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About The courier. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1894-1903 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 1, 1902)
NEW YORK, Nov. L For the In
formal five o'clock tea. which. In Imi
tation of our English cousins, we mod
Ishes on this side of the water Ions
ngo adopted as a part of our dnily
routine, some especially designed nov
elties In toilettes will be in favor this
Not the least fascinating of these Is
a purely French confection (and never
was the term more fittingly employed)
made of silks, fine linens and laces, and
In style a cross between a stunning
neglige and an exquisite house gown.
It is, however, neither exactly one
nor the other, but is made In two
pieces a skirt and a waist, the latter
slightly opened at the throat.
One of the very daintiest models at
Eugenie's, in West Forty-second
street. Is of delicate pink silk and nar
row white Valenciennes lace. The skirt
has the silk for a foundation, and is
much the shape of an elaborate petti
coat, fitted about the hips, and with
a superb flounce flaring from bf.low the
This flounce is made of a dozen or
more rows of finely patterned lace, al
ternating with tiny strips of tucked
Persian lawn and finished with a wide
lace edging. Ifr is attached to the skirt
proper by means of fine embroidery
This Is sometimes used also to al
ternate with the lace In forming the
flounce, with excellent effect.
The silk foundation has a pinked foot
The bodice is the prettiest Idea con
ceivable. It is entirely of narrow lace, joined
rcrpendlcularly by means of fine hem
stitching. It blouses a little In front
and has some slight fullness at the
belt in the back. It is belted In by
means of inch-wide ribbon which
parses through embroidery beading.
A three-Inch frill, lace edged, falls
below the belt line and gives It a de
cidedly chic finish.
The collar is a perfectly fitted sail
or, rather deep In the back, extending
well to the shoulder, and pointed In
This is trimmend with lace, as are
The latter extend a little below the
elbow, and are neither tight nor loose
just comfortable, and very pretty.
The entire waist, you see. Is of lace,
and you can Imagine how charming it
is over the pink silk slip of a lining
which matches the skirt and serves to
bring out the pattern. Or course, one
must have slippers to match.
With this plnk-and-white affair were
the daintiest French-heeled pink slip
pers Imaginable. The heels were of
white velvet and the bow over the In
step was of white velvet lined with
Another mode! which vied with this
was of second sized baby ribbon in
blue satin, alternating with the white
The skirt showed even more work
than the pink, being of soft white sat
in with groups of pinch tucks travers
ing it from top to bottom, with a deep
accordion-plaited flounce underneath
the outside one of lace and ribbon.
The workmanship of these outside
flounces which, in many Instances, can
be removed to be laundered Is perfec
tion, with not a stitch visible in the
joining of lace and ribbon.
Eugenie, who Is responsible for this
innovation, certainly knows her art.
The T)dice of this blue-and-white
model is cut much like the other, and
mr.y be worn over 'either a blue or
white slip. The slippers to match are
of white velvet or satin. Both are
shown with blue heels and ornamented
with blue bows, white lined.
A pure white model, with a flounce
of lace, embroidery, beading and tucks
running perpendicularly and with a
wide flare, is very effective.
A breakfast gown Is also a novel idea
brought recently by the same artist
It constats of a handsome petticoat ol
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PRIVATE AND PUBLIC
BOUND IN A SUBSTAN
TIAL MANNER AT FAC
TORY PRICES BY
South Platte Publishing Co.,
PAFUt BOX MAKKB8,
ij5 N. nth St., LINCOLN, NEB.
FREIGHT PAID ONE WAY.
Ktng Alfonso of Spain has impressed a desire to visit the United
States and, considering his imperious and not-to-be denied disposition,
there is considerable likelihood of his gratifying his desire. His minis
ters are now said to be earnestly considering the possibilities of such a
visit. It is believed by them that a step of this nature would do much to
renew the good relations of the two countries.
1 Cycle Photographs
Photographs of Babies
.Photographs of Groups
129 South Eleventh Street
Dresden silk, with a wide 'lace ruffle.
Over this falls a sort of delicate wrap
per bloused to the waist and having a
full skirt which falls open to show the
The waist is belted in with ribbons,
and the throat is exposed just a trifle.
The sleeves are short, and full at the
The breakfast costume will probably
meet with quite as much favor as the
tea gown. Although it Is not so elabor
ate. It nevertheless serves Its purpose
At Eugenie's I also saw the newest
embroidered shirt waists of kerchief
linen and Persian laine.
These show original designs entirely,
and are wonderfuL The patterns for
the most part Include figures (this Is
the French idea), whereas last year
flowers, fruit and foliage alone were
The embroidery is all done In white,
with Just a touch of black the eyes of
a bird, the wings of a bee or the anten
nae of a dragon-fly, for example. One
of the most popular models has three
dragon-flies among foliage.
Another shows bees in the clover, and
still another mermaids in coral.
- This latter Is particularly effective,
and almost covers the front of the
Street toilettes of the shirt waist or
der are more varied than ever. It is
well known that Eugenie Is the pioneer
of this graceful fashion. Although oth
ers have essayed to copy, none can
compare in any respect with those
turned out by this house. They are
"made up in heavy materials, to be worn
with furs, for the street, or in more
delicate crepes and silk, adaptable to
A novel Idea Is to have several silken
linings of various colors with each
handsome gown. A black crepe de
chine, for example, made for a young
bride, included petticoats of black,
green, red and pale blue.
Little collar and cuff sets in silk, and
artistically embroidered, go with each
-lining and make an effective finish.
The bodice showed clover and leaves
In silk embroidery.
A new Idea In tucking, this season, Is
the combination of sizes. For Instance,
this black skirt showed pin tucks about
an inch apart in the skirt, while .the
flounce had very wide tucks about the
top and bottom. "
It Is a very pretty idea, and was
lovely in a black chiffon skirt, made up
with black thread-lace yoke and panels
oer white taffeta.
The bodice of this decollete costume
showed only the large tucks, both In
sleeve and front.
The shirt-waist suits adapt them
selves beautifully to evening toilettes.
In fact, low-cut gowns show the
fashion at its best, and set off the lines
of the figure admirably. No other style
exhibits the contour of the waist, bust
and hips to such advantage. Lady
Modish In Town Topics.
, To wear in the kitchen when
i you use a Gas Stove, We sell
them at cost and they don't
, cost much. We do all the dig-
iginr, and connect the Stove
1 free when bought of us.
Lincoln Gas &
Electric Light Co.
i OCcee BaetaMt Barr Black.
If you Wast First Class Service Call on Us
and Fnr- all
' nitura Moving Coal
of a fino line of Car
riages & Buggies
OFFICE, TENTH AND Q 8TS.
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The Dr. Benj. F. Bailey Sanatorium
Isnot a hospital, not a hotel, bat a home. The building Is situated on a sightly hill at Normal,
and U reached by the cars of the Lincoln street railway, being only 28 minutes' ride from the
business center of the city. It Is thoroughly equipped and beautifully furnished. Every
electric current useful in the treatment of the sick is used, and ideal Turkish, Russian, and
Medicated Baths are given. In conditions where the kidneys and liver are affected, and In
cases of rheumatism, our Hot Air treatment has been remarkably successful. For full in-
iormanon aaarces TJM m. r. mmmmy mmmmtmmim.
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