Lebanon Pioneer (Newspaper) - October 29, 1914, Lebanon, Indiana
Li)NG AND SHORT COATS ^FS-ÌHOWNIN WIDE VARIETY
BY MARGARET BROWN.
few York, October 28.—In suits, both long and short coata are shown to a lie variety. Russian lines are among the'most favored. Long coats of bxt>fCloth are worn over skirts of velvet, satin, duvetyne and broadcloth.
These have collars, high at the back of the neck, trimmed with fur,-fur cufts and often a band of fur around the hem. ,
Most of the suits and costumes are made of velvet, broadcloth, broadtail cloth, duvetyne, serge and gabardine, while combinations of satin and faille, velvet and fur-cloth are the season's favored characteristics.
The full ripple skirt is seen to many attractive models, the ripple being caused by the circular cut of the skirt- This skirt is very short and full at the hem, but closer at the hips. The full circular skirts and models,'in which box and side pleats are introduced, are becomtog popular.
The hip-length suit coat is observed in several clever styles, and is oftexi finished at the lower edge with a broad band of fur. Various types of long coats show a fulness at the hips, and over all, hovers a suggestion of militarism, which will probably materialize later.
The redingote and moyen age styles, so closely allied in design, are to be seen developed in various combinations of materials. For instance, a model with a redingote of taupe-colored broadcloth had sleeves and the foundation skirt of self-toned bengaline. The redingote neck, sleeves and hem were trimmed with bandings of sable fur. Another combination which was stunning was of brown caracul cloth and satin.
Tulle, lace and chifEon play an important part in the development of evening dresses and are well adapted to the various tunics which are worn over skirts of satin and silk. The cuirass, the moyen ago, and the redingote styles are all shown in tulle, Chantilly lace, or elaborate jet embroideries combined with satin. ^
The all-black evening gown is having a great vogue, for the soft laces and clinging satins and silks in which it is developed are vastly more becoming than when the stiffer styles held sway.
Panne and chifEon velvet may be had in all the newest shades of colorings, conch-shell pink, oil blue and sea green, are successful when used for evening gowns of pronounced simplicity.
The furs of the season are rich and regal, and conform to the styles in a manner which evidences the new art of the furrier.. A handsome wrap of chinchilla was made with a flaring lower line. The sleeves were large and at the hands were fulled into a cuff of the fur. At the back was a cape which rippled. I lifted it, to see if underneath the cape the wrap was of fur, and found it merely had a wide band of fur around the botttom attached to a foundation of lining.
Caracul and broadtail are favorite furs for coats and are trimmed with fox, dyed fitch, skunk and a new fur which is called "kit fox." A novelty fur is squirrel, dyed to look like kitten fur. The thick, skin of the fur makes it dye very success Ully and the result is that we see it made to imitate many things except itself.
Quite the latest shape iu muffs is the melon-shaped muff. It is cut in melon-like pieces and has a frill around the opening of silk or velvet. This shaped muff is usually made of short-haired fur, like chinchilla, kolinsky, or mink.
Besides fur, fur-cloth, plush and velvet are used for sets of muffs and neckpieces and perhaps a hat. A charming set for the young girl is made of velvet. The toque is small and close fitting and has box-pleated ruche of velvet, lined with rose-colored satin, around it. The neck-piece is a box-pleated ruche of the velvet, also lined with rose-colored satin, and the muff is rather baggy in the center and has a box* pleated ruche of the velvet at th eopenings for the hand.
Monkey fur is having perhaps the greatest vogue of all furs for trimming. It is used as fringe around the bottom of tunics, around the bottoms of waists, on hats, where it is also used to cover the entire crown of a hat, looking quite like a head of black hair where the com of the hat should be. It is used upon light and dark materials, upon velvet and broadcloth, or lace and chiffon impartially.
In one illustration is shown a dress of blue charmeuse with a tunic of ecru net having a margot edge in gold thread. At the bottom this tunic is finished with a fringe of monkey fur. At the shoulder is a bright red nose.
Where the moyen age or basque effect Is not used in the designing of a gown, the wide girdle is added to give the effect of the basque. The dress, the first illustration, shows the effectiveness of this girdle. The waist is made of net and has a cape at the back of heavy lace, which is also used for the high collar, wired to flare at the correct angle. The tunic, also of net, has a wide bank of velvet around its lower edge. The Bldrt is of velvet, as is the wide girdle.
Tbii wide girdle is a feature which will interest many women who are trytog to tliink of some way to rejuvenate a last winter's dress. Made in silk to match or of a mildly contrasting color it will successfully give the required up-to-date touch.
