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Boston Daily Globe Newspaper Archive: December 14, 1890 - Page 18

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   Boston Daily Globe (Newspaper) - December 14, 1890, Boston, Massachusetts                                1 *ir ' / TWENTY-EIGHT PAGES/'' You are not oUiced to buy, and we want to sliow fa Ladies'Gold Wntoliea........$20 to SlOO Gouts' Gold Watohes.........$35 to SlOO Diamond Kings.............$10 to $300 Diamond Ear Drops..........$10 to $350 Diamond Eraoolota..........$30to $I50 Moonstone Kings............   $1 to $15 Garnet Eings..'.............   Si to El2 ^eal Eings................ S3 to SSo GoldButtons............... $2 to $20 GoldBoads................. S5 to $15 Gold Pins...............$1.25 to $35 Oae-Piooo Bnttons...........   �1 FULL LINE PLATED JEWELRY. All Goods Warranted as Eepresented, EELIABLE JBWELLEES, 495 Washington St. Betweon Tcmplo H. and West St, OPEN  EVERY EVENIWC. Plates for artificial teetli. Equal to gold, cheap as rubber, and unbreakable. Not subject to oxidation, or affected by acids. Will not spring nor warp. Tou are not obliged to buy, and we want to sbow. $7,00 Mirrors for.................$4.50 $6,00 Hair Bruslios for..........,..S3.75 $5.00 Olotli Braslios for............$3.00 $3,50 Hat Brnshoa for...........y$2.00 $2,00 Button Hooka for.............SI.00 Wo liavo markod these goods down aa we have not full sots of tliom. Can give you 8 or 4 pieoos to matoli, Tliia is boat quality and good pattorns, sure to sell ijniok. OUld'a Sot......................35c. OhUd'fi Onp......................SI.OO Warranted Best Elate. BEST LINE OF NOVELTIES. Lowest Prices for Best Goods. They are Very Tiny, Obstructing tbe View as Little as Possible, ADELINA  PATTI. EELIABLE JEWELLERS, WashBOgtorj St. Eotwcon Temple El, and West St., OPEN  EVERY EVENING. Teeth of both children and adults successfully regulated. Willi gold, silver or cement in the r.iost skilful manner. Very little. Our object is to preserve the natural teelh as long as possible. �s Very modcrale. Wc do skilful and high-class work, and expect a fair return.  Let us know what you want. The price will be satisfactory, we are sure. Cheap dentistry don't pay-ruins your teeth, and costs more in the end. OFFER TO BUYEES OF 9 Hamilton Tlacc, Sutf  rll'-t Don't write Jo niP when Uikliig tlio first bolllo of my SS(�(liiJa> liiscovcry. 1 know how it niakrs ynii tcel, luU it's :iU rtglit. Thoro are {^er-tiiin cnscK wli'iii i)ic lE^inmrcry K'kcB lioM hh^ii']!, bill, it iii the ili.scaKeil fipuL in you It Ima liikon liok^ of, anil tli;iL's wimt you want. Tho IJxecovcry Ims :i s'.'iirch wnrriint for every humtir, 'rom backache to sc.rofuki, inside and oiit-�lt]e, iinj of cov.vs'i It nialit'.s u disLurbance in your poor body; but tho tlrdit is (ibort; you are belter by Uio KLTond bollli;; if not. then \vl\ mo ubout it, find I will iidvitif.'. I will, bnwevor, In Ibu future ns in Ike J'ast, answer any littler from a nuialnt! njoiiior. .Sincerely yours, KOIIirKV, M.iSS. SudCm (17 Either for Oasli or by EAST PARTIAL PAYMENTS. The most RELIABLE class of goods at the Do not make purchases in house furnishing goods until you have called and looked through our stock, for it will certainly PAY YOU to do so. WHERE SHALL ! BUY Pi- AND otiire f-raeies roll CHRtSTMAS PRESENTS? I'uixliase oJ tlio lim wlio carry the Largest aiul licsl S(o('lc fo .selcfJ from In the city :!t the Lowest I'rices. , m mi 505 Washington St. RELIABLE HOUSE FURNISHERS, AiiU SnUi JlRnnlRCturcrs of t!ic Famous PLIMPTONS SOFA  BEDS, What must I do to ho an opera sinpter?" Tliis ia tlio question I nra con.stirntly asked by ambitious young women with sonio voice and talent wliich tlioy lon^ to air in public. You must bo a workman at your trado befoi'O you can bo an artist in your art," is my invariablo answer. On tlio operatic, as on tho dramatic stage, most young women expect to shoot like rockets straight to tho zenith of the ."ilcy of siiocoDs. They expect to take a faw lessons in vooati7..ition, hurry off to tho dressmalcer'.s, get some handsome gowns.ruali botoro tlio footlights and blossom out luxuriantly as Leonora or Maroruerito. Tiioy cannot bu niado to realize tho fact tliat a long and arduous course of preparation, involving weary years of study and practice, aro absolutely essential to that worthy aohiovemeut, without wlvioli they cannot win oven an ephemeral triumph, nor would they bo willing to undorgo tho labor and hardsliip required. Tlicy are also ignorant of that other groat fact tliat financial success upon the stage is by no means v/liolly deponuenl upon morit, but is largely a matter of opportunity and oircumstanoos. To attain perfection in singing, as in almost ovorythiug else, one should begin at a very early .ige, and it is of tlio utmost importance that her lirst instruction should be tho voiY best obtainable. Above all, she sliould iio thorouglily andcorrotly grounded in tlio rudiments of her art. 'J.'liis can only bo done by one irho is a complota master of vocal training, It is a common and very Berious error to thinlc thatanferior teachers aro good onougli for a beginner. First impressions aro always tho most lasting, and bad habits and mannerisms of vocalization acauirod at the outset can never be overcome. Many a promising young singer ia completely ruined in this way by having for her lirst instructor a wholly incompetent person. Si^ch teachers begin at the wrong end. Tlieir one idea socnis to be to tencli their pupils' to sinif songs or operatic arias, whereas tho pupil sliould first uo taught the rudiments of inusic. Her voice Bhould then bo ooi'ofully and .iudiciously developed- and particularly its weak points streiigth-oned - by suitable vocal oxerolso. That done she should repder hersoU' tlioroughly familiar with tho works of the great mas-;erB, not by having thom drummed into her lybor teacher as a parrot learns to say 'Pretty Folly," but by industriously studying tliom liersolf; by seeking diligently and patiouUy for the composer's meaning, sing-mg each douiitful passage over and over again, in every vfirlety oj; iutorpretalien, and striving most earnestly to satisfy herself, .os to wliicii is tho �ru.st i� Btarinony with tho true Kiiirit of tho composition. Wlien at last she ha.s arrived at what .seems asatisfactory conclusion slio should listen to various renditions of the same worlc by skilled artists, comparing their interpretation erf it witli lior's, .ind comparing tho arguments in favor of eaoli. Tho chief aim of every voc;il instructor should bu to develop and strongilicn his pupil's voice, to impart to her a correct technique, and to enable her to sing any composition at sight. How mucli, or rather how littlo, of such instruction do most young women who aspire to ho singer.'* recoivj? I h.avo said that to be a great singer one must begin young. I sang on the stage from my Bovehtli to my eleventh year, and carried on juy doll when I made my first ap-iioarauco in pnlilio at tlio former age, singing "Ah! non giunge"-the liiialo of tho tliird act of "Iy,i Bonnambula"~in a concert at Niblo's Garden, New York, on Doe. 3, 18E1. ful not to take cold, and oapecially not to sing after she has done so. When going out for a walk or drive in damp or cold weather she must have her throat well protected. For this purpose a sillc scarf is best. A handicerchief held over the mouth Is a wise precaution to prevent tho cold, damp air from reaching the lai-ynx. Tho feet and legs should be woll protected with overshoes and leggings. There are two vulnerable points which ffllTost I*ooplo EutU-oly WoBloot to guard. I mean tho little opening through which each ear receives soimd. Physicians toll us thatthoreis directconneotion,known as tho ouBtachian tube, bot"vvoou the oar and tlio tlu'oat, and cold air. entering the ear may thus readily affect the larynx. To pre^ vent this it is woll for a singer to keep her oars stull'od with small pieces of cotton when out of doors in cold weather. Singers aro often severely blamed for "disapiiointing tho publio," and it is a popular notion that they aro never really Indisposed when it is announced that tliey are, and that they only protend to bo for some sinister purpose. Tiiis is a Kroat mistake. Singers aro quite as mortal and quite as subjeet to all tho ills that flesh is heir to as otlier people, and when a groat singer, suffering from a severe cold and hoarseness, must choose between "disappointing the publio" and ponnanontly injuring her voice, can she be expected tfi hesitate in choosing the former alternative? As I look bade over my many years of life on tho operatic stage, reminiscences crowd thick and fast upon mo. I can readily go hack in memory to my first appearance when a child of seven years. I can even remember the dross I wore-a white silk with but littlo trimming. Since that time I have sung in many 'climes, have made many de,ar friends in many lands, and have received many most gratifying tributes of approbation from audiences of many na-tioualitioa. Of .all those tributes I remember with special ploasiu'e one that I received in Naples in 1S78. On the last night of ray engagement the w.arm-heai'ted, generous Neapolitans literally covered the stage with flowers. Not only was I nresonted with large and beautitnl floral designs, bxit small bunches of flgwors and even single ones wore rained upon'me in a perfect shower. At first I tried to personally receive all tho elaborate designs that were handed up over the footlights, but the task soon beoarae an impo.ssible ono. Tho leader of tho orcliestra was almost entombed in tiowers, and the front of the stage was a perfect bank of tliem. Finally the stage hands had to clear away the loose flowers with rakes, A great compliment was paid mo once in St. Petersburg by the late Tliomas Winans, tho famous raiUiounaire of Baltimore, who amassed such an immense fovtuive by railroad building in Russia. "When I sang for tlie lirst time in tlio Russian cap tal, Mr. Winans paid .?100t) for tho first choice of boices, saying that the only sinpring that ho had any taste for or eared to hear was mine. A Kussian friend told him that ho could have gone to Paris and back Aiitl KoarcK nito Sliier thoro a dozen times for the great sum he Iiad paid to attend only one of my perform-anocs. Mr. Winans replied tliat he w.anted to hoar mo then, and would gladly pay his .?1000 rather than wait till I should sing in Paris. I think I may .iustly claim to have suug to audiences representing larger sums of money than any other artist now living. During my first engagement with Mr. Abhov, I sang to .?12,350 at ono ooiicort in Boston at tlio Mechanics' Inslftute. During nt if You Must Ilavc TJiCiii, let Thcra Bo like Those Described Below. Y ADVICE to women about to purcliaao theatre bonnets iathe same as tho famous counsel Douglas Jor-rohl gave to people about t:o get married -"Don't." It's no use to plead that,yoijS bonnet "io such a littlo one," my dear madam, for just that one inch or more whichyouibou-net adds to your natural staturg may measure the difference between, comfortable enjoyment and irritated misery toyom' neighbor in the seat behind. Haven't you oyer been through such an oxporionco yourself? Haven't you known what it is at lecture, or concert, or theatre, to sit behind some tall man, or some woman with towering and spreading head gear? Don't you remember how cross you got, and how your entire enjoyment for the evening was destroyed because you could not see what you had paid your money and come to see? How often- one sees from tho vantage growid of a front row in tho gallery a dozen people made uncomfortable and angry by ono tall bonnat in tlio front row. No. 1 in the seat behind this high crime and misdemeanor, after vainly trying to crane his nock seas to overlook it, twists himself in his seat so as to look to one side the obstruction. No. 2 behind No. 1, after failing in an effort to look over, twists himself so as    to    get    a    glimpse    of    the and ntptures-I mean Ovonini which I looked over at the 6sta__________ a charming little Frenchwoman on Boy Iston St. yesterday. By the way, yon ought to go there. Hor now rooms are a fit shrine lor the lovely things she malces. From tho quaintly pretty old-fashioned white silk curtains of tho show windows to the farthest corner of the charmirik interior, all in white and gold and moss gi'eon, tho offoot is most attraotire. Ono strolls about examining tho oxquisito "creations" whicli fill but do not crowd the place and after choosing ono which seems to be uBt what is required, one sits down in a sort of n che, formed by tho folds of a large tripl oato ohoval mirror, fr.araod in wlilte and gold, with just a suggestion of soft draperiea above. Horo tho hafror bonnet is deftly adjusted to one's head, and thou one is left to study tho effect, seeing it from all eide.i at once in tlio three folds of iihe mlrrors,whioh nearly surround ono. ritETTY BUT nXASPBEATIUa FIKEST m) BEST IN THE AVOKLD. 1077 WASHlf^OTQN ST. 1' is icorih doitiff is loorlh doing tpelL' AND EXPERT IN PATENT CAUSES, Ho. 23 State St., Room Si, Antioipatinc: tlie aclvanoo in the prios of Diamonds wo made large piircliaBes, and oan nive our oustomors the benefit. Although WQ make more of a specialty, of Preoions Stones, we carry in stoolc many other goods kept by first-class jowollers. We wish to call attention to our largo line of fine Swiss Watches, made to our own order, and bearing our name. We most oordiFilly invite an inspection of our extoasivo stock of fine jewels, IMAM mimi & SOI, Corner Winter and Wa.shfnston Sts., ii;i]ir:uico 0 "Winter st. Up one short lllKhc.    S.Su The Fins of o"r Vnlov, Ana Frccilosn from PiUn forever! BuW  cU-t SURE. RELIEF. "rho prlol: of n pin ivU! mal;c au fmrire insipkl," blwoUuu, iliiobLUig mill ;uauiiK of u coni or l.unlon rciuier Ufo .i inibwy., W l.y Buftcr wli.;u i-aho am' ,",iiil.irl. i':m hu �, nHliAly olitiUncil'/ (.'nil u i 'iJl'-v/i  Ti\(i  ,t, 1S2 �lYfimual iil..wli.. BckmliU- rtu\"6'aii(i the mnnuv r.-fiiiidgu orotljcrwlsi; iirouiiitly lil'.e'l. 1�5 X�'enion�j^t^J!^h2<�i^Mau�^ CHAELES F. EELCHER, KKSIAIKA.NT,tO.VFElTIONKUAND CATEUhR, LywiUni BuUlil'.iB, Uorvard Bq. HI* ni-...... i):. VrlUlI.\iio necessarily ixitircs late, and must iiiorefiiro riso lat(\ lii.siillioicnt filiH'p v.'ill soon injnru ilio DOrvous sy;itein, and thioiijirh it llie voice. I'ef'ire jtoiiig oij liie i-lag.' It is an e.xcellcntpractic:^ to tTurglo line's throiit witli some sutitliinir, mildly astriiigi-nt lotion. 1 oltcn do tlii.s ht'foie jrning un t'.i atteiiipt any rciiKU-kable lligbt of iiKlu.Iy. There i.s no p'lrticuhir diet th:U isofad-%'antauc to a sin^. r, l,nt to ri't'un her^'oice ill perTi.'c; conJiiidu slu' .>;li'.);:ld linve in'rieci j li'-ahh. iiiui .'�iionld Ilicreloiii in'oid nil in-I dij;r,.stil)!o or (ithiTwi.sc   ueltlcrioiis food. ' AUohoiic .^-'tiniul.inis uf any kiiui tend to irritate llio throat,^ar.'l .shdiih: In. t-ncirely alistain^d frtan. Kv-n liulit wiiu-s iiro no e.\ci'^t;uii 1(1 this rule.    .M,,,vt pvniile ale faiiiiiitir wilii tin.'b{,arsr vH''.- (�[ the hard di-iiikcr. and it i:.nfirn       ul'..iiili an indi-^idiial that lit* has biirri'.'d his '.liroi^t uut: r.itl; uriiil-.. a Jjiuilfial'' u':u di alcoliol may tlierofoiu tend to jualve the voice hu-ky. 11 irom fickiif-,'; or  u-hing iirigiioli hard for lirsi y\:;fM in imii-Itc favor, and would arrange a largo elaqiie thai would voi'ilVrously aiiidaud the tenor's ovorv not'.'to the echo. doln:,'o him with iloweis, and thus cause htm n, sitt'iniaglv ;ic;tii>,'vo a genuine and unpioCideia/.-ulv en-thusuiKli;' and overwhelming ariistii' triumph, This wonid imnu.diately caiv Biig-n.jli. auil u would be a loir-r lime li;'l'ore hu took "sick" again. A;.)].u,v.i I'.ii'i'j. [Coi>yrlalii,j Stage on the other side. No 8, behind IJo, 2, throws himself to the ot lor side, and thus they go back in a wrigglmg row like a Virginia rail fonoo. Affairs are complicated by occasional movomonts on the part of tho wearer of tho tall hat, who throws the whole row into confusion and makes now adjustments of position necessary. There's no more reason why a woman should wear her hat at concert or theatre than for a man to do so. In tatit, there is far loss reason, for the long hair of tho woman protects her head from possible danger of taking cold; while men, poor things, with short hair and often with none at all, are really placed in anconifoi'lab o if not dangerous positions, by sitting with uncovered heads amidst the draughts which always prevail in a largo hall or theatre. "Oh! it's all very well for people who live in the city," grumbles some onb, "and who g� to thcati'O or concert in a carriage. But one can't oomo in from tho .suburb.s on a steam train or tho street oai','i barelieaded, and it's lonsonse to talk. We must wear hats or lonuets; and then if we take them oft after we get there goodness knows what a condition our linir wi,ll he in, after being mussed liy our lialsl" Nonsense, my doarl Don't toll me yon are not clever enotigli to got around or climb over or crawl under a little difhculty like that, for 1 know better. In the first placo you can take off your hat or bonnet if you please, for there are dresS' mg-rooms in ail tho best theatre and concert rooms now, into which you can stop for a few momorts to settle your puffs and tluff UP your crimps and bangs. You can leave your Init there, moreover with yom- rubbers and extra wrap, and tbei; go to your seat unencumbered by a lap fuk ot things to hold, and witli your eonsoienco tree of offence towards your neighbors. Suppose yon do live in the suburbs and have to catcli tho late train. Everything but the opor.a, perhaps, lots out early enough tor you to spend five minutes or less in (retting and donning your wraps, and yet be m season. But suppose you do not wish to tako even this small auiomit ot trouble. Tliea have a large (farment, au ulster, wrap or shawl ovou, which covers your costume and keeps you wiirm, yet may bo thrown oft easily and spread over tho backot your chair with out trouble. And for your head, make s. large light hood of some sort, which will cover your head warmly, witiiout mussing your liair, aud may be taken off at tho tlieatre aud stulfed, without injury, into tho pocket of your wrap. After tho effect has sunk into one's very soul, as it wore, Madame returns, and perhaps makes a suggestion as to a possible oiiango, or else pronounces it to be simply perfect aa it is. And you buy it, oh I bless you, yes I You can't lielp buying it, even if it takes all your spending money for six months, as very likely it will. The favorite shapes are tho tiny littleflat toques, not much larger than your hand, ad the Greek iillet ahapo. One of these dainty confections was a littlo � toque which had a crown of goldthread net in very large and coarse mesh, showing the lining of pala blue crape beneath. A folded band of turquoise blue velvet amTouuded this, and on each side of this was laid flat a largo quill in an openwork gold pattern studded with turquoises. At phe baolt: of the toque wore two upstanding loops of the gold net, a loon or two with ends of velvet, and throe finy ostrich tips in the same shade of blue. Into this Itnot of trimming at the back were thrust two gold hatpins, which had large �pon->vork Beads with a turquoise sot m ther side. I 'Twas a porfeot poem, my dear, boimd in bl^ieandgoldl nother pretty affair had no crown, hut uu.y a brim composed of a thick wreath of p.ala pink forget-me-nots and a folded band of pink velvet, with throe tiny pink ostrich tipa !it the back, one of them falling gracefully over the hair. Vfith this, us in the case ol other bonnets at this establishment, there was a collarette of ostrioli feathers to match in palest pink, tied with long pink ribbons. A littlo flat toque made of shirred, up-Btanding folds ot pink velvet, had two tiny "baby otters," so called, about the brim, and the usual cluster of throe ostrich tips, oallod the Prince of Wales feathers, at the hack. Another toque, as flat arid no larger than had a crown of white Alter a iiiosS successful season ^vc lind oiiv Cnrpet asul Kng JUcpni'tinents overstocked with oduls anil ends. JJcfiirlE!,-? to mulic room for our Sprisiir Goods we liavfi decided to sat apart jlJoiidaj' and THef5rta.v ot tlie cosnlnf? week^l'or the I)ifV!?e,st mark-down that has eve.r been known in tUc Carpet trade. In mark, ins ttma goods no attention has been paid to their value. We simply must rid our store ot lliis vast accumiilution oV renniants, and the pitblic will and on reading our prices that no swch opportunity has ever been before offered to ilwtn. It Is an HndJspiited fact that wo buy none SJut Btaiidara makes, and large-sized remnants of these we propose to t^ivo to onr patrons (luring tlie Jicxt two days. You will find Wiltons, Velvets and Mociueftcs sold lor prices formerly paid by you for Tapestries and Ingrains. Kugs of all grades and stKes we offer for less than isalf cost. iVe will Include in this sale a nmabcr of patterns which wo do not in-tend again to duplicate. PcrsoJis wishing to furnish in the spring will do well to look at these Carpets now. We liave many rolls wliich we wisli to replace by new styles. Tlieir (juality Is of the best, Isut tho patterns aro of last year's fjushlon. This is not obJcctioEnable, as many prefer tliem to tho latest do-sigj!,9. Their coloring in beautiful, and they aro misrked as low as possible, unless wo give tlu'jn away. All wo ask is an inspection to insure their speedy sale. Bead our prices below: 20 Patterns, worth $2.50, 40 Patterns, worth $1.'Z5, NOT SO BAD, your hand, my dear, had a crowi- velvet ombroidered with gold, an otter band about it, two big chrysanthomums^ one golden brown and one of .palest yellow, at tho back, and narrow strings of golden brown velvet mado m a French fold. AMIOST AS GOOD AS NONE AT Alit,. 10 Patitcrns, worth $1.35, 25 Patterns, worth 8 Pattorns, worth 85c., & m. BKOMLEI'S. 8�x;3, worth .liC.50 . . 30x60, wortli $4.50 . . 20x54, worth .H3.50 . . 1000 Mats, wortli $1.00 . S3.m S'2.26-$1.76 59c�, 00 in. long, Fringed Ends, Each. CO In. long, Fringed Ends, rLS9 Each. large Size, r2.7S Each. 15 Patterns, worth 15c., 1 25 Patterns, worth lo?.. 2000 yards Remna;hts, from 1 to 3 yards, at 1500 yards, Semnants, at m WHOLESALE AND RETAIL, 597,599 and 601 Wasliington St 8 K.x6 ft., worth $3.50, Worth $1.00, Each. BEST QPALITI, 2 yds.xS yds., worth $6.00 . 2yds.x3Jyds.,worth$7.50 . 8 yds.x3 yds,, worth $9.00 . 8 yds.xSi yds.,worth $10.50. $3.90 $4.SS $5.85 $6.83 We have the largest assortment of Rugs for Holiday Gifts to be found; In this city.   _____ Tlos. Olllailai & Go.,^ WHOLESALE AND RETAIL, 597,589 and 601 WashingtoiiSt. thrust in hero and there. Another toque is of pansy colored velvet draped in graceful folds over a slender frame with pointed front. A "panache" ot black ostrich feathers IncrGoses tho height in front, and supports tlie body ot a .let dragon-tly, whose long wings extend hack on the sides,  ine No Christmasaua New "i caj- s tidilcshould he without a bottle of AugosiMra I'.ilU;rs, the world-ronowned avqiet zcr of exquisite lia.-vor.  Beware ol coimterfc-its. W illT.i-liie l"st eJHriist' for a singer. CANwniA'iKa for any oiJii'e this fan can ModVial" iiilliard olaviiit-'may ul.so bi. good, liave their appetites satisfied at llieConl-i-.i"o'y iK-raiis!-it iiivolv.-s a i:riat ih a! of  j,i<.-u (Jale, Bowdoin m.  Course dinner GO y,ao-::ii;.' i iv'.-siaii t JioJii'Ut I.Ml!'   illO i U.sir.'H  at til.' t:.!.l�: 1 tlo' biliiaro 1- bi-iK-:y.   .\|,.:vf .servo lift vo! atial "laist  1j      onlv iiii-iioiM'iy of tin' 'a,- s;ii;:i'r wiso loo-', tif caio- cents, j;i-v'i Willi   "V, Pric-- -Vl, '�iiitios;"floo m cash prii'csoffered ^ry game solvi.  .11 all toy sl^u'w. These hoods may be made as coquettish .and becoming as ono chooses. Tliey avo lovely .and warm, made of soft, fleecy wool, in wliito or some becoming color, with a lining of thin aillc the same siiade. This lining is important, .as besides adding to the warmth it Icneiis the wool fi'oiti clinging to or disarranging tho hair. Another very handsome and becoming afiair mav be jiiadoof a Idack Sjian;sh laco scirtor fichu which has seen its best days in other service lierliafia. /I'liis slioiild he lir.od/i!so witii very thin lining silk, in black, white, or a prrttyi:  ilocJwed to the Park and rrciiioiit hist v.-f'.( k iliere w,.'rD many ladies, more especially among the yoiing>n* ooos, whowuro jirotiy littlo trillc>s of silk, w'ool oi-J/jot'<,\i,'r (heir iieads, and sat un-boiuu-tcd ihroiigii ihefday, (hie holy, wi.'l known in literary and sooiiil circles, who has u iashiouahle mil in ovory way admirable scdiool lor girls, idinporoiiod a score of lier yonug charges to sui; Ifooth and Barrett in "Hamlet," all crowni'd only by their own pretty hair. As tlie kn i-ly coniiMiny ticcufiied two rows of seats acio,sa tho middle of the theatre in tho orc-luisira stMdlls, their Ihoughtfulness for oilicrs (as well as their own comfort) was inostcominendahle, and many n silent bUvsji-ing descended upon their uncovered heads Iroiii thope in the roar. Ouc felt glad that in this, as in other directions, these young Many of those littlo crownlo.ss toques ar,. not much more tlian  what our  grand motiiers would call a hoad-dross. Thus one" had a brim of gold pas.somenterie, in the middle of which was set a thick, dark iridescent green  passementerie, looking like a hand of moss. E.Mteuding from ono side towards the front was a cluster of long-stemmed moss rosebuds, of a dark reddish yellow in color,, fastened with tiny Icuot and loop of illusion in the same shade. String.? of black velvet ribbon com-ploted tho charming "oliiffon." An odd little bonnet of golden brown beaver felt h .d a smooth crown and a loiig-Iialred brim, the latter laid in plaits, or fluted rather lilce a scallop shell, around the front. Tho trimming was a, big cluster of loops of gray velvet in narrow French fold" placed on tho crown of tho bonnet, with i. smaller cluster at tho bnok, and strhigs of the same. The combination ot color and the mode of decoration were both very odd, but tho effect was charming, Tlie dearest Uttlo beaver toque had an otter brim and a crown ot brown velvet, on which was appliqued a lovely desitvn ol leaves cut out ot creamy white cloth,' ombioidcrod with gold. Two tiny "baby otter" heads were on the front of tho toque, with a cluster of rod moaa rose buds above. A lovely blaclt velvet toque had a plain crown with folded brim, on which was .=iet a. band of handsome gold gimp studded thickly with large tiirquoises. At the back were two upstanding "oars" oi' black velvet inedwith turquoise blue, and some volvot oops of 110 latter color. In front were two little birds of blue and black with some loops of blue velvet riblion. liie bonneta in tho Greek fillet shape were very handsome indeed, and would he especially becoming to ladies having a quantity of fine linir. One ot our illustra-tlona shows the shape of these, tho three bands which, arr.anged in fillet faahion, make the head-gear, being fastened fo-getlier by some oruamontatthehack, where strings aro usually adtled also. One in this style showed the throe bands covered with turquoise blue velvet. On the front band was fastened a'few loofis of velvet; a thick wreath ot tiny iiink daisies was laid over the middle band; tlie third was plain, and tho connecting linir, at the baclt was a bit of turquoise studded (4old fiassomenferio. Another ill "coquehcot" or poppy rod had a few attinding loops on the front band, a row ot velvet and silk ro.ses in tho samo shade on the secoiul band, M-|iile at the back were three quite largo jet wheels or circles, heneatli �svliicii red velvet strings were added. One in blacic velvet had loops in front, a band of velv<:t ro.ses in .shaded groen.s in the second band aufl two wiiig-snaried ornaments of jet at the back; and one in very dark green \-eh-et liad butterfiy-liko oj-iia-nu;iitB of silk pussnn.eiiteric.velvet leaves in shaded greens and tiny black velvet strings. Ksawsomo very pretty hats ut Ihis.snino place also. One of black velvet luid a brim of moderate width, jiointed in front, and edged all about with a tliick band of loon,s of pink silk, ravelled out to a llufiincos almost equallin;,-- o.^.tricli fetithers. The hat was iriinuuMl at tlio back with high loops of velvet and a cluster of roses all in black. To go Willi ihis was a collarftte of ravelled si!.k to match t ho hat ti-Jmniing. Anotlii-r hat. a raving beauty, too, lirid a iM'iinhut no ('I'.twii. The brim went lai jirst Hire a saint';; au-eolo, and \v:-.,"i of turquolso iiuff in front with a high gray aigrette, (xray velvet ribbon surrounds the crown and forms tho naiTOW strings. SOCIETY FBAHS EIDiaULB, MoAUlBter Bogs that the 400 be Let Severely Alono. Another reason why^ aomo wealthy and prominent families live abroad is that in London and Paris they are not constantly hold up to publio view by sensational ne\vs-papoi:s. I tliink the sensational papers aro responsiblo for driving a groat deal of money out of tho country that otherwise would be spent here to the advantage of working men and women and innumorablo iradesfieople. Tho press is sufiposod to voice tho sentiments of tlio people, but sensational publications do a vast deal of liarm m creating popular prejudice aud misdu-ect-ing publio opinion. Society people do not relish being constantly referred to as a liarmful class, and to know that one of ,the wealthiest men iu America and a prominent man of fashion, who has taken in Ixmdon one of the most niilatial residences in tlio city, where ho will livo for five years, booauso of thodou-tinual aoijsationalism concoming him, his fortune and his affairs in tho American newspapers. Bradley Martin aud .Andrew Carnegie would both live here more of the time if there was le,sa tendency to make sensations out ot tlieir every movement by the newspapers here. In Iviigland and on tho continent ono can go about as he p oases,without dreading to inck up a nowspnjjer lest ho should seo some aonsatJonal and untruthful reference to hlui, iiis lamily, or his private affair^!. Owing to the sensational newspaper there ia no privacy in Amorica. The press Btiems to regard society as au enmny, and thoprcss is responsible for making conditions of life iiero iuiplea, ciiuiliiio and the public sinrit there would not tole rate driving tliem away simply, because tiiev and t^lieir fauitlies uroferred to move m an exclusive social circle. i,,it,ii,, Instofid ot leasing, buying or budn^ palatial homes in Kurin.e such men shoid lie encouraged t,o remain here tf" h i" thui palaces. Let tliem nioyo ni ^^haleyei soc -ctv they may, America i.s tl.ie place tor thom to live in ami to .snoud their fortunes in. K society dislikes to bo f.^'H;: |,f^, enemy, why not lot.it alone.'"   if>� J"''; r,v.io   the henelit of tho money soo!et> Kpciuls for amusements, and li t. not an organized sy.steni of. prov i ere was ,iiig that aiiinseniS'Yi^^e would in^r that much ^11/tS^^;X)^C!;'^lii'iS�ttmdwhy --,   the tryiUri   Ct"�WO    V.-..*-     ^v...,,.,.; .------ addrass ol lus Philadelphia brother. Patrick lived in a number of cities, dying in Pennsylvania some years ago. Now after the lapse of years his son re. coivcs tho first definite information about tjio uncle whom his father stai'ted out to find more than 30 years ago. The Ohriatmas Game. For bright young people of either eex no Christmas pre,sont can he better than a copy of "Politics," the reigning favorite amonK parlor games. Cash prit^es amomitmg to SlOO are oiforod witli every copy sold. These prizes are given for the solution of a puzzle in figures, ami will bo awarded Feb. 1,1891. At all toy stores. Price $1.00. lure a aaiiii   au ooio. aoo \, . n, blue velvi't, lai'cil v.itii gohU-n brown velvet li oc(*.>r6 bpforc J/m. i.'0 will rcueivft eerrtccs Irct^ oi cliar;:*: for throa mpuths. All tll5e;;6t'e3 aud diiform-itlttj troulccl. If iiiouMi)jlt; tlicj- will fntnUly t ('raltu:i3 frt:u o! cluirge Jur Uirea montlia. All I  diMMOotJ and diforuiiUiiii treated. Hours9x ku � : U) 7.3U p. m. fcund�y�, 10 a, m. to A p. m. S :    I'rpsi^nt ih\ti conpon to the KuRlifih and G�i>   roiui l)0Glur6' OtUee, Ql'Ji Treinont it., Boatan, l '. benveeu Cauion iiud Ccdhum el*. l V. S. This Btiitf or doctors Ifi tucOQiCcateft tgr l ftu uot ot Lbxl&iuture, 42   

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