Olean Democrat, The (Newspaper) - December 18, 1890, Olean, New York
OLEAN WEKKLY DRMOOKAT Y. DM'KMHI H RECOGNITION WEAKER ACCORCLD SEX'S BlV THE The Slory of hocial i.uod Uulei for Intel-lorn In- hulcii! People Should Keep HOUHC. In the recent reunions of veterans and military soek'UeH throughout tho cswutry it has "been to see the general recognition of the of v, omen in war, and their part in the successes. It has to see the generous brotherhood of men in thu relation, and to receive lioiie.st u to feel that nothing has been v.-itlih'-ld, iiud t en- joy the sens--J of equality in difference. Cut It has been yet more to obii-rve, as it has been im press u.l on us, that the work of women in war was everywhere, we will not say that of undoing and reme- dying the work of men, but that of succor, relief and mercy; that it was the allevia- tiou of pain, that it was not the inflicting, but the binding up of bit-Ming wounds, the bandaging of cuts, the cooling of fever, the soothing of suspense and sorrow, the fcssuagiug of agonies upon the field, the hindering of despair to breaking, waiting "hearts at home, and all with a forgetful- ness of self, of fatigue, of disgust that at the time often seemed superhuman. It was the nightly sitting by the deliri- ous pillow, the holding of the dying band, the taking of the dying message, the giv- ing of the whole strength to the leaning, shrinking soul stepping down into the dark, cold, unknown waters. It was the following of the hospital flag into all dan- gers, perhaps even into death for them- selves, and often into lifelong disabilities. And at home it was the needle woman, the lint scraper, the letter writer, the heart- ener that was a member of the great army; the woman bent over hot fires making jellies, sweetmeats, cakes and dainties for convalescent appetites; the women helping in the great sailor and soldier fairs, and in the great bajd of the sanitary commission. Surely there is some promise in this of the vast peace festival of earth, of that time wfapn wars shall be no more and all the world shall cease irom strife. For as the influence of women comes more and more to be felt, it must still be on the side of succor and mercy, until it may be held useless for men to spend their prowess in- flicting when women spend theirs in heal- ing, while their voice, whenever it can be heard, the voice of the higher type of wo- men, of the thinkers and workers rather than of the passionate and partisan ones, will be given for peace and only peace. Meanwhile it has been pleasant to havj such public acceptance of the power for usefulness of women in national crises, and to have the universal acknowledgement of the strength with which, if they did not bear arms themselves, they have held up the hands of those who did, and of the fact that their efforts at the of operations have been equal to another department in the conduct of war, and that the suffering of heroes would have been increased be- yond computation but for women and their Bazar ll.lVO tl.i'il II U is t your your outride, fivvh air i :i r cave to b m1 us pi cully wi'll i i c.'cu liivii 1 The lioi" cir.y al so able p.-Miel-., iii '1 ml MIt I.lid '.t s i i i. o l Ii. u !i it u i e- bic it Inn i, ,len l> 'i Inn1; i' L') You will tliat to i d W .11 lake :r r il.-twl, Ira foLv.Mvitii jtru-v. in-low irnv cold Ju r .o'.-: Later. lr'.t >j; itiiout siv f of ,ji ii'i a1' i oc with '-lidt-, ith i incut of t inu Ii pulou 1 an-' i i fti in'1'; I I leu ihilUd it i iroie lapidly than oriK- inal .-rti'lo. Tlie diliieulty will, 1 think, be liH'1 by u fi iiv-f.il ii'iluction CHI the p.irt oft ho daily 01. iu the qu.-.'i'ity of ico 1. It Ijj's l.ven UKcertaiii'.