The short dresses have brought out a new shoe to Paris and will no doubt do something of the kind here. It is high almost like a boot and fastens at the inner side of the ankle with a lactog which foUows a straight Itoe to the tos( of the boot.
NEWS CI.08É ENOUGH TO BE OF LOCAL INTEREST.
•elMor* and Paste Pot Brought Into Use In Handling tho Nsarby Exehcnget.
A Smart Combination of Net and Velvet.
A Frock of Metal Lace and Charmeuse Having a Frlngo of Monkey Fur on the Tunic.
QO TO Smithson for hard ami soft CoaL Yards 412 South i
The eleven-acre farm of Alva Lan-ham, three and one-half miles southwest of Sheridan, was sold Wednesday of last week to Ira McCoy, of Boone county, for 12,900.
Wilber J. Cody, a Colfax barber, took a few days away from his duty last week, and hied away to Covington, Ky., where he and Mrs. Ruby Glarden were united in marriage.
Thomas Callahan, of Zlon;iville, who some time ago had a painful accident while trucking rails on the Big Four railroad, has had his claims settled, being awarded $75 for the loss of his fingers which were mashed off. His doctor bill of about $30 was also paid.
The eighty-one-acre farm of Cana Parr, lying four miles southwest of Sheridan, was sold at public auction Tuesday afternoon to H. A. Eudaly for 1128 per acre. The farm has fair improvements, is weel drained and Is considered a good farm. Possession is to be given March, first next.
County Agent Orr, of Hendricks county, claims to have found the ideal potato vine. He received a plant from Brownsburg on which the spuds grew on the vine as well as In the ground. About a dozen tubers had formed on the "uppers." The freak plant has attracted much attention.
Mrs. Elmer E. Underwood died at the family home, one mile east of Sheridan, Wednesday of last week as the result of a paralytic stroke some six or seven weeks back. She is survived by a husband and a daughter, Mrs. Arthur Goff. The funeral was held at Friends church at 2 :00 p. m., Friday with burial at Crown View cemetery.
Jacob J. Musgrave, 67 years old, was struck by an automobile at Frankfort last Thursday afternoon and died a short time later. He was employed as a crossing watchman on the Mo-non railroad and was flagging a train when a taxicab, driven by Homer Bailey, struck him. Bailey is being held in the county jail charged with involuntary manslaughter.
Mrs. Patsy Carney, widow of Sherwood Carney, died Monday of last week at the home of her son-in-law, Madison Millikan, four miles south-, east of Sheridan. She was 86 years old and had been in poor health for some time. A son. Dr. F, W. Carney, died in the west about two years ago. Two children, Mrs. Fremont Moore and Mrs. D. W. Mikels, survive her. The funeral was held Wednesday afternoon.
James E. Kercheval, a Sheridan banker, has been appointed receiver for the firm of Cline & Fisher, of Sheridan. Mr. Kercheval's bond was fixed at $6,000. The court also permitted the sale advertised by this firm to be held October 30. This firm is engaged in the livery business and the handling of stallions at Sheridan. A few days ago. Fisher filed a suit for a dissolution of the partnership, an accounting and the appointment of a receiver.
Thomtown Times: A small real estate deal which means much in a business way when anticipating the future was consummated yesterday when Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Archey sold to R. S. Stall the residence property and coal yards situate at the southeast comer of Pearl and Plum streets, consideration $2,800, and possession to be given December 1. Thifl has long been regarded as the finest elevator on Pearl street and the public already has visions of a bustoess of that sort established there.
Mrs. Elizabeth Burden Lane, of Indianapolis, died Tuesday of last week at the home of her sister, Mrs. Crate Lamar, southeast of Zionsville, after a very brief illness. She had been on a visit with her sister and other relatives and friends for about a week, when she was taken sick and died as stated. She was a widow, seventy-eight years old, her husband having been dead for several years. The funeral was held Thursday at 10; 30, at Macedonia church, with toterment in the cemetery at the same place.
The Crawford Baptist Industrial school is to have a mnch-needed improvement to the shape of a new bam on the farm. The new stmctare will be 31x90 feet, with twenty feet to the eaves and will be a sanitary stmo-ture for the housing of the heid of Jeneys that belong to th« school. There will be room for fiorty*two cows with commodins feod and milk rooms. Woric will begin on. the str«o> ture at once and it Is hoped to hare it completed early ^ to the wtotér. Swiggett wiU be generi fom«n of the construction wotk.-—ZlonsviUe Times.
