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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Daily Herald, The (Newspaper) - April 8, 1911, Lethbridge, Alberta THE LETUBKIDGE DAILY HERALD Safurflay, April S, 1911. while others have the-regulation bow. of ribbon or leather. For afternoon wear the eatin pump be very popular, in black, blue, are made to adjust oil plnin slippers. HESE are sad, bod dnys in- deed for the lady upon vrhoru nature cruelly be- stowed large feet. is cried oue of them the Ibther day. the long, loose skirt fcever return, under which I may hide iny pedal extrejnitles? TVIth" these short itlrts they are as coa- fep Idiom a sore wo sore thumbs. Oh. ww Is repeated- the lady with the large feet. And her plaint is snrely Justified, for nerer bare the styles deuaaudtHi such careful attention to footwear, if a wo- man would be sirartly dressed. But at the Eajme time never have the foot- wear styles boon eo sensible, and withal so attractive and flattering to the foot The pump, about whose be- coralnsness there hns never been any question, is now to fit so per- fectly that all objections, from the point of comfort, are removed. Heels and toes are not together the new boot is a thing of beauty and comfort. Dull black calf seems to be the pref- erence in leathers, although suSdes in black and brown and grey are also be- ing shown, and tans promise to be quite as much wora as last season. Many of the newest pumps have a small simulated buckle of leather, prty or brown, although the velvet puoip that is so bewitching ou small feet will hold Its own. This also may be obtained in brown or blue velvet. White "shoes, both high and low. will be worn to a greater extent than for several seasons past. Canvas and whitu buckskin, besides the white eatin for dressy wear, will be seen on the cor- rectly clcd woman, worn with her out- Clippers are exquisite and the styles innumerable. The beaded sfltia pnmp was finished only with little rhinestones, set on lu a row. Lit- tle ornaments of tulle, and satin and frequently two or three will be sold with oue pair of slippers. One qualut idea was the tin-kins of a tiny pink rose with its two green leaves, made of ribbon, imdcr each side of the black satin pump bow. Hosiery Hints Lace it is expected will in demand a little hiter In the season. The shot silk hose with Its attractive shaded effect is verv durable and es- Favorite Fashions for the Daughters vamps of many of the sntin kid! pm'ally suitable for wear with tail- slippers are a natural outcome of the great vogue for beads. Many have gold heels, with just a rim of gold aboat the top of the slipper that em- phasizes prettily the contour of the foot. Green and red satin heels are also seen on the black satin slippers, The plainer styles have gold colonial buckles to finish them, or tiny ones of rhinestones. One perfectly plain black ored costumes. The plain silk stocking, with the cotton top and sole may be obtained in a very satisfactory quality of pure thread silk for Caibroidered j silk stockings come as low as j For good all around wear nothing equals the plain black lisle stocking in gauze or medium weight that sells for 35c to 50c. Before deciding on your Easter Footwear, it will be to your ad- vantage and mine, to call and inspect the American and Canadian lines of Pumps and Oxfords in patents, gun metai and tans. Tne prices are com- pelling. You get tlie style without paying for it. You only pay for the shoes. T vfould seem as though we grcwn-ups had rather turned the 'tables on the younger this season, and borrowed not a few of the styles that have come to be associated with simple, jmmty youthfutncss. The sailor collar effects, the natty short coqts, the simpler belted-in tunics with their girlish, round these we have appropriated for our smart spring and sunxaier toggery. There is surrfy no style in outer garments ?o bewaring to a young fig- ure as that wMlch carries out, some- how, the sailor collared idea. The spring coats many charming vn- of it. Oue very dashing model of black and Tvaace check had the wide collar of black ec.tin extended to the belt line in the and laid in pleats beneath the breed belt. Within the block collar, to about four inches of the edge, was smother collar of em- erald preen taffteia. Many of these coats have wide bands of block about the bottom, and in the black-striped white serges the blacfc is also used for pocket naps as as for the collars and cuffs.- In suits and gofsns the for tho young girl show practically the same tendencies as the prevailing adult fash- ions, modified schiewhat. yet at the same time with more daring freedom. The drtvsy gowns, fei silk or net have almost invariably the peas- ant sloevo, the Dntch nock, and the1 surplice effects or varied suggestions of tho tuulc. For the very small daughters the diminutive fashions are adorable, witu their subtly modlilcd suggestions of tho prevailing lu grown-up styles. The Sailor collar, so becoming to almost any age of feminity, is found to be greatly in favor for the lit- tle coats. For the dress-up coat of eilk or satin the lace collar, in the sailor phape, -rives a pretty finish to the gar- ment. The long roll collars or revers, with the coat fastening at the side with two or three good size buttons, are also much in evidence on the tail- ored effects. One neat little model of navy blue sorge hud a large sailor col- lar nnd cuffs of red silk poplin. Three metal buttons used to close it, and laced through the collar was a black silk tie, the ends finished with tassels. Mnuy of the silk coats have embroidered cuffs ami rounded- or equare collars, with sometimes a band of the embroidery carried around the skirt There is a wide choice in ma- terials, many novelty worsteds being used as well as cheviots, serges, and the pongees and satins. Quaint and novel, but scarcely prac- ticable unless little Miss Muffot maj be induced to sit decorously on a tuf- fet oil day long, are the white lawn dresses drawn in at the bottom of. the skirts by a wide tucked band of the mnterin] or one of embroidery, echoes of tho narrow line tendency of mother's gowns. Carrying out the same idea in a less extreme manner are the long waited frocks with, a sash riruwii snugly through slides at the top of the scant ruffle that serrea for the skirt One of. these that was particularly dainty and pretty was made with box pleats extending down the waist between which were builds of baby Irish inserting. The skirt WHJB edged with lace to mutch the inserting and a sash of pale pink satin ribbon was tied nbout the bottom ot the long waist, nt the left The Empire waist- line which has always been especially good for children, has received a new. impetus from the iU5s style in adult fashions. In the little play dresses of fingUam, chambray. percale asd linen the Peter Thompson, Russian, and Jumper remain in fnvor. Some of the new skirts nre plaited in flusters and caught In with straps. The kimona sleeve, as well as the bishop sleere in some of the separate yoke in much used in the little garments. The broad brim sailor bats that carelessly on the back of the head, the tiny bonnets -with tbdr soft ahtp- rings and prim pogtes, the saostiroom shapes trimmed with rosettee of rib- bon or bunches of small are some of the offerings of too mflU- ners for the very da 1 I oe 210 ROUND STREET ore m Over a Million Dol- lars has been spent in advertising "Queen Quality" Shoes. (I These two words guarantee the best Shoes for Women made in the world. It has taken years to teach this truth. The manufacturers have not done it, for they could not. The shoes themselves have taught the public. Pnce to Spring Styles. i Sole Agents Hosiery Department in Connection m W. J. Nelson ;