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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Daily Herald, The (Newspaper) - January 14, 1911, Lethbridge, Alberta foTtheHOME S I M P L I CITY IN THE woman who thinks that quan- tities of black In all degrees -of brilliance, including glluerirsj jet, constitute mouniins Is making a mis- take In good taste. Simplicity in Hue nd an Inconspicuous adherence to the etiquette of mourning are the two points that are necessary for cor- rect mourning garb. Any overempha- sis or extreme exploitation of the idea Is an outcry against the very spirit of the custom. Before you are ir.odeU that are ac- cepted by the people of Parts as the best ideas for women lr. mournlnc. Trfll notice that nowadays the face is uncovered; that for a widow a sniail turban or ha-. Is worn with the very, severe dress. From the ha: a veil hangs the back down as far as the waist. Any'pins or ornaments must be of dull jet. Cashmere trimmed with crepe is one of the Ideas that has received favoritism at beat'houses.' ilousse- dull charmeuse is another below a chiffon srulmpe. Thp Quartor sieeves are edffed with' crept two Inches In width and cuffs of chiffon. Notice that the lines of-the skirt easy, yet adhere to the slender sil- houette, so much in vogue. A band ot crepe trims it, although this may ba omitted without detracting from tha uecojningness of this model. Tltls Baina idea Is good In serge, with a yoke and bands of embroidery lu dull silk worsted. th? of rim- 2. correct outflt for that period O're T If Pin An r fiwirr% _.. i. v. re- from.tho gayety of th4 world At the same t time the wearer. Mil b7 well and appropriately dressed combination that Is u-ed by the lead- At ;he left Is shown a frock for a Tcung- girL it is Of over aal, soft taffeta. The blouse has a capHk- extension or. each sleeve that IE con- tinued down into the slightly MH iower portion. A straight cuff this. fall- ing over the voile undercut that fits snugly orey the arm. Feather atl.chjns. heads the rounded top of the blou-e cuffs and the lower hem of the A crepe hem eight inches deep th- tosch that is and'sult- aole for a young woman. Jr is not desired, caahme.-e or dull silk'oai be substituted. The hat Is a turban of dull taffeta or its hem ornamented with a bow .in front. _ -Fur Jn deep mourning- the -nzxt model is suggested. Much crepe is used. the entire bodicb being made of u and deep band inset on the skirt. Five narrow- tucks are used in the shoulders to gfve faJlr.eas to the otherwise plain fctouse- Half-length kimono sleeves are bemmed and fan over cuffs of tucked handkerchief Hnsn. The skirt Is of cash- mere and Is made with a raised line. line of adjustment accented by this is a wide hat with a brim turned up at the front and rolled at one A wing in dull black crepe is held ftt oae side by a knot of crepe. Again, we see cashmere or smooth henrietta trimmed with crepe and dull gunmetai buttons.' 'Panel effect Is shown In crepe'at the front of the bodice. Buttons in groups of three hold the folded sides. A soft girdle defines the wsJst circular skirt Is edged with a band crepe and gray net or moussellne forms the collar and shallow- yoke of the gulmpe. In tha central figure Is shown a costume for a young widow. The hat is a straw model with the crown draped In crepe. The ends of the scarf are knotted at the back and can be brought over, the shoulders in graceful .lines. The gown is a dull cashmere. A side fas- tening gives a simple and good-looking finish at the front, and the top of the blouse shows a sailor collar in crepe, ending at the front In oddly shaped revers. A narrow belt of crepe and turned-back' cuffs on the elbow sieeves are easily adjusted, while two bands of crepo trim' the plain, "scanty skirt- Serge Is used on the next model. A circular yoke drops down at the front" and the skirt is trimmed In panel effect to suggest a continua- tion of the band. Whlta linen forms the shallow yoke and the sleeves are tight at the wrists, although there are no seams at the-shoulders. The hat is a high round turban of crepe, the fullness of the material pleated in flat .folds.at the back ar.d hanging below the waist line. Dull beads are used to the brim. ig woman suggests durability and of its own. A pointed yoke is used vet a dl jet a di French Fashion Notes Favorite Laces PARIS. Jan. 5. THE. "Passing of "the Cloche" is now being played in aimost every milliner's shop In It. has had Jts day, sad woman over -.ere arc always ready for .1 change, so t.-.at hat turned up at the front is triumphantly dlspiaclns: IW o-Qtwhlle a for the new is waiting. Evening gowns are deliphWuI'.y reJi-inp on. color Tor the ec.Vcwvis in. all shades Js much used. There Is the "vert rembrandt." tha: lovely shade eeea m the palntinga of the master Thtr. "vert r.ormandie" and "vert Eirsriie." each a bright shade, iridescent with yeiloiv. Tr.e v-iriatioris of violet to be In tterrianci and are combined with every- ou.er co'ior-yej, even red: short or now. i he ler.pih is th> favorite for Uic little ome of the most ma stance, a bleu satin siiver can't you f of .moonlight there? EraUa caarmeuse under a 'clou.l of !s Another that Is distinctly new. The white effects are still goo4. you Ilk. just a few'o TV. r, o taupe paton, tourtereHe are the favored tints. Green are are emphasizing are weirHt? For street wear the shoes aw leather with cloth tops. Tho very brave (and warm-blooded) are wearing low shoes with ribbon bows or buckles. Irumrnse bags are cjrried with even- ing rohes. They arc of metallic tissues lacc with velvets Here I3 a simple Slttle evening frock worn by 3 chic I'arisicnne who is nnteil for ntr Rood ir. rlress. It was of tuile. heavily embroidered Over tunic of plain net. .jl the bottom with n fnnsO of nay or lace. The a. Rray saMn was with muarV-3 gray vcivet. over which wa. The :ace. A ficht. drapery of tulTe was .orjTifM circular revers of l.ice, A touch of brill-ant bl-..e was br on tlic at '..s r.orit of tne bodice. The jewe'-v won, with This costume silver aid Chanpreable velvets are iised for even- Brocades, too. aje vcrr rnijcri worn, csptcinjly those thai- show ROW and silver. on coats %l of ths midwinter stiles. These can be or velvet or saUn, in black or colors. Co-ton voile and "aeronette" are extensively ror children's dre.s-.ei The trimming Is usually cluny or Jrlth pofi black and white checki ble for srln AH of ratlne ELQISB. When Wearing Flowers ALi-. of us love to wear a of Bowers when we arc .v -d UP but the trouble fahri0 Stems oftc" suin r'a ;nritter carefully Or how 'acffectuaily wrap in-m lp paper. One clever a solved the problem by bag to hold the On u she sewed a small, safety- j Khe to her coat or and stems Into rL Those who sometimes wear long-stemmed roses. etc.. a. evening functions Rhowld rr.ake !or's f01" and ore snort for ?uch Rowers .13 violets. Th" case is inconsirfcijotti, jmd vcrj- TrIERE arc several of laces that are sure to win favor for midwinter wear. The filets, with their hand-run'designs in coarse thread, and tiio heavy venison are the most ef- fective when-a certain heavy contrast Is required. Filet laco is capnbJe of Incorporation with tho finest !iiniJ of Valenciennes or net. It can be touched up with colors. loo. by a fjuick backward and forward running stitch, for tho most ot this lace forma tlie framework on which flat leaves or conventional forms may be btillt by clever fingers. Pilet lace is excellent on velvets and fllmy materials: it can he combined with linen for suntmcr -wear or with heavy cloths for winter. It be dyed to match any color, emerging from its bath In very RWXl shape, nr can be usM in its white and ecru shades, giving the relief at throat and wrists t.iat many require. Vcnise lace is scnin in the first ranks Perhaps a. certain has been re- sponsible for the Adoption of this weav You know that in Paris, that center of fAahior.'s wheel..velvet dresses perfect- ly plain In lir.c. are tritriir.ed with wide heavy laco collars. The makers tried first one kind and then another, and then, as most of them do. they referred to the masters in art and content with velvet and vcrtis? effect is beaittlfrl. Irish lace continues to be favored. It is expensive, to be SUrc, but it- wears well and has an undeniable richness in eivJ favor a point in its r c are in great is lhc !acc known as thai in which 1Sle rorms are to uny- rich, is and effect- the sa.me alliances as those. wh'chi v-nlsc Uccs are used. ani1 white It comes, and on BOmo i! ih "rc together. n nats. gowns, wraps, muffs, scarfs even shoe? jacos are this s-a- r.ot ailow any rich lengths to unused in the cedar cheat upstairs. season In which fortunate owners can display Hieir treasures. not neslect the opportunity. ;