After an illness of one week, ICn. Martha Souther, «ged 74 tmn last Judy, wits ot SuoM Sonfliir, died Friday moxBlng tt htr Immm 'Ia L^ dog«. Her deeth wik doe . to flii; Vri. Ctonther had heea • ntidepiC iH Lidogft pnettcdjuf «H. of iMf'tm^iRiL ■mmm »wghttOtlb
fwT er lÙtMMtfi É^id WaUim Btoe, Cannargo, fiL * > ' ^
Tbe mnùtfSOm TItteâ itayi: ''Gftth ering jiaabfl if^ is * new Indnstir' to this neck ot the woods. James R. Jones and Bert Swaim have a, contract with the 131 Lilly €k>i^pany to furnish up to ten tons of thé common JlntBon weed of every hog lot of the county. So far they have succeeded to getting about , seven toins of the dried weeds. They have harvested a good many more feed lots of this neighborhood and are drytog- the crop preparatory to baltog and shipptog it. The price of the dried article is said to be $40 per ten. Didn't know you had anythtog so valuable going to waste each year did you?"
WiUiam .H. Boots, aged almost 75 years, died Wednesday night of last week at his home in Darlington, after an illness which dates batik four years. Since that time he has been ah invalid and for a year has. been unable to leave his home. His death was due to a complication of diseases which were brought on by blood poisoning. On day in October four years ago, he was feeding his cow and desired to give her a pumpkin and used his foot to crush it. In so doing he bruised his ankle, but thought it no serious matter until he contracted blood poison. It then became necessary for him to undergo a sugrical operation by which one of his feet was removed. It was thought for a time that his recovery would follow, but it did not and he was never a well man again.
The Crawfordsville Review says: "The marriage of Miss Mae Guard, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Timothy Guard, and D. O. Butler, of Advance, took place Wednesday afternoon at 3:30, o'clock , in Crawfordsville. The ceremony was performed by Rev. B. E. Kirkpatrick, pastor of the First Methodist church. Onily the relatives and immediate friends were present. The bride is an estimable young lady and has many accomplishments. She graduated from the Ladoga high school with the class of '12. Mr. Butler is the scm of Mr. and Mrs. William P. Butler, of Advance, and is a bright and energetic man. After a short wedding trip and a brief visit among relatives and friends they will be at home to their friends after November 1 on a farm at Ida Grove, la., which the groom has already prepared."
It Always Does the Work.
"I like Chamberlain's Cough Remedy better than any other," writes R. E. Roberts, Homer City, Pa. "I have taken it off and on for years and it has never failed to give the desired results." For sale by all dealers.advoct
The live man appreciates the crisp style lines, the graceful beauty, the distiiie-tive fabrics and the ahead-of-the-fashion correctness of these famous garments. jEvery inch of them, is a treatto the man ^ who knows good clothings
$15. $20. «25.
Here's the finishing touch to a beautiful wardrobe. After all, a woman mus^ follow fashion to some degree, and this model is in perfect style. It ought to sell for more than $4.00 but it don't. The quality is there. You can see it, and remember cloth tops keep the ankles warm.Selz ''Royal Blue'' Stores CoM. HOWARD SLAGLE, ManagerANNUAL PUBLIC SALE OFImmuned DurocsOn farm 5 1-2 miles southeast of Lebanon
Monday, November 2, 1914
At 12:30 P. M.75 Head of Cholera-Proof Durocs
Consisting of a 2 fall yearling boars, 27 fall yearling sows, 21 spring boars and 25 spring gilts.
An excellent opportunity to secure breeding stock for either the breeaer or feeder. Individuals with the quality desired by the breeder and also the kind sougnt by the feeder. Plenty of size, length and bone, combined with easy feeding qualities. Do not miss this opportunity.
Sale under cover. Come rain or shine. Write for catalogue.E. A. WILLIAMS
COL. H. L. IGLEHEARTU„pHn„o^r« COL. J. B. HENDERSON;^^^^^®^®®^
WHY NOT SAVE MONEY?
Why not save money when you can? Look at the opportonitj I give you to save on dental work. Why pay 50c for extracting teethT I extract teeth without pain, only 25o. Why pay 75c for silver filling? My price. 50c. Why pay 15.00 to 18.00 for gold crowns? My price $3.00 to 15.00.
My prices on other dental work Just as reasonable. I guarantee my work to be as good as the best. Call and see and you will be convinced.
Phone 360 T A P«^«.«* ^^ Neai BMg North SideSq JTwT Lebanon, IndFARM LOANS AT 5 PER CENT,
Privilege of repayment on prlncliMl at any time.DARNALL & SON
CA8TLB HALL BUILDINQ.
Are You Goii« to Moeil Cement?
You wiSiräntflle BEST! . unr
Color; il giM the BESt lUM^