-l ox- tit that when !i ilk H cnoli-d-that is, tho U-vt ri 1 of- to it nu'rc to air in-: it, the riiiik is 1-ctter and will liyrs. longer. The process i-iin- pie and of luuxlirds of dol- lars to ad Jry i -bill. It uiak'.' a number of proplo inilepcirictit of ice Democrat. .1 St. Louis The Story of a Social Bella. Sometimes I doubt if I were born, writes a society belle in The Ladies' Home Jour- nal. I think I am the result of transmi- an orchid, next a bird of paradise, and last of all, a blooded I belong to an old family, and my solicitor tells me that I have a great deal of money; but whoever heard of a woman having enough? Mamma, very sensibly, trained me to be a coquette, from the t line that I could stand I was fully aware of the value Qf my white skin, my deep, dark eyes and that, attached to the wonderful rod hair, they made a gorgeous framing for my finely cut face. I was willing to go to bed early, for I had been told of the good of those sleeping hours that come before 12 o'clock; to lw? bathed and rubbed until 1 was weary enough to sleep again, becau.se niy nurse had said that this would make my form handsome and supple and my arms and neck the admiration of the world. School was an unknown quantity to me govern- esses and that sort of thing came and I endured them, learned of them, atid was spoken of by them as the most beautiful girl they had ever seen but one who was utterly heartless. They little understood that heart was the last thing that would be -Ion-able in my profession, for I made it h 1> year.-, of age I WES brought out, but Tnr months before that my mother i I'Tihr me exactly who among the ii-i-n vere eligible, who were not, what were to be cultivated, what ones to il to and what ones to ignore. I u- my first appearance at the Patri- >irtW kJi.wn-i mamma very wisely had me die. in the of white silk muslin, k- in empire style, with a broad, white about my a white rose in my hair, and long, white gloves only partially covering my beautiful arms. As was proper, I sicrepted the invitations to dance from the elderly men, from whom it was a compliment to receive them, and as far as passible I ignored the younger ones. I sought mamma's wing at the end of each dance, and to her delight the impression left on everybody's mind was that of my being an extremely beautiful, ingenuous, young girl who knew nothing whatever about society. How they erred! slrUH.1! and Lvorytliing is scru 'iion t'i'J humbk'st, M' ispcoi illy uVj.t. ALuits tlioalt-ir of the (Kiev-tor-., ;v of i'jcc-nv..' S p! :c 1 .'-juer.-d pa- god.i with vuvs and lanterns. Lvery- where t! e a bare- ness all tl.j more compli'tu and white if the protends to elegance. No embroidered facunctimes trans- parent portieres, made of strung beads and barabof And never any farnit'ire; it is on I'ojr litllo 1-ic'iucr pedestals that objects or vr-ses of flowers pi-ced. To the of the luxury con- sists in the excess of that cleanliness of which I spoke above, and which is one of the incontestable qualities of the Japan- ese people. It is everywhere the custom to unshoe bofore entering a house, and noth- ing equals tho whiteness of those mats upon which one never walks without fine socks with divided toes. The wood work itself is white, neither painted nor var- nished, keeping as its sole ornamentation, among women of true taste, the impercep- tible veins of the voting Loti in Harper's. ________ Inimical to Health. It is too bad that the duties of our health inspectors do not cover the mysteries of the beauty shops and cosmetic parlors- about York. If they did the reports would be inlerestins in sliowms not only the baneful influence of the goods sold but the army of women from all sections of the who are willing to risk comfort, money and health for the sake of "trying something that is warranted to remove tan and freckles, whiten the skin, tint the cheeks and .soften the flesh." The btuff is at the rate of S3 a pint and is just about as soothing to the I'ace as an application of creosote, ammonia and soapsuds would be. At all events the effect proliicc'd by Mme. de ILunbug's balm of yoiuh. exactly tue -a.na If jou the houses of society people and cleanius and repairing fine dresses that have been acci- j dentally soilsd or otherwise injured. It i? said that there are women who find i hour of the time profitably employed in this manner: in fact more work of the sort than they can accomplish is offered them mending is included in this service, and the skill of some of these nomad reno- vators of such cobweb finery amounts a 1 most to lace York Times. Outdoor Costumes for In the iliust-aiicn here jrivon is shown a boy's tricy--ie suit, which is n t venic-nt and comfortable to t; hut pleasing in effect. Tbe mi :e3 Is made in mixed tweed. oss and the knee breeches 'her oands. leather the boots complete the costume. The remainingf.eure ulster of English make for a little girl, it Is In checked tweed with a craceful hood :u tue t name Miss North Had Travelcrl. The l.ite Miss Marianne North was one of the most notable of Eaghsh women, Aho'Jt -vcntv year? 'ijT1. beinct rirb md in- 4r> India. China, Australia, California, the South Sea iMjnfls and the West Indies to s-tudy the native flora. She penetrated where few men had set foot, ia twelve years cf exploration made a priceless collection of plant's and drawings, wnich she depos- ited at Kew parvlrns in a museum built at her own and as a free gift to the nation. Miss North was not only a naturalist, a nnd an ex- plorer, but an artist, a nvisirian and a most brilliant talker, aa well ns a noble heartM Harper> The holy synod of the Russian or Greek church has just issued a decree imposing a religious penance from three to five years in length upon all widows r.nd widower? who are wicked enough to attempt matri- mony for the third time, and for all wid- ows of 60 who arc found guilty of the ser- ond offense a pc-n.ince of two years' duration is prescribed. drained tl.j ha-1 a eac2) or rn_: There was brt-wu stirt'i with dark -t. ar.'l .lec-ves, corsep? and back breadths cf velvet to match tie stripes. Crapery across wcs in a novel and the test A'ai of old -a won- :'e i explosive aad breakable, -which gives a clear, soft, of SS I Purer sai than gas light, softer i rban electric light, raore cheerfsl than either! Thai lamp 13 j the i effective i Mrs. EunnaMafTett Tyns wore a fawn I colored ladies' cloth aaJ brown l rill; costniae. -walking length. Her i rotnid. dimpled face is very pretty and looked doubly so in this dress. The j dress was made with a basque of the cloth trimmed with ottoman silt, and the skirt had simple wrinkled drapery slashed in two places and openirg over a very deep flounce of ottoman silk. Mrs. Edmand Russell wore a coral colored surah silk, with loose drapery banging from the neck to the bottom, both front and back. bel-I in place in front by cords made of coral beads and with handsome coral balls at the ends. The Rochester.5 And vrith brtJtx it Users is r.o ctr.oke, no CO fUckering, no f, no climbing up of the flame, no "tnp nor mnnoyauice of any kind, and it needs trimmiag. Its foncts (oil BOT'S tut to wish' trery cav TTT; cur, AT-rin.jp t.on i WOTk Dk i: I ablet ail t on. V uu afraid, betwwn n.v c. half an hour for jou, .f you Make hin.t of ni everyinvp.ra- M tip n o'l arf ith I Am artrt A fuefnl Present- A for a genilprnan is easily made. Tatr a piece of ribbon of any pre- ferred color 2? inches lout; and 2 inches wide, and in the center fasten a strip of celluloid 4 inches long. Then take the two of the ribbon, pnt them together, an4 fasten around a small strip of Upon thi-s in gilt letters thr word The two ends of the wi.l rxj on rppos.te of the cel- By 'be can be o Ii.Vid a or a stn.ill packet of to f r nr, ti.sn t .r amo.inU to a OOTi in price of milk. Ibf to moch for kwvltxt milk nvrcrt is One of the favorite back, pending girls to college is -'i many oi them ft after gradar.tion, and therefore the work money is w.-jsteil. Another jxipular objection is that college knowledge makes them so wise and unat- tractive they won't have any chances to marry. ___ ___ To make a convenient arrangement for drying collars .iml cufls use apiece- of mus- lin, on which you SP .v buttoas ia mimix-rs and positions to vjit. and fasten that strongly on fo t he clot line, and the linen articles will not get: ora or lost. Helen Drior, dnaghrer of the Oluo Ls a girl of rather more than me- hcigbt, with a finely molded fiRure. She h.os a beiutifal complexion, a profu- sion t-f bro-vn Iwiir. and large, express ive Mr- Ow-ar Wilde is a plainly pn-tiy little woman, with no ii. j gnices. and her only approach to tw- is the affect ing of immense (jams borough iiats heavy with drooping What women ncctl as a of self .in understJindinc o> r.nt a pirrrl of i ii i- rv know nothing and which may behnr'fu xi n tjic Xf ftr yhors in a sickroom. or ff't slippors or be worn, they an- not only comfortable to th" we bit a donb.y diat.Iled j in its m' 'l.ng f.f ft a public baby ,t-in 1 V. iT.ftli f i c f f'i-on r .h E TWEED rir eTEU. There is u cape lined with colored satin, and t he hood is also lined with the same. This style of cloak is likely to be worn as the season especially on wintry days, as it protects the future from the cold._________ Poplin Gowns. The Queen of Roumania has s-bown an admiration for finclnsh poplins by having some beautiful gown.? made in this fabric, which looks well, falls ia artistic and wears a gre-.t deal better than the average black felik. Some of finest poplins are brocaded with a second color. This gives an effect of peculiar richness. Amon? handsome new shades arc fan nee blue, azalea, a poiden fawn, npe corn yellow and tunjnois blue. from In tbc matter cif are for once conservauvr., iusLit that they nhaH be wide fu al the shoulder and tight round the wrist There a of life caps become a necessity, and those who arc Compelled to wear tb' m be reconciled to tbe fact fcy th- which cover tbc top of tbe bead. are of tinted floral jxisfteQacnteric ritid of in such charming nombinatioos of color as pink and beliotropf1. nil heliotrope, while Home are .-n'.irfly corapOFed of ostrich All that c t. nrc made w skirts prwiafl.bat for the -h a. 3 aroand f5r f frou- th felt S. R. E -sns. executrix of th last and testamei.t f thp said i dence in N'. Y., in county the 8th of Mar, 1891 Portrille N. Y.. Oct. 4lm6 MRS. GREEN FAILLE ASD P.ROW5 SCRAH DRESS. The neck was half high 1 bordered all around with very scratchy looking branched coral, and three enormous but- tons covered with coral beads held the front draperies at the bust. The sleeves were long, reaching to the middle of the hand. Her hair was dressed in a low knot at the back, and in front in a of black curl? from auder her f Bashed 1 he dress was ccrtAi artistic and corsetlesss. but to my taste savored of a wrapper for even- ing. Still ought Mrs. Boiwll wl poutingly to pretty httle Rc'b- n 13urton, who. in blue made plainly very velvet uietly by ''i know after yon The it w. tbe carb'HM'lc their are many the of rankod hotrf wtll vatooiw it I wer.t t-> injjr-" am n i IT done -n t t- witty reply ninch wnd worthy of and mar.y other prstty drfrnw to but beett Mud to Aow that literary wmnm do know bow to V CTICE TO CREDITORS-Pr RSCAKTJ an order of Hon. Alfred Hiring. ___of Cattarsngus county, no1.. Kivrn to mil having n VTilJanl. of AUegm1 naitl pnntitv. that they to present the the to Harriet A. Willnrd. rtcwtt'rix of and tf-sfamintoJ the Raid of E. Willard. Main Allt-Biny conntvon or before the twelfth day of arv 3W1. Dated Alleeanv, X. Y., Anmut S, ISft Harntt STtmx.6 NOTirE T< of Hon Alfred Spnroi. of county, noHce ber to mil having claims tkc of W-niUm IcvQRlev, Utf of to prewut the Mttie ia sripport thersnf. the their residence in X T the of Mty. J'fi. Octobc-r M. iWn. ToCHLBt, Adn NOTTfT, TO nrder f Hr.n Alfred of u l all _ cn-r.'t Malnna l.Wof U in thai qnirr to TTew-nt the with tta i 1" Charles H Htintltv. 11 and ts-'tanwit nf Bany. i., i "f A T eowktf, FOIIILII 1ADOC NEWSPAPER!