The courier. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1894-1903, September 28, 1901, Page 11, Image 11

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1400 O STRBBT.
Successor -to H. O. Hanna.
First Pub. Sept. 2t-3.
Notice of Final Report.
Estate No. 1515 of George R. Botterill
deceased, in county court or Lancaster county,
The state of Nebraska to all persons interest
ed in said estate, take notice that tbe adminis
trator, O. B. Polk, has filed a final account and
report of his administration, and a petition for
final settlement and discharge as such, -which
has been set for hearing before said court on
October 17. 1901. at ten oclock A. M.. when you
may appear and contest the same. Dated Sep
tember 17, 1901.
( seat.) fkan K K. WATERS, county J uage.
By Waltek A. Lekse. Clerk.
Lady Modish in Town Topics.
ft m
Cycle Photograph
Athletic Photographs
Photographs of Babies
Photographs of Groups
Exterior Views
129 South Eleventh Street.
Tiijg Did you bear what Count Dead
broke tried to do when he came over
here in search of an heiress?
Njgg No. What was it?
Tigg Wanted a position as tax as
Beseor, so he could get inside informs
tion. Baltimore American.
Sunday School Teacher God rBt
made the world and all the beasts and
the birds. Now, what was the last
thing he created, Willie?
Willie Green Why, I guesB it's the
brand new baby that came to our house
last Friday. I ain't heard of anything
later.-Philadelphia Press.
Sartorial novelties are the feature of
the hour.
Returning summer tourists on their
way from the summer resorts to their
inland homes now crowd the hotel corri
dors, tbe restaurants and the theatres,
and gowns out oi the common are strik
ing it not always attractive incidents of
the throng.
At the Waldorf-Astoria a few nights
ago I noticed a southern belle in a cre
ation of most remarkable workmanship.
It was composed entirely of three inch
squares of fine Japanese silk, alternat
ing with those of like dimension of
lace. It was plainly made, with a great
knot of crushed ribbon ornamenting the
corsage. The skirt was untrimmed.
The gown was of a delicate shade of
blue, and tbe'lovely wearer crowned her
blonde hair with a hat of the Gains
borough style, with two large blue
plumes sweeping over it.
Another stunning girl from the mid
dle west, tall and divinely fair, attracted
attention in a white silky mull dotted
with crimson, and a crimson flower hat.
Some pretty dark blue taffetas are
being worn.
A slender woman appeared in one of
these at Daly's opening Monday night.
Tbe bodice was formed of infinite
tuckings, and fastened in the back with
small white pearl buttons. The stock
was of the same material, with an ex
quisite bit of lace turned over it. The
cutis were likewise garnished.
The skirt showed a graduated tlounce,
with many rows of white stitching about
its edge. The seams were also stitched
in white.
A flat bag woven of dark blue beads
and mounted in silver waa suspended with black spots, are shown on almost
from the belt, and was aa effective as it all the early autumn outing bats and
was odd. I have noticed several of these those for early morning wear,
bags made to match either gowns or The Gainsborough, in all its moditica
trimmings, and they are likely to be- tions and variations, will undoubtedly
come a fad. still be the favorite for evenings.
Black is certain to be the favorite hue It adapts itself to all who have tbe re
for fall tailor-mades, and it will also be quisite height.
largely employed for evening gowns. There are to be some pretty toques of
This is good news; for every one. even a floe workmanship for tbe shorter wo
plain woman, can be made to look pass- men.
ably attractive in black, while pretty
women so garbed are doubly charming. J
The advanced fall hats are rather un- Magazine Booklets,
usual. Everyone has quantities of magazine
There is one of the flat variety, with tying about unused, and probably every
a broad brim trimmed with folds of silk, one at some time or other has been puz
that is distinctly odd. This will prob- zJed to know what to do with them. Of
ably not become really popular, as it course the most unselfUh plan is to give
could not possibly be worn by any but a them away to people who are not so
most classic-featured woman. fortunate in reading material; but for
The roll brim sailor of felt, trimmed those who wiah to preserve them in
simply with a band of velvet and a white Borne form or other, magazines are full
or black feather pompon, is also shown, of charming possibilities. It isn't necee
These hats are generally black, white or sary to have them bound into huge vol
silver gray, and are very good form and umea oither, as our fathers and mothers
will be used all winter for morning wear, did volumes to be stored in dusty at-
Tue advantage of a sailor hat is that tics and overhauled occasionally by
it can be adapted to any face, and this Borne enterprising child explorer, says
is especially true of those with the roll- the Chicago Record-Herald. For mag
ingbrim. They area little higher in azines are no longer such rare things
the crown than were the summer ones, that they must be carefully hoarded
A gray hat well turned up at the side intact, and printing material of all
shows a cluster of wilted pinkish rosea kinds is so common that it does not seem
nestling against the hair. sacrilegious to cut up a magazine to suit
Gray is a prevailing shade in the fall one's own convenience. There is much
importations. iQ our beet magazines that is too good
The recent cool spell brought forth a to be thrown away, and can be used in
new lot of boas and neck ruffs. They
are wider and fuller than they were in
the spring.
Chiffon and tulle still lead in popu-
several ways.
One ingenious voung woman has mads
two or three Christmas presents already
out of this year's subscription to one
lanty, but those ot nowers are very er- magazine, and will make more from it
fective. by the end of the year. She does it by
Breasts, white and gray and white removing stories or articles she likes and