Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 10, 1910, Lethbridge, Alberta
I AKER P ART 1 Jrl 1 I HE vogue for velvet is a de- cided note in -.the fashions of ilio year, rliast-y.ear the favor- itism sjicivn to 'this.''material. but a drjyp iln theTbuckcX-'when compared with the decided imper- that it in thi% accessories, hats and gowns of the moment. Paris is using- it on majority of gar- ments, and it is a fashion that Amer- ica will do well to follow. Black velvet holds first place; then c-omes myrtle "patou." named for tlit- jrraylsh ran of the dog- in and a soft gulden brown arc the favorite colors. En- tire suits of veivfct. muffs, hats, bag's and trimmings arc here suxsrested. Evening gvvvns and wraps, 100, are cffoct've whon made of c-hiffon velvet, it? ijllnti'injr linos and the'inno- 'vations in texture weavers aro exploiiiriff. Chang-fable velvets arid stjipoil and checked de- signs the newest. The first sketch shows .a-smart lit- tle separate jacket of- black velvet. an for last. year's- dress, for jjy .jriakingf1-'a plain- s-skir-t" be laeed, as shown, over a plain bodice. It the waist and !.s belted in a velvet striy. When combined a black-and-white skirt and a. chiffon or voile- blouse It makes a, chic costume for afternoon wear. The. hat1 shown with? this dress- Is a much- worn, in Paris.- It has a'puffed1 a. narrow brim with a band of ermine iiround it. Underneath is a frill of silver lace that softens fhe lino of black at the face and givcjs a charm- ing hint'of the-Corday shape so pop- ular a few You will notice1 that the muff is a combination, of ermine and of black velvet. Here is an opportunity to use a fur, rnuff of years Ago, bringing it -to'-i'he present accepted style. A severely plain black A'elvet suit is shown. The only trimming- is the huge collar of ivory cream moire silk. A deep purple is used, by the leading1 houses in Paris. I't gives an easy, solution to the la'st year's suit P-robleru, for-by shortening "the. jacket. .im'aionse collar revers ancTncw buttons an entirely new ap- pearance will result. A square vel- vet rnuff; outlined with fur, is another smart accessory, while the.large felt hat shows a black .velvet crown and a band of lace as trimmintr. Golden brown velvet g-ives a- good- black soutache, applied in parallel lines bands tbat- form cuffs and skirt trimming.. With this is worