and spring
fashions. < No. 1 , nearest the edge of the
sketch , wears a summer poplin , a delightful
goods , half silk , half wool , and not quite
transparent. .Tho skirt and under portion of
the waist are delicate gray , treated with gunmetal -
metal beads. In an airy , skeleton pattern re
peated on the softly full waist on the short
'bolero ' of wisteria purple faille. Under the
silk shoulder epaulettes fall double ruffles of
cream lace , and llio sleeves are rucked and
treated with lace at the wrist.
( .Mignonette green silk warp cashmere Is
the material of the second suit cut on a per
fect princess pattern and garnished with an
applique of heavy whlto lace on the skirt.
Lace In a. lighter mesh , but of a pattern nnd
color to harmonize with the applique , forms
the Tjertlm and the side drapery from the
shoulders , which last Is caught In at Inter
vals by big cabbage 'bows of peacock blue
antique velvet.
The third and simplest frock Is a blue and
whlto striped French linen garnished with
whlto linen embroidered In bluo. This forms
the top of the -body and ornaments the
L'lcoves ' , while the skirt Is set oft with narrow
double-edge quilled rullles of the same.
the surroundings.When wo nrrlvo at our
destinations , or'W ' i stop , I see thftt over }
ono of my chaf'gM' understand whcro the ;
are to bo qimttofcsfl , for how Ions nnd a
what expense. Ot con re o thla includes the
transferring * of Hh/lr baggage , though per
sonally that Is . Ujperlntended by the gentle
man who accompanies each tour , the 'man
Chnpcron" wo may-icall tilm.
"Why couldn't te tour be conducted en
tlrely by this natt-chaperon ? ' Well , I sup
pose tt could , b.ui mot with ( is much crtnfort
certainly to soirio Mdlw , as when they have
a woman to call on. Then , too , the girls
You bavo no locv ; | of the numbers of young
girls , fresh from echool , often still In school
whom I have chaperoned on my numerous
trips. Why , sometimes ono would Imagine
mo the bead of n. largo female seminary
Of course , these girls < ire serious charges
and have to be looked after continually. Uu
as a claw they give no more trouble than
the grown-up travelers and nmko very charm
Ing companions , Hut I am digressing again
describing my 'friends ; ' our girl traveler. !
nearly always become 'friends' Instead of my
"At the end of a. tour that Is , at the other
end every member of the party Is Informed
whcro I can bo found during the cnllco stay
at what hour I will conduct thorn around the
place wo are visiting , pointing out objects o
Interest , and at what horn' . ) I Can bo found > i
my room In ttio hotel. Now don't under
stand , oa many people do , that the whole
party te expected to go out sightseeing with
me whether they so desireor not , for euch is
not the case. They are perfectly free from
my persecutions , unless they desire to bo
persecuted , and need not see mo from the
time- they leave the train until they return.
Kven when t > n the train , you know , tourlsta
are not compelled call on-inc. They are
to use their own pleasure. I am simply a
convenience , there to bo called on wticn de
"O , yes , wo have some very amusing ex
periences. How could It , bo otherlwso when
aported lints on ono stand seven were
arkcd for the predominating tones of yel-
iw 'they exhibited , and the other five were
lack and white. Yodda and basket straws
evall over the lately loved rico and Swlso
eaves , and nearly every straw has a satin
Perhaps ono of the most conspicuous novel-
lea of which we nro destined to nee a great
eal later on Is the rice straw , woven with
ilk and velvet baby ribbon , nnd it was only
o bo expected that plaid straws should make
bold f how. They will undoubtedly bo the
eaturv of the ocason , and pretty , too , for
vlth smart chocked ribbon , bright orna-
nenU and bunches of gorse or heather ,
hey posscsa n style nnd cheerfulness of
tolor few women can resist.
Next In Importance after the plaid nro
.Ionian striped stiaws that are being tcci-
.atlvcly offorcd hero , though they do say no
lack of ni.tikct for them Is found In Paris ,
riiuro ; they are to wear loose soft straws In
tailor shapes , llio brims sago green or
gi'iidai'ino 1/luo / and the crown ccnlso , clear
.vi'llow or warm ilahll.r purplo. A now Idea
lu the arrangement of trlmmlnga Is to pile
everything possible all on one side , or to c'.i-
crust tlio crown with whatever In the way
of ribbon or flowers lo preferred , atul have
the brim qulto plain. In adjusting the head
peai' a toque , if worn , la net well back from
the face , nnd this effect Is hlghtonod by the
uprolllng brim. Tlio small bonnets nro also
made to retreat ns far as possible , but any
liead covering that boasts the least brim lo
dragged far ever the eyes.
Small bonnets , It Is good to relate , are
henceforth to bo tied on with strings. Nar
row ribbons are in use for this purpose
now , and the ribbons tlo in qulto a respectable -
blo arrangement of loops and ends Just
under the chin. Later on the most bocomlnR
llttlo wreaths of violets , forgct-mo-nots nnd
cowslips , fastened flat on strips of net nro to
be adopted as chin straps with gauzy theater
bonnets. These last ore scarcely moro than
llttlo whiffs of whlto tulle or gauze , sprinkled
with black spangles and garnished with a
tuft ot roses on one side.
nVroatlm ot flowers fastened to the head
by a big back comb are adopted with theater
'tollots ' , nnd another now style Is a small
conu shaped cap of iiet.'imtlrely covered with
what are called sanguine red spangles , and
having two tiny odtrldi tips curling up from
the front llko the delicate antennae ot an
Insect ,
Spangles do not eoem to lose In 'the least
their pnetlgo as the season goes matching
on. Onu dressmaker shows how she Is mak
ing up cxpumlvo Scotch ginghams and
French linens with spangled skirts and
.waists. Of course thcso are not to bo wash
suits and of course they are only for women
of practically unlimited wardrobe , but the
matter Is significant , nevertheless ,
The French linona mentioned above are
linvlng a marked Influence on the early shop
pers for tlila goods Is only linen In part , Is
regarded at ) of tougher quality than the heat
ginghams und U beautifully checked and
titrtpcd. In every possible variation ot red and
blue. The dressmakers say thcro Is a dis
tinct erazo for nuking up all these wash
gcods on the bias and embroidery by the
thousands of yards Is also consumed for the
spring making of cotton materials.
The muslins , and they are nearly all In
bold primary colors , embroidered In "black
qulto fancifully , demand lace In their com
position , or it U a popular fancy to edge the
countlfas rufllc-s nn skirts aud waUU with
narrow black satin ribbon.
The color lace that leads Just now Is de
scribed best as "age yellow , " This has not
a lingo of the butter gold In It , but Is thn
soft mellow tint that couu-s to heirlooms
long laid away In guarded trunks. Ago yel
low U also the new and popular color ot the
evening silks and u.ultm , taking the place of
cream and ivory whlto. This tint has com *
in with the new straight watered Hue called
"molro Imperial. " Justice demands an en
thusiastic recommendation of the ( bordered
foulards which are Just out , and of tbo soft
light lovely taffeta chlnnls. With its new
found border the foulard costume needs no
other trimming , and for cool and beautiful
ummer shirt waUts. the taffeta cbluols Is
ure to < tkv the palm.
A bit of attractive frivolity Ui t hn caught
such novelties have been noted as n gold
tcwmeled handle having a tiny watch sur
rounded by brilliants set In the vtcy end.
Another gold nnd crystal handle for three
Inches up is hollow , and , touching n spring ,
off lllcs tlio gold o.ip nnd ' the cmply space la
filled with smelling salts' . Still n third has a
slit In the Ivory shaft , Into which slips a
sm.--.ll gold-rimmod lorgnon , fastened to the.
handle's end by n gold hinge. The pi-Ice ot
these Is commrasiirato with their beautiful
material nnd exceeding novelty , but far moro
stable and qulto as attractive arc the gaudily
striped and checked taffeta and gingham sun
shades. Some of thcso , by Uio way , sturdy
fellows , with carved wood handles , are so
arranged Hint at any tlmo the cotton cover
can bo removed , washed and neatly replaced
again by whosoever may own ono. An ec
centricity lir summer umbrellas la In tbo
sbnpo of a golf driver , or brassy , rendered ,
qulto serviceable on the links by the slmplo
scheme of buttoning a close leather cover
over the tightly rolled silk and small rlbri ,
Shirt waist collars would deserve moro
exhaustive consideration at the fashion chron
iclers' hands did they exhibit any marked
variety over those wo were last year. So
far , everything rolls this spring nnd a good
many cuffs as well as collars have scalloped
nnd embroidered edges or are hemstitched.
There is a fondness exhibited , by tasteful
women , for wearing plain lavender linen cuffs
and collars , with nhlrts of lavender nnd whlto
stripes , plain blue , with n checked blue nnd
black shirt , and so on through the category
of colors ,
A slight diversity over the usual method
Is that of passing a bright ribbon twice round
a rolling linen collar und tying It In n neat
bow behind. In front a pretty pin is caught
In the ribbon , but. this has not done away
with the string tie of vivid plaid silk or a
big cushion ascot niado of the most lively
striped satin that la worn llko a cheerful sort
of plaster across many feminine chests.
Quaint and cool are the little lawn bauds
in pa'o yellow , and pink , and tan color , folded
narrowly and booking eccretly beneath the
chin and very small accordion plaited lawn
bows , On the name counter with thcso are
whlto Swiss muslin scarfs having their arrowhead
row-head ends embroidered In black , or deep
yellow , or bright blue ( lowers , this marking
Olio of the latest stages of tbo neck scurf.
A great deal of false prophecy Is being
made Just now to the end that mixed coa-
ttimco are to no longer bo adopted , espe
cially of an evening. A mixed costume ,
which consists usually of ono serviceable
dark silk skirt or a white molro one , worn
with a variety of waists , Is bound to bo pop
ular so long ns there are women of taste and
limited means.
it Is all very well for Mrs. Astor to de
mand n skirt to match every evening waist
she wears , but thU does not really affect the
great Uws of fashion , and the shops and
dressmakers' show rooms are full of evening
boJlccs of the newest design , to bo worn with
any skill n wardrobe- may tiupply. A fair
example of what Is new In this line Is given
this week. The little waist U made ot pale
Pluk net , Kecked with dark green velvet dots ,
and back and front the net Is laid In a series
of plaits. Hvery plait has an edging of green
velvet baby ribbon , ami the top of the bodice
Is linlahca by a broad scarf of mint green
velvet , drawn through two narrow , brilliant
buckles. ( Mint green velvet epaulettes , edged
with net frills , fall out over light net puffings
that supply the bhort sleeves , and on the left
breast Is fastened a knot of cerise red roses
and light garlands of amllax , The thrco
strings of big mock pearls , tied under either
car with knots of green velvet ribbon , Is ono
oftho Inexpensive aud pretty methods of
ornamenting the throat so greatly In vogue
Just now.
The effect now driven for most earnestly
in these evening 'bodices ' U daring contrasts
of color. Ono pretty little thing of cham
pagne-colored chiffon has a girdle ot man
darin orange- silk , elbow sleeves of black
velvet nnd 'the square dccolletage outlined
lu uarrow flutes of chiffon heavily sprayed
with silver.
another and not expensive dinner waist
was of whlto satin , Its pouched front span
gled in palo green , Ita close elbow sleeves
of turquolio blue velvet and its rounded neck
trilled with ecru lace , very fascinating , u ; < o
In the group of young people the little boy
; weirs a practical school suit of the tough
; and Inexpensive gray homespun , his norfolk
Jacket held In at the walat line by a "belt " o !
heavy dark leather and his big tarn o'shanter
cap Is of red wool to match his red dotted
madras shirt.
i For aj girl ot 11 la the smart striped blue
I nnd whlto gingham designed. The skirt Is
i laid In broad 'box plaits , as Is the slmplo
I waist , plnltcd below the yoke collar of white
I embroidery. A whlto wash leather belt com-
, pletftj this pretty and simple evening bodlco
of dotted not , laid In seven tucks nround the
body , finished with baud ot smoked fox fur
I over the bust , clasped by two 'brilliant
i .buckles nnd knob of rod roses on the loft
, foreast , with trails of smllax epaulette sleeves
I of fur , edged with not pialtlngs , collar of
I thrco pearl strings , caught -by bawa of ruby
i red velvet under each car.
A glrl'a gown for child of 12 years , striped
blue nndwhlto linen gingham. Waist laid
In three wide box plaits at backhand front ,
skirt full gathered , yoke of heavy white
embroidery , 'belt of whlto wash leather and
collar of whlto silk , hat a wide , soft , burnt
basket straw trimmed with big band and
bow of roso-colored taffeta ribbon.
Hoy's rough gray homespun pult , norfolk
Jacket , with pockets set atop of "box " plaits.
Holt ot rough suit that buttons behind nnd
Is worn with a hat of burnt yellow basket
straw , trimmed with a big band and bow of
roso-colored taffeta ribbon.
Finely checked red and white gingham is
the material of the llttlo one's suit , with
embroidery , sets off the gay cotton nuit , and
beneath the stripes of embroidery running
from neck to hem and circling the waist
and throat clear bright red ribbon Is run.
It AII.HOAl ) rilAI'HItO.VS.
Uniquenml Hiici-ONNrnl HIIHIM | > NN Cnr-
rleil > n liy TlirriiVoiniii. .
As railroad chaperons Miss Zerelda Wal
lace Ucaty , Mlas Emma C. Hlngbam and Miss
Anna B. Brady hold unique positions among
women workers. They nro emplayt-d by ono
of the largest railroad corporations in Amer
ica to accompany tourist parties sent out by
this road.
Ladles by birth , breeding and education ,
they are all exceptionally charming and may
1)0 counted. In point of salary and congenial
employment , among the successful business
women of America.
Miss Ileaty , when asked about her duties
as a chaperon , laughed and said : " 0. they
nro only nominal , at least that Is what I
have been told by persona who bear of my
frequent trips over the country and the
number of agreeable people I meet , llut
personally I would say my duties are In-
descrlbafalo , first because they are Innumera
ble nnd second , because In a great measure
they depend on what 'turns up. ' I think
you will readily understand that the ( duties
on the trip are seldom , If ever , duplicated.
Of course wo never make two trips with ex
actly the same persons under exactly the
tame conditions ,
"At the beginning of a trip I always go
through the formality of Introducing myself
to every woman In the party , explain my
position and let her clearly understand that
It la my pleasure as well as my duty to have
her call on mo for any Information or as-
slstanco during the trip. Where there are
women traveling alone , or eeve-ral together
unaccompanied by a man , I make myself
especially nice , so they may feel no hesitancy
of calling on mo about the most trivial oc
currence ,
"Of course , I often have the same person
go with mo on different trips. J say go with
mo because they really make their arrange
ments that they may go on the trip where I
am to bo the chaperon , This happens , I am
sure , as often , If not oftencr , to both of the
other chaperons , and wo know each other's
'friends' quite well.
"But to go back to my duties as chaperon :
on the train I see that the ladlea have every
possible comfort. If I notice persona who
elvo evidence of laving traveled llttlo before -
fore I find occaiion to ba 'especially nice , '
giving all luformatlco doilred and making
them reel , as far a possible , at home wluu
I tell you that during the six years I have
acted as chaperon I have .been to Florida at
least -twenty-five times , to California half
as often , and , as for Washington nnd other
short trips , it would be impossible for ma to
say without consideration and much looking
backward. I have certainly seen and known
of some very amusing occurrences , but , of
course , It would never do for mo to tell you
about them. What would -my 'friends' say
at seeing themselves written up.
"So the only -way to find out would bo to
take a trip with me. And I would advise you
to select n Florida .trip. . There you1 will see
tlio greatest number cf bridal couples. You
know wo call oursohes ' .brido and groom pro.
lectors , ' nnd on some trips wo certainly have
our hands full living up to that title , but
never dowe forget our duties In that direct-
tlon. Newly married couples arc sacred , and
we see that they are novur aunoyed by prac
tical Jokes or otherwise.
"You nsk It I had any training for the
position. No , certainly not. Llko other
women , when the necessity arose for me to
make my own living , I took the first thing
offered. In my case the first thing happened
to .lie . librarian In my native town ; then I
.had this position offered. 1 took it , am
here I am. 1 have a vacation in the summer
travel back and forth over the country tin
remainder of the year , making myself useful
fulto other people. Of course , I make man ;
charming acquaintances , and , taken as i
whole , my occupation is pleasant. "
i iiAitn .MWIIS.
Vnliinlilc Collection of flcinft fMvnei
) > > a Itnllroml 'MiiKiintr. '
Mr. James Hill of St. Paul , Minn. , tin
president of the Great Northern railroad
is an ardent admltur ot beautiful gems
For a number of years ho has been stcadll )
adding to the treasures of Sirs. Hill's jowe
tex , and seldom visits another city than lib
own without carrying away one of Its great'
cat treasures. Ills especial fancy Is fo
emeralds , and undoubtedly the first collcc
lion of 'them lu America is owned by hit
( Mr. Hill Is an expert Judge of the tc.v
turo and value ot gems. A Jeweler onu
cnllcd his attention to a sapphire that ap
peared to have unusual luster and brllll.xncj
of color. It was Mid to bo worth a' grcal
price , Aftcrr a careful study of It Mr. Hill
laid It down and explained 'to the Jcwelci
that the slone was most curiously formed
In etratas. The center strata , which was
light , gave the luminous appearance to the
stone , but from the standpoint of purltj
ruined Its intrinsic value.
Mrs. Hill Is very quiet In her taste , and
dor.s not share her husband's love for these
beautiful bits of color. She I'cldom wears
any Jewels , but keeps them safely in a large
box , whore , she says , "It gives ( Mr. Hill
much pleasure ) to look at them , "
The railroad president has , no ho says ,
a box of hU own , In which ho keeps furs ,
for ho Is also a connoisseur of duo cklns
and has collected a good deal ot unusual
sable. Last year , when ho was away from
home , Mrs. Hill opened the sacred box ,
and choosing some of the most beautiful
eablo skins had them arranged as the lin
ing of a great coat totMr. . Hill. On his
return home she showed It to him.
"But you have denuded my box , " ho
cried , "and greatly lessened my treasures. "
Mrs. Hill however , Insisted that hla furs
had simply been put to their proper use.
VrlllN of FiiMliloti.
iBlack popples , roses and violets are the
prevailing1 blossoms in the new spring hats.
A most alluring putt ot lorgnctto chain
lias three emeralds sot clear , alternating
with double straps of emerald green molro
ribbon , each link ot ribbon and Jewels be-
ng equal lit length.
lUlnclc and whlto effects nro largely In
evidence this spring , both , in utility cos-
umes nnd headwear , and In elaborate cvcn-
ng toilets in which silks , .brocades , nets ,
aces , chiffon nnd very handsome Jet
garnitures are united.
It Is a conservative estimate to say that
wo-tlilrds of the feminine world wears a
> ow under its chin. A dashing llttlo French
bow , made in two loops no ends appearing
> T taffeta , or chiffon , or tulle that Is ue-
: ordlon plaited , is especially stylish.
Krcnch mohair retains all Its acquired
popularity for certain uses in "tho world of
fashion ; and among oilier spring materials
are found some novel and pretty varieties
In serge , armuro , basket , trellis , nnd whip
cord weaves in many stylish patterns , and
jlao very handsome colorings.
All sorts ot ruffling for trimming summer
jowna and evening dresses can bo bought In
he shops all ready for use. It comes in
Ibcrty gauze , chiffon ana lace nil finished
in the cdgo with rows of narrow gathered
iatln ribbon , a little ruche of chiffon , n tiny
> order of flowers , or frills of narrow lace.
Transparent poplins , with a satin sheen
upon them , which seems to have imprisoned
the sunbeams , arc a rival to a similar stuff
with a crinkled weaving , whlcn shows great
tenacity of thread and Is admirable for drap
ing over satin for wo are com'ng to draped
lifsses-and must be prepared for them.
The latest effort of Parisian invention la a
transparent black-lined fabric , which lu
color and appcarauco is. made to represent
; tdtnod glass. It Is perfectly harmonious in
coloring and has a lightly woven cloudlike
design In black all over It. It will bo nn-
; > loyod for 'bodices ' nnd for fronts of dresses
tended with self-colors.
A new and rather extraordinary skirt
neil el has a tunic back and front of a dif-
eront material from the underskirt. If tlio
unlo is of lacu and the underskirt of satin ,
he style is at its best. Another very un
usual siurt nas tnreo overlapping sltlrta
shaped in handkerchief points , aud made at
white glace silk 'mounted ' in cerise silk. Tlio
effect Is very striking.
The shelves and counters of importing and
retail houses are plied with light , beautiful
woolens for spring dresses. Both smooth
and rough-finished fabrics are shown. There
are many changes In weaving and in colois.
Tlio newest stuffs are very light in weight ,
almost like the buntings , etamltips , and can
vas goods of the summer , hut they nro line
all-wool goods , and therefore much wanner
than ono would imagine.
Very prim and exceedingly trim will the
fashionable girl of ' 08 look In the Lenten
costumes being made ready for her use dur
ing that devout season. Black and gray
fabrics take precedence of other styles
made of heather-mixed fabrics stripes , bam ,
etc. , among the tweeds and cheviots. But
whatever the textile , the gown Is bovoro In
effect , being made with plain , close ,
puflless , frllless little sleeves , narrow skirts ,
and habit bodices very simply trimmed
with braid and tailor buttons ,
Hustling silk linings and underskirts have
como to rustle so universally that high-class
modistes arc now repudiating them , although
Boston Store Drug Dept
JIKN : It a fiords mo
great pleasure to
call the attention of
the public to the
Excelsior Hair
Tonic , which is the
first and only rem
edy known to clieiu-
LUXURIANT istry which positive-
1 PnpCCpC ' 1 I ly inrns gray bair
\ H back to its original
color without dye.
It has gone on roc-
ord that Mine. Yale wonderful women chemist has
made this most valuable of all chemical discoveries. Mine.
Yale personally endorses its action and gives the public her
solemn guarantee that it has been tested in every conceivable
way , and has proved itself to be the ONLY Hair Specific. It
TOPS IIAIU FALLING immediately and creates a luxurious growth.
Contains no injurious ingredient. Physicians and chemists
invited to analyze it. It is not sticky or greasy ; on the con
trary it makes the hair soft , youthful , Huffy , and keeps it in
curl. For gentlemen and ladies with hair a little gray ,
streaked gray , entirely gray , and with BALD HEADS , it is
specially recommended. Our price G9c ,
Her. Our
I'rlci.I'rluc. .
Mmp. Yale's Ilnlr Tonic restores the hair miJ stops It from falling out Jl.OO $ .63
Mme. Yale's Hair Cleanser , for hhnmiiooliiff 1.00 .CD
Mine. Yale's Frultrurn ( for Female Weakness ) 1.0 > , C3
Mine. Ynlo'H la Kreckln , for freckles 51.0 < l . ' 9
Mme. Yale'fl Skin Kooil ( small , fur wrinkles ) 1.CO 1.13
Mine. Ynlc's Skin Food ( larpe ) 3.0i > 3.23
Mine. Yule's llust I'ooJ ( Final ] , for developing Neck , Dust ami Arms ) 1.5 l.i : >
Mme. Ynlc's Ilust Foo.l ( large ) 3.l 2.23
Mine. Yale's Complexion Face 1'owiler , three shades plnlc , whlto brunette M .33
Mme. Yale's Complexion Snap 21 .15
Mine. Ynli-'n Complexion Illeach ( for Moth Patches nml Liver Spots ) 2.0i > 1.75
Mme. Yale's Complexion Cieam ( for softening nnd refining the Skin ) 1QO .03
Mme. Yale's Kvclasli Grower ( promoting Kiowth of the Kyehrowa nnd Irishes 1,0' ' ) .C3
Mine. Yale's Special Iwitlon (1'lmplc ( Cure ) 1.00 . ( n
Mine. Yale's Special Ointment ( Hlnrlc lleail Cure ) 1.00 .03
lime. Yale's lllood Tonic ( purirylng the lllood ) 1.0" ) .03
Mine. Yale's Hand Wltlti'iicr ( makc.i hand soft , clcllcato nml white 1.00 .01
Mme. Yale's Kllxlr of lieauty ( Skin Tonic ) 1.00 .03
Mine. Yale's Magical Secret ( for Softening Water ) 1.50 1.13
Mine. Yale's Great Scott C.O ) 3.03
Mme. Yale's Ureat Scott ( small ) 1.00 .03
Mme. Yale's Jack Hosci Leaves ( l.lfiulj Ilougc ) 1,00 . .C3
Mmo. Yule's .lack nose Ind9 ( Lip Salve ) , 1.00 .01
Mine. Ynlo's Fncp" nnnint'l , whlto and pink l. ! > 0 ,95
Mme. Yale's Kyehrow Ponells-t . 23. , lr
Mine. Yiilo'.i Kcrtlllzer ( for Constipation ) " . l.C'J 1.13
Mine. Yulo'R Mole nnd Wart Exterminator ( largo ) 3-M " - -
Mme. Yale's Mole and Win t Exterminator ( small ) 1.00 .09
Mine. Yule's I.lly Pkln Wliltcner 1.00 .09
Mme. Yale's Skin Ilellncr 1.00 , C3
Mine. Ynlc's Complexion Ilrui-li 1.00 .0.1
Mine. Yale's Antlxeptla 1.00 . ( a
, Mme. Yaln's Dlijpstlvo Tnlilcts ( for ImHKPctlon , etc. , law size ) 1.00 .03
Mme. Yule'tt DlKL > jtlvo Tnl.l.'tK ( for Indigestion , etc. . Email size ) r > 0 ,35
Mine. Yale's Complexion T ihlets ( Ini'Kc sl/.u ) 1.00 . .09
Mine. Yale's Complexion Tahlets ( sin ill .sl7.e ) . > r'1'1 .35
Mme. Yale's Fertilizer Tnhlels ( larRC size ) 1.00 , C9
Mine. Yale's Fertilizer Tablets ( large slzej .CO ,3J
Wo will present every lady calling nt our d rtiR deiiartment with Mine. Yale's two sclentlfla
hooks , entitled "Woman's \Vlcdom" and "Itoil ; to Ui-auty. " They cuntnln advice from Jinn- .
Yalu on the subjects ot Health nnd Hcauly that cannot bo obtained from any other source.
not a few of their most fashionable patrons
bavo decidedly refused to rellmiuinh the pos-
Ki-sslon of a gown that gently gives evidence
ot its luxurious lining as its wourcralka
about In-it. The * oft almost IndlHtlngnish-
ablc rustle of j Imml.somo silk lining , and the
vulgar rattle and swish of a cheip , heavily
drcescd ono , nro an different as coiiua lace
is from hand-undo point.
Something very pretty for summer dresses
In the box drcfis pattern of whlto appllquo
lawn. This Is preditlncd to talcs the place
entirely of the once well loved b'own batiste
and the whlto embroidered ! awn. Theap
pllquo Is edged nil about with a flno lineof
black needlework , and a whlto orpnndie ,
( lowered over with palo lavender nnd deep
purple Iris blossoms , set in a cieiiraio
fiamuHork , is a delectable Right to beauty-
loving eyes. Another pretty thing , called
Ja'vatmlso ' , Is a cotton ijooJs , toft and line
ns the batiste used for French lingerie ,
striped in satin lines and llowerol llko the
teacups and cake plates of our grandmothers ,
I'Viiilnliic I'rrmiunlM.
Mrs. John A. Logan and MM. ficorgo M.
Pullman are making an extended tour
through Mexico ,
Mtes Florence Hlgglns has been elected to
the tlmlr of oratory In the Northern Indiana
College of Law.
Miss Martha Culver , who lives near St.
Paul , is eald to have killed more wolves
thin any woman in the northwest.
The heads of Molly Pitcher , Harriet
Deechc < - Stowe , Clara Harton and Susan 11.
Anthony will bo sculptured oil the grand
Btalrwuy of the Albany capltol.
The latest novelty In feather boas has six
ends , three on each side , and fastens at the
neck' with a Jewelled ornament , which lu
general Is sot with .rhlncatones. .
Counters Eugenie and Ilia KnpuUt , who
had such miraculous escapes from , the charity
bazaar disaster , have been In Groccoticro
they acted as nurses In the Turco-Oreclan
war , and are iow about to return to Parli ,
Mrs. Charlotte Smith , president of the
Woman's Hollef League of Now Jersey , urs < ' 3
u tax of $10 a head on bachelorIn thai
utato , the money to be used for the support
of dependent old maids ,
The best educated queen In the world Is
her majesty of Italy , who. besides her own
tongue , speaks Frentti , German , Knglhli und
Spanish , and In versed In theology , biology ,
geology , several other "oloslcs" and botany.
The king of SwrdMi has bestowed on the
Scandinavian authorcM ) , Clara Tschudi , the
medal for art and science , It being the 111 at
tlmo that a Scandinavian authoress has re
ceived this honor. Clara Tschudi's -works
have already been translated Into Gormaa
and nro mostly on historical subjects.
Mrs. Mary St. Legff Harrison , more widely
known by her pen name , "Lucas Malot , " Is a
daughter of the late Charl < Klngaloy , nnd
was born In 1853. In 187C eho married Mr.
Harrison , rector of Clovclly , North Uovon ,
and the sceiio of much of her best flctlon
lira 'round end about that picturesque llttlo
Mies Mores la Nnvlllo , tbo secretary of the
Ladled1 Grand Council of the Prlmrotio
League , Ima now given fifteen years of her
llfo to political work. 8n boasts that vha
has canvassed In every district In London ,
and she baa spoken at over 2,000 publlo
meetings. As a child MUa N'avllla was a
great pet of Lord lloacouiflald's and film la
ld to po 3M.i llio beat collection of Disraeli
icllca lu existence.
' What wai the subject of ( Brother La tly'
sermon yesterday ? "
' 'Heaven Is It a Place or * State , and
What Do Its Inhabitants Do1" '
"Good sermon ? "
"Deautlful. "
"What did ho tell you about heaven ? "
"Well , ho said heaven Is something wo
know absolutely nothing about. "
"And now , .my dear children , " said the
teacher , "for what special purpose was Lent
designed ? "
"iMamtna says , " replied the child of the
woman who never refuses an Invitation , r
"that Lent was nnido for society folks who
wants to catch up on their sleep. "
Wo often SDO ojd announcements taken
from ancient church accounts , cays the
Westminster Gazette. What -will people
who live u century or two hence think or
the following from the Jilahop 'liurtcm ' church
accounts for IS'JT : "To killing worms iu
the bust of John Wesley , 10s. "
While a meeting of Grand Army men' ' was
In progress in Trcmont temple , illoston , u
few days ago , a note was received from the
pastor , 'Uov. ' Gtorgo C. Lorlmer , stating that
smoking must bo prohibited In tin ; corridors ,
and that unless it ceased , the dnor.i of the
tcmplo would ho closed. Tho. language wan
emphatic , nnd BOJIIO of the old soldiers
seemed to receive the words with astonish
ment. The commander requested' the officer
of the day to attend to the matter , nnd , llko
good soldiers , the order to cease smok
ing In the hulls and vrvUltmlco wan at once
obeyed 1iy the veterans. 1'rovlnus to his
sending In the written request , Dr. Lorlmor
trlod to enter the hall In ttpllo of the two
sentinels. "This Is my building , " the
clergyman was understood tu Bay"and'It It
not to ho profaned by tobacco In any form.
If you are gditlemcnr , you will stop smok
ing. " Ono old soldier , taking his cigar out
of his mouth , Bald , "You don't expect a
'battle ' without smoke do "
, you , parson ?
Gongs on street cars canv1 uorked auto
matically toy R now attachment , In which a
gear wheel attJchc.nl til the car xlo tiirun a
shaft running to the front platform of the
car , where It Is connected with a revolving
bamtncr lu'sldo the bell , a plunger In the
platform puuhlng the gong * in position to b
struck by the hammers.

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