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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Daily Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 7, 1911, Lethbridge, Alberta SMAKLR OUSES FOR AMERICAN 'HBT come from tut when I the competent designers planned I thenr.'they had -in mia-i tlie g Sag girls 'in Ana-erics who are not yat'ln the-fallf cia-ss. yet to -dressed appropriately and "weS. clever, embroidering: of -oar 15 or IS year -old daugh- ters can on summer blouses. for you wall notice the touch of hand emferofcJery and- the 'hand sewing that are quite possible for all- It gives the- mark of ih-e Frftcch which woman -longs to -possess. Frequently there no-happy medium between child and those for tie woman, and especially is this true of blousesj but -now there -come to us that are attractively gimple, yet conforming: to the general lines of tbe new designs for older All kinds of embroidery are used. Eyelet is returalag ta favor; bead em- broidery Is undeniaibiy well installed in decorative ranks: Bulgarian. ilan, hed-ebo.. oriental aafl Madeira are phases of ornamentation used on the sumnser blouse- Colored -etsbroldered lingerie blouses are very popular. Yoa will see that the ooEarless blouse-is rbe favorite, and the th-ree-Qiiarter sleeve promises cool com- fort- Hemstitching, dsawmrork and a touch -of lace- .give simple decoration, any'woman can copy. "wxilte lawn is the nsaterlal of -which .toe first psrwtty. Is made. The itraad top is outlined by a two-inch band of lace over -which falls a. frill of "viie material, hemstitched at the 'lower edge. tacks fullness at the front and over each ghouider, "Che sbort asleeves are edged a.nd a. hezastitcbed fnlL This model is charming in or blue trimmed -roth cream lace. A very simple axuasigeirient of tu-cfcs lace is shotwi in tiis blouse. The is handwork; of course, and the groups of tacks on each side of the row but- tons and over" the sixawWers. A baud of embroidery that been worked over in coior outlines the square top. "Voile de-coton" is up into the nest codaspot model. Two shades of uaeti; one a darx for the dots, and the for the This girlish blouse is chic when worn with the blue serge or ]inen suit. There is a long shoulder Hue, emphasized by an ex- tended tab of embroidery; and the- short sleeves are edged with a double row of spots and a frill of lace. The round neck is also edged with a frill. The hemstitching- is alternated with rows of -coinspots. In the next model there !s an ex- tended yoke that drops in square tabs over each sleeve. Coinspots embroid- ered in white are used as the decora- tion on the otherwise simple blouse. This model, by the way. is of pale blue sheer linen. It is stunning in pale rose Or buff-colored -batiste. A simple, effective arrangement of eyelet embroidery is used on the sheer linen model. The eyelet is done in pals rose thread, and the square pieces are used on the cuter line of each sleeve and ori a short yoke in- front and back. Tucks are used at each side. All-white linen is the sixth model. Groups of pinch tucks alternate with embroidered dots in straight lines. Narrow valenciennes is used at the top of tie bodice. Last in this valuable g-roup is a cottco voile or aeronette blouse. Irish lace beading- forms the square yoke. This can be made by featherstitching, if you wish. Irish lace three inches wide is placed in a straight line at the lower part of the -blouse and on the lower edges of the bell-shaped sleeves. Here are the models that promise suc- cess, if you will but plan and embroider your summer blouses. They are good for any aged girl and can be done by any fingers. Try them. I i; Our French Fashion Notes Negligee Novelties AXT of the new negligees show practically the same character- istic as the dresses themselves, the more -elaborate being in empire effects, -with peasans sieeves aad tunics or diapihaaoiis materials. Soft, clinging fab- rics are used, and there are trimmings of lare. and emiwoidei-y. Transparent tunics are hung from the shortened waist line, especially in the .beautiful new teagowns. and a-e edged with bsndiags of rich embroidery and siik bail fringe. Again, the drapery may be composed entirely of black or white o'nantiiiy Jace, or worked in hand embroidery. The chiffon and marquisette tunics hang from The shoulders and are net attached, but are made in loose three- quarter-coat effect, and are -warn as a more dressy toucn over a plain tea- gown. These-sejnta-tted coats, extra-drag: TO knee depth, -wrth deep sashes over the hips, short sleeves and fastening arranged well over toward the-left-side. are seen also IP. voile, net'and allover embroidery, and are lined with china Skirts to "K-ear with these negligee .coats are seen in crepe, messaline. voile and marquisette. The deep flounces on the sheer white skirts have a detach- able ijnd-arruffle of silk in pastel shades to match the coat. Some models show several different- colors arranged under alternate rows of lace insertions ana puffings. The simpler styles have wide flounce.? of-a Hover lacs, or iacc-.triKiineci or accordion-p-teated flounces, with narrow bands of contrasting silk ap- plied as trimming. Lingerie negH-gees are seen in hand- _ l.nen. batiste, dotted swiss. fancy dimities, cotton voile. Embroidery. laces and ribbons are freely to give the finishing touches, yoke and sleeves show the peasant styles, and the skirts are arranged in banded or tunic effects. The .very simplest negli- gees are cut upon kimono Unes. with lace or em-broidery applied fi-at as trirn- iriings. Modeis in empire effect have wide box pleats failing from she short- ened waist line and ending in a slight train. Most of the lingerie rood-els are .white, but colored design? are sometimes seen in thf fabrics, and hand embroidery in colored floss also gives a color toucn. Ribbons to match are through wid-e insertions, lace or embroidery, and are finished m rosettes bov.-s. The loose wrapper is absolutely out and house dresses are worn insteart. cut in one piece or in shi rt waist-an d- skirt style. These are seen in gingham, percale, galatea. etc. PARIS. May 4: OXS thing stands out in the pres- ent-day fashions that is welcome to all of us.-with Knitted the practical simplicity of many styles that are launched by our best de- signers over here and accepted by the best-dressed Parisiennes. With the scanty lines, although the "hobble" is but a memory, it is possible to cut a. dress from five or six is a little more than the same number of yards, you know. Little morning frock? of linen sho-w simple lines, emphasizing the kimono short sleeves, the collarless bodices, the high linee and perhaps a touch of hand embroidery. A few new tendencies are noticeable. Coats tend DO curve sharply away fro-rn the front in cuta-way lines. Skirts are no longer piate, but show double tunics or contrasting bands of black at the border edges. The hanging panel at the back is almost universal, and buttons are now more usually steel. At the Porte Saint-Martin Theatre Mile. Sylvie is wearing a girlish lit tit dress of a soft gray silk muslin. The skirt is full, hanging in long soft folds from the high waist line. Over the plain, is a little jacket of gray-and- white striped silk, made comfortably full and gathered into a cord and a ruffle that edges full bolero, if it may called such. Simplicity at its Any similar treatment of another color will be equally attractive. The fichu drapery is more and more used on afternoon and evening dresses. Ball trimming- of either Irish crochet or beads is one of the minor details of -dress this summer. Cerise and royal blue are combined this season quite .as extensively as pur- ple and cewse. Dots, stripes and odd figured de- signs are based on tussore and fou- lards. Most of these silks are com- bined with plain bands of silk, striped linen suits wiU be the favorite tailored model for morning. Large flat hats are lined with ored cotton crepe, sometimes sten- ciled in pale blues and pinks. is a sug-gestibn for using- your artis- tic skill on your summer millinery. Fabric hats are the summer inno- vation. As a relief from the ever- lasting straw, they come in charm- ing variety. Jeanne Lanvinl Lacroix. Georgette and Lewis emphasizing the large hat. made of eyelet embroidery, of mousseline, figured net, linen to match linen suits, and the ever-popular lingerie models of lace and fine batiste embroidery. They are made over frames and are -trimmed with flowers or ribbons. A chic silk suit the ..other .day was' of dark -blue. side over a panel of dark refrisilk, striped with black braid and -trim- med with a row of steel buttons. Huge turned-back cuffs were .trim- med with rows on the outside ilnes. iljlitary tab? ivere trimmed1.; --with braid and placed on? the -The that hung- from the short jacket with red. and Its front edges were turned back and held do-wn by buttons. A prune-colored silk tussore suit was trimmed with gray-and -black striped silk and steel buckles ajid buttons. Chantiliy lace is used in wJde afternoon dresses of foulard. very popular. These are of wash silk, made on tailored lines or of exquisite mousseline de sole, some- times iridescent, over allover lace slips. Tiny buttons of colored enamel, metal, jet or steel are, much used on the new blouses. Plumes in .two colors are -much used. The all-white hat of fine. straw, trimmed with white wings and faced with blue or black velvet, is the TLVW offering- for afternoon wear. Girdles of strands of beads are much seen. The strands are some- times plaited to form the fiat belt, and sometimes in cable form. ELOJSE. L I PLACE THE ROSES _____' 7 THAT questfo-n that arises in KrfiKl of the home mHliner. As the are rosy for li would be well to look tie row you. Each sets fortJi a the queszion. Look'at the wnh its roses, scat- tered, are placed here and there on and crown. They a.re the only trimming on the top of Tne large hat. while a facing of coarse lace over shown on Hie brim. The upstanding bijm-h whjr.h the mil- liner calls the rosette" Is a favor-' feature for .A biinch ol' raaea .and foliage is wired and rises -at niass on rme side from a wreath the crown. In the hat thp roses are in a curved line. They begfn al the back, mount to 'the top of the crown. and then '..trail. down the ending 'in a heavy bunch that weights down, the brim., 13 by the way. and arc shown to great ad- vantage in tMs Roses are combined with wheat on the ecru leghorn trimmed with the soft veil. This latter is attached' to the hat and held down at the side by a rose, case is rangement of bunches of wheat and flowers is shown on the brim. A quill of roses is something1 isn't It? On scrim, shaped to form a quill, roses are placed. The scrim Is backod by foliasre. rose quill is then adjusted with the point toward back above the Roues used, to outline the crown of eyelet ernbroidery on another model; They are 'of the same color as the colored The embroid- ery Is applied in an oval form, coming out -at the An ox-aj wreath of rose's, then, the result on the large hst; are eo that woman should be able to choose a way to place the roaes that give satisfaction. rose sea- son bids fair to last, longer than the month 'of roses.. It it .necessary...then.' for you to remember: theie that come from. ;