Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The courier. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1894-1903 | View Entire Issue (June 29, 1901)
I I R
IM.e Mill III 111
Whenvou travel to the mountains.
the'lakes'or the ' sea".youycari-dd5 to
the comfort and pleasure of your trip;
bv starting with ' the right sort of;
trunks and traveling bags. We have
; trunks and bags that are equal to every emergency of;
: a long journey by sea of land. '
MlbbER & PA1NI
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Short time loans made on most any kind of per
sonal property security, and on unaecnred notee with
two atDruved endorsers. No charge for drawing- pa-
pera'or-commiseionon the loan. Permission given to X
and payments so made will lessen the interest. We
will not file the Daners nor srive the matter the least
AH transactions considered etrict'y confidential. Tel. 941
. 12tb. "OIMalKISt.. BurrBlook
clotejy at the top and to the knees, from
which point they flare more than ever.
The fine white nainsooks, with four
voluminous foot raffiof three inch
lace, are exceadiagjy .pretty this season.
Lady Modish in Town Topics.
ThflToarue for black and white -still
contiB,-white,' having perhaps the and are to be 'considerably worn with
preference:. 'A -white 'cloth tailor aultr'the simple .lawns -and white point d'
worn at one of the recent fashionable esprit so favored by young women. A
weddings hade coat built 'along the particalarly handsome nainsook petti
Eton lines, with a' wide rounding collar coat has a hand embroidered flounce
finished with two large embroidered reaching to the middle and topped by
holes, through which long scarfs of white the moat lovely beading, which accom
taffeta were passed and tied in front in modatea two-inch ribbon. Thin is
a sailor knot The vest waa a work of threaded into the beading so as not to
art.-It was of hand embroidered fine hide, much. of it, and bows of the same
silk ' mull, fine 'squares 'of t which were color are scattered ever the flounce at
joined by strips of gom etuaaea narrow idwttwb. oquKips, uwaioww nu uibkb
I PURE ICE
ILIN60LN JCE COMPANY.
Tel. 225. Office, 1040 O Street.
THE FAVORITE UNE
Saa Fraacaco, California, July, 1901,
THE UNION PACIFIC
trains of the
hours ahead of
are in no
by one of
all competitors. If you
'hurry take a alow train
the detour routes, but ifjou want
to get there without delay take the
historic and only direct route, the
, !-. oo
from the Missouri River, with cor
r reepondingly-low rates from inte
rior points on the Union Pacific.
; " PAMPHLETS:
All Afeovt California
Howfe Get There
and full (information cheerfully
" furnished upon application.
R B sBIosaaaox&9?
j " . Agent.
Twenty-eight years experience as an
inside decorator. Reasonable prices. "
CAEL MYEEE. 2612 Q
velvet ribbon. There was also a sug
gestion of gold in the belt, which was of
taffeta, and wide, showing the metal
studding from the bottom to the depth
of about an inch. The skirt waa not
much trimmed. It had the plain flounce
effect at the foot, each flounce being
elaborately stitched in gold thread, a
novel and very pretty idea. This three
shaped flounce model is shown just now
at air the beet houses. The formed
pieces do not reach quite to the knee.
There is Very little fullness in the back
at the opening.
A word about gowns of nun's veiling.
A new white model is attracting much
attention. The skirt is made of aide
pleats from top to bottom, each pleat
trimmed with black velvet ribbon an
inch and a half .wide. A superb Rub
Bian lace collar garnishes the waist, and
the yoke and throat collar are trimmed
with small gold buttons and very narrow
black velvet ribbon. The sleeves are
elbow length, close fitting, and finished
with two wide bands pf velvet ribbon
tied in short end bows. The hat which
completes this toilet is a white Panama
sailor, with folds of black and white
velvet about the brim' and a large
rbuckle of exquisite workmanship in
frontj-wlth'Wack-velvBt tolds threaded
through it. White camelias nestle
againBt the hair at the back beneath the
brim. The hat 'is worn Elightly tilted
toward the right side. The same idea
for a costume is worked out in silky
grass linen over a slip of taffeta,
seem to be spread out on all sorts of
lingerie. They are of lace or embroid
ery, and occasionally silk, on the most
elegant undergarments. One very showy
model of . nainsook, a petticoat, has the
entire body made ap of the delicately
embroidered squares, hemstitched to
gether. A deep umbrella flounce, also
embroidered to half its depth and edged
with another smaller flcunce of the Bame,
completes it. These skirts are very
pretty under the dotted. --Swisses and
mulls so much in evidence for summer
id Ypu Er
know a woman to put her foot
in it who was not glad of it?
We mean the
Sold only by
webster . mm.
. H. W. BROWN:
Druggist and -
127 So:Bleventh Street. I S
PHONE te - -Z
1043 O St
Lincoln, .... Nebraska
velvet ribbon iselso very effective with
the linen, and the lace collar shows to
even better advantage than upon the
white veiling. With the linen costume
was a beautiful Tuscan hat, with a
wreath of pink rosea and foliage about
it and a large bow knot of black velvet
on the side. One still Bees the more sub
stantial and more practical fabrics. The
black eilk, etamines, pongees and bril
liantines hold their own, partly on ac
count of' the peculiar spring weather,
but mostly because they ire vastly be
comingly. Light gray hopsacking, unlined, is the
favorite material for shirt waist skirts.
These cling and fit Buperbly about the
hips. They are'- worn over a silk slip
with deep accordeon pleated flounce.
It is beet to have the slip of exactly, the
Edward Quits All His Clubs.
King Edward has resigned active
membership in all his English clube,
remaining as patron, however, on the
roster of the Jockey club, the Royal
Yacht squadron and the Marlborough
When be ascended the throne he con
tented himself with giving up his place
on the committee of the Marlborough,
believing it would be possible to retain
his.ordinary membership. But experi
ence has shown that this was impose
ClubTife implies equality among all
membera, who have equal rights and
are on an equal footing. This was to
such a degree recognized that the Prince
of Wales was treated by his fellow-members
of the Marlborough, the Royal
Black Tacht squadron and the' Jockey as if he
were a private citizen instead of heir to
No one rose or doffed his hat when he
appeared in the smoking rooms, card
rooms, reading rooms, etc, and he would
stroll about and take hie ease without
anybody paying more attention to him
than if he had been an ordinary mem
ber. This attitude was all very well
when he was still Prince of Wales.
But the etiquette that surrounds the
monarch of the British empire is much
more strict and elaborate. There are
certain forms of respect which are in
dispensable, and which he could not al
low his subjects' to forego without im
pairing the dignity of the crown, and,
realizing that all the charm of club life
would be at an end, not only for himself,..
but likewise for all the members of the
same shade as the skirt Marked con- club, if whenever he appeared they were
trasts in linings have gone out of fash- obliged to bare their heads, to rise from
ion to a great extent. The finer silk their seats, and to refrain from conver-
J. ,. Stecenson, "
8 AND FARMS.
I'MtTtTM. . .IITIMDI.
petticoats are soft in material and deli
cate in shade. Vivid colors are now of
the past. The 'black and white plaids
and checks are still worn, but they be
came entirely too popular at the outset
to hold their own long with the Mod
ishes. Petticoits' in exquisite lilac
foulards, measuring yards and yards
and yards about the bottom, with elab
orate flouncinge, are favored among
smart women. There is aboelutely no
eation until he addressed them, he de
termined to resign, which he has now
done. The Mirror.
One of the most attractive publics
tions which has come to our notice is
the July number of the DAlinMtor.
swiah nor rustle to these dainty articles, Not alone inthe reading matter, which
but they are beautiful and far too costly is of "exceptional, interest, but in the
to grow common. One in white foulard illustrations, both in color and in black
has three very full accordeon pleated and white, this magazine has reached
flounces vandyked about the bottom a high point of excellence. The views of
and reaching well to the knee. Each the Buffalo exposition, done in three
flounce is trimmed with, fine real Valen- color printing, are very beautiful, and
dennes insertion in two rows, with an were taken directly from the water
edging perhaps half an inch wide. color sketches of 0. Y. Turner, director
All the underskirts are made to fit of color to the Pan-American exposition.
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