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THE SCEANTON TRIBUNE-TUESDAY MORNING. MAY 8, 1894.
THE NEW YORK, PARIS AND LON
DonnrU Are Small, mul lint. Are Lnrge.
Fashion In Straw Spring Importation
I in In at,' That Crochet Chips anil I'anaina
Straw Are to I!e I'opllllir.
French millinery makes it apparent
that there in a revolution, so far M the
size of bonnets is concerned. These
could not be nmoh smaller and exist at
all. There is an indication that wo are
returnina; to the early Victorian form,
when they were carried down in a point
behind the e;ir, almost meeting Under
the chin. We have not quite arrived at
that yet, but the shapes are made to
droop at the side in a curious and un
common fashion. Strong contrasts in
color are introduced in the new milli
nery, such as green of the bright grass
hade with tawny yellow. Tho shape!
nro close fitting to the head and come
well down at the back, allowing space
and foundation for the new style of
trimming the backs almogt as elaborate
ly ai the fronts. Some of l he m w rib
bons have nioiroon one side and satin on
the reverse. Colored straws aro to be
much worn, and mignonette i nnnof
the favorite Bowers, or pansieeon tho
black toqnee now fashionable.
Prince of Wales plumes of ostrich
feathers stand up erect On many of the
new models, and some of the bonnets
are vandykeii at the edge with guipure.
Chip is quite a la mode, and roses close
A NEW dill' HAT.
set together are iiitriulticeil mi. I t i
brims, Gulden straw toques trimmed
with cerise velvet uro what we shall
wear us soon as the weather will pi rmit
us to think of spring lionnets, and the
cerise is of a m.t lowly tune. M ,nv of
the crowns are surrounded by upstand'
lug bows, so thut they seem to be sunk
below the loops of ribbon, ar.d ca! m-hOM
of jet stud many of the new crowns.
Diamond aiTOWs aud daggers are thmst
tlirongh the Iwws at the back, and it
seems almost impossible to v.-e too many
paillettes. Black flowers 00 C il - !
lionnets are out) of the tashtOUl of the
day black violets more (specially, with
green feliage. The width i f th b. ws
at the hack grows more an 1 more j or
teatons, sad mm from the front the real
of the headgear (inksiuto insignificance.
The hats are large, many of them
formed of a chip, with the crown sur
rounded by ostrich tips taming out
ward and large jet and diamond bo
in front. A charming bat is made of
tan chip, with a crown f pale blue an
ti'jue satin, with two black quills in
front. A large bow of dark green W rei
is at the back. Panama straw is :i new
idea fur hats. It is flat and shiny,
blocked i and will be worn of VSJ
sbadeev toning from white to deep eof
fee color. The boit sliaj.e in o-e ,,f tin
styles approved in New York. It has the
brim turning slightly up at the side.
The prevailing trimming for all tbess
hats is black moire ritihon made up
into large bows of various hac and
The gentleman's Int. with a crease
down the center, in thin same panatna
straw, has bean made up in smaller sires
for women. Very fine peddle straws are
nljo trimmed in the same way, sack as
tho Voyage UT, which lis a cloven crown
and fits the head closely, Of the Tavi
stock, or the Wilton, with around crown
bound at the edge, the brim full.
Black and white mingled in the plait,
or, as it is technically called, -railwav
straw," largely bought for spring, and
TWO SI-RINO BONNETS.
nearly all the hats, whether they are of
the closo boat or sailor shape or have
large brims, are all to be worn tilted
b.u:k from the face, such as the (irafton
and the Gwendoline, which latter is of
tho sailor order. One of the revivals is
the pnrn white split strajrhich ought
to be as white as it is prt.'ltlie to be, and
some even are enameled.
lionnets will be more worn than tin y
have been, and the J'nrilan and Dutch
shios are to remain with us during the
spring. Much chip and crochet edgings
aro used, and a great novelty are the
opalesque straws, which are shot like
lieetles' wings and aro to be had in as
many as 40 different colorings. Jet
crowns that is, the circular top formed
of jet lieads are often introduced into
TEACH ALL CHILDREN MUSIC.
Act It Be Part In the Kegular Nehnol
The idea sooms generally to prevail
ihat music is an accomplishment that
is to bo acquired only by a special courso
of study and by certain methods that
ore not, as a rule, employed in teaching
other bronchos of education.
The Etndo says: It would seom to go
prlthout Baying that a child should learn
nusio as it loams its A B C's. If a
child can read, it ought to know tho lct
tora on the scale and tho keyboard of
an instrument Thero is no reason why
child should not read music as readily
as it roads print.
Music sin hi Id never bo on accomplish
ment and should never by. taught us
Fuch. It. should be as much a p.irt of
the regular training of every youngster
as reading aud spelling. No mutter
how long people live they aro never out
of tho range of mnsic and its possibili
ties. Every church service, every entertain
ment, even nature herself, is full of mu
sic, and those who aro taught from
childhood to comprehend and assist hi
creating this most delightful accompan
iment to everyday life have very much
to be tlmiikful for. When a child can
read its primer, it should be thoroughly
drilled in the elements of music, and as
it advances should study this branch in
common with others. If this were the
case, we would hear n great deal of
very much better music than we are
treated to, and those who hear it
would be much nioro able to appreci
ate it. In addition to this there is
nothing so comforting to persons of
fine temperament :is the harmony of
good music, and no greater delight iu
leisure hours or times when one is some
what uuiler the weather than to he aide
intelligently to appreciate or render the
iiue works of classic and mure ordinary
oompoeers, As almost every house In
the land hits a musical instrument of
Some SOli it seems strange that every
school house has not its musical chart
and its simple and comprehensive course j
of musical study. Tho child who learns i
music With the elementary branches U
so ingrained with it that it is never for- j
gi t ten.
Music Is always elevating in its tend
encies and puts people in better humor I
under almost all ciroumstanct a It is a !
solace to the weary, and it breaks the
strain of care, puts the whole being in
better condition and is often quite as
valuable to distracted spirits as a doc
It would be well worth while to in
corporate a thorough musical training
Into the public school system, and seme
day, when people oomo t" realise more
clearly the advantages of it. we shall
see the; delightful element made a imrt
of all courses t if study.
AdftSS to. stout Women.
Women over 10 should carefully avoid
becoming too stout, a misfortune brought
about generally by self indulgence In
the pleasures of tho table, in afternoon
nais and m a la.y neglect of daily I
erciso. This sort of fat is likely to result
In disease eventually, and as ii,is easily
av lidable award of warning nay not be
luniss. The New York Tribune advises
as follows: Avoid ciuidies. Never eat
pastry or battered toast Prefer bisouits
or dry toast to bre:td win novi r possildo.
Drink its little as jKi-ible, Accustom
yourself to taking tea or OoffOS with, nit
sugar. Ken r touch jam. and if you can
not do without butter sjir iul it as spar
ingly as pOSSiblo, I!i or is fattening and
injurious to th aptadon. Milk i
also fattening. Lemonade, if made from
fresh lem nis is g.xl for the health and
tends to reduce dash, drawing old is
always, of COOTSC, S little tragic, i ; e
dally if a woman remains young and
fresh in mind. But she need not grow
fat, coarse and ruddy a-t well em old.
Tin- Ki r. 1,1, f I 1, liii,
A dr my n w flchn is in lbs form of
a ki reliii f in blank vtdvet, lined with
some bright colored surah. It iliwhiii
in the shoulders to 'how off the si 0 res
The two ends of the kerchief are en--
. $ V
a PtMR rmv.
rd ovi r ai the waist ind are faattBed
down with, a gUttcting clasp, Thi uige
is embroidered in gold and pearl or j't.
The puffed si sots Is gathered In three
places. The addition of this flohu or a
similar accessory to a plain dri -s waist
converts the simplest OOatBtte IntOquftS
a tin ry affair at a Small eXpoaditBTeof
labor and money,
Tlie l'lmti.jr.o.li Tirli.
An entertaining (ad is called the pho
tograph party. Bach gne t bringaapho-
tograph taken win n h- or sh. w.ut viry
young. TheM ore Collected and arran:;
eil upon shelves in opposite tides of t;e
room. The gentlemen are then given
turns at gus-ing to whom the feminine
jihotogiiiphs billing, and as tho rewm
blanc between the picture and the orig
inal is snetimee n r' misty gn at
many laughable mistacee occur, The
latlies trj-to discover tho originals of
the masculine photograph L and when
each ' gallery" has been reviewed prij.is
are awardi d to the lady and gt atleman
having gu eased rightly the greatest num
ber of rosemblano a
Ulf lo OlDSi l.llien.
Tp give a gloss to linen when ironed
add to a glut Of starch, when lmiling, a
piece of mutton tallow the sir.e of a pea,
or, better still, a small pie. f white
wax. .Much depends npon boiling the
starch thoroughly if a glossy surface is
desired. It should also be strained. Dip
and wring out the article several times
that.it. may Is- evenly and thoroughly
incorporated with the standi; then dry
on the lino. Before ironing dip and
wring out of a weak solution of cold
starch, roll up and let the pieces re
main two hours before ironing them,
A peak or more of lime left in cilars
in an open keg will absorb an immense
amount, of moisture which otherwise
might form in mold on tho walls. Noth
ing is more dangerous to the health of
tho occupants of a house than a moldy
cellar. Yet people occasionally live for
years iu such a house and escape the
danger and then possibly succumb to it,
filially when one would leastexpoct it
A Jnhnnyeake Rerlpe,
One and one-half cupfuls of meal, a
cupful of flour, 2 large tablespoonfuls of
granulated sugar, one-half teaspoonful
of salt, a teaspoon f: 1 1 of soda, buttermilk
to make a thick batter. Hake in a uuick
COLLAR AND CUFF BOX.
A I'lnu Fur Making It Ornamentat as well
A handsome collar and cuff box. which
would be appreciated by a man because
of its usefulness, is made from celluloid
by cutting a round piece for the bottom
7 inches in diameter and another of equal
size for the cover. Cut a strip 7 inches
wide and the length of the circumfer
ence of the bottom. Perforate this on
the two ends to lace together, making
sure that the perforations are exactly
opposite each other.
Lace it together and make a row of
preforations on the bottom edge of this
piece, which forms tho sides of the box.
Theso must, cor
respond with the
round. This may
do more readily
done if it is plac
ed in position and
made on tho side
Opposite the holes
in the bottom.
Lace the sides
and bottom to
gether and con
fine tho cover
with a single per
foration at the
back and one in
the c o v e r ,
the ribbon is pass
ed and tied with
1 ; - ,,i
a tiny bow on the k CXLLULOIO BOX
outside. Make four perforations in the
cover, through which pass two ribbons
and tie them loosely on tho outside in
the middle of the cover, tho same as for
the handkerchief box. Through those
ribbons on the inside slip some laundry
lists, Tim Household, for which thisbox
was originally illustrated and describe d,
says that a pretty decoration for this i
a spray of fern leaves, the ribbons to be
Of the same shade of green,
The I'tiiI lit Inn si tlir Steeve.
Th" evolution of the sleeve (or thelltl
two years has bivn quite an interesting
study. Commencing with a few gathers
nt the top, it has become more and more
elaborate, nntil now it would seen that
it has reached its acme of prominence.
It is now the keynote of the gown, and
on its cat, lit and style depends the no-
cess .f the costume. Happily the high
shoulder effects, which made some wom
en look so ridiculous, have given place
to a lower arrangement, which, although
quite as wide and bouffant, 1- Infinitely
more graceful, the width coining just
lieluw the shoulder instead f alwve 1U
A frame may be made of tinted car-
tridgeoi water oolof paper, or of book
binder's tsiar.l COTSTSu with WhitS
or lint ii and a dl sign painted on tiie mar
gin. a diagram from The Modern Prie
cilia w ill show the manlier of folding
the paper for the frame. Create over a
portion of the margin, making nn oblong
a b o d. At e.i, 1, crner a irtiuii -c f
is cut away and the narrow part it
UlAiiltAM i y i n fflXMUIII n:MK
folded over, making a donb'e thicktleM
j of pajier around th" iaetde edge of the
I frame. The corn rs are th n laood with
narrow ribbon an I tied ai shown at d.
Great eeoaret must i rist, or t.," . ut
lines will hie. w. and the franc will wah-
1 l.l. it is beet to finish the deooratioe
before lading the corners, and of eoane
the photograph must la-inserted la fore
the last one H tnd. With a haipnt tiie
hack, such a flame will hang sppro-
priately in a i hamber or the kai formal
raoms of a house, On a frame made in
this way might lie painted tie favorite
BoWfr of the person whose face it in-
closea If made of silk, embroidery is
more appropriate than .tinting.
ItsllSlei t ream Ion, let.
A delicious cream MM let is made by
mixing together tl egg, n ctiful of
sweet, thick Creaa and a tiblespoonfnl
tif flour. Mix the flour smooth in a lit
tle of the cream. Then add the r si
and beat in the yolks of the egg. When
light. tir in the frothed whites. Tnrn
into the battered pan and cook quickly.
TtiletM Wnna W sal In Know.
NOW that I Iris are io much fuller
and beavisr prsctical wisdom and fash
ion both agree thai tbx y must "dear the
ground all the way round."
The ideal gaiter is made of the very
finest, thinnest and costliest cloth and
furnished with buttons closely placed
Iri-di hemstitched nnd fringed linen
nn I damaek doilies for linger bowli and
small mats come in attractive designs
nnd are a boon to the housewife w ho
Cannot spend the time or money for
band embroideried seta.
Among the season's novelties are the
loose chain bracelets which are made of
odd shaped beads connected by a few
links of gold.
A useful fancy is a ipoolholder which
res -mbles a silver tube. According to
their sizes the spools are inclosed, and
Openings an left for the thread to emerge.
These Openings are No. to, 60 Of (Ml, as
the case may be.
In the new jewelry nothing is more
exquisite than a spray of wild rOMDUdl
and leaves w Inch forms a corsage pin,
Tho leaves and stems are studded here
find Uiero with small diamonds, while
the rosebuds are of pink pearls,
The greatest herald of Queen Ellzaheth's
time spoke of the grilTlu hs real anil said
the GrOnturS is as large again as tho Hon.
Deeds, Not Words,
Prune thou thine wonts; the thought routrol
That u'tr thro swell anil throng;
Thoy will condemn wllhin tby suul
Ami obange te parpen strong.
But he wbn let his feeling rua
In soft luxurlou flow
Shrinks when hard service must lie dons
And faints at every woo.
Faith' meannot deed nioro favor buars
Wliere bearta and will aro weighed
Than brightest tranixrt,oholeet prayer,
That bloom their boar and fodo.
j I f f
n ; : '
Don't Fail to
ALL THE SPEEDY RID
ERS WILL COM
We have placed on sale
our line of Ginghams for the
coming spring and summer.
Finer Goods, More Tasteful
Colorings and Lower Prices
than ever before, arc what
will recommend them to our
DON'T BEAT TIME
And tin i. i 1 1 St WlM tuif 'hum Thor r
ii tteatvsrj Un mm all thr tun id Iks
tlrt tim foa MTS tlm . .,m, in and
tlMM a url.i list kmprn. wmrb curj uar
lui.s llini i;urn!ii ith itrrr lo
TO prW Wi injots bto r-lor hlstllSl
,-r,l.. full Amr.rii wlrhr In
point uf tralu
They Are Record Smashers
Wr Will Sell an
II W Hvmrnd Mniommt la H jut
sunn m Iu. t'mu HHnf I . M
II II Tikr MuTiar.t a t r'riloli!
flllnt CM , 801
ni" In I . . t'.iln Silvr (' U m
M Wt,ir V.., in . m a "ii ,,.r
tlold y lad r,.. .ii i
Smb. lo 1 1 CulaHtlT.1 . 7t
A : pUUo I r. t A .. in til rar tl. Id
lilii t . in
tii hilos .I. Hirst ...
r Hrtiftt M. i. nt in ji jrr Hold
nu.i 0mm ss
!iuo id l it t n oilo-r I . ;i
Drlr la MSSMSSlk W!.-li,
for.rcnD In and 5prnce St.
Large Medium and
Choice Timothy and
Lawn Grass Seeds
Guano, Bone Dust
and Phosphates for
Farms, Lawns and
HUNT & CONNELL CO.
E. Robinson's Sons'
Monurorturnr i.f tho Celubrated
100,000 Bbls. Per Annum,
A HandBome Complexion
I one of tbe grcste. "harm a woman can
poau. Pouom'a Complexion Powoam
contains four incomparable paintings by
Medairy, which surpass all of his previous
ness to nature and unparalleled beauty.
They comprise every phase of Nature's changes, as de
lineated in the four seasons, and will prove a revelation to
a ri s i t. til ii '1
most persons, 01 ner
"Our seasons have no fixed returns;
Without our will they come and go;
At noon our sudden summer burns,
Kre sunset all is snow,''
The Ottman Lithographing Company in reproducing these
paintings from the originals, has achieved a marked success,
and produced four pictures that will easily hold first place in
cither home or studio, not only lor their artistic merit, but as
fine examples ol the work of this renowned artist.
This delightful picture is one of Medairy's four water colors, "The Seasons,'' whir.,
arc all found in portfolio No. 2 of this Scries.
"Spring" is a bright-colored work of singular merit. The drooping apple trees,
burdened with their pink and white bloom, contrast effectively with the rich green back
ground of trees and tlie llag-fringed pool in front.
The light and shades are superlative, and the whole effect is wondrously pleasing
as a picture, or when critically considered as a study.
REMEMBER, ONE C0U -
PON WITH ONE DIME
SECURES 4 PICTURES.
THIS IS THE COUPON.
peculiar moods, loweii nas wen saia:
Scranton Tribune, Scranton, Pa., May 8, 1894.
I Send this coupon, with 10 cents
in cash, and get four of the marvelous
Multiohrome Art Gems by far the 5
i P-reatest offer of alL Mail orders 2c. extra.
efforts for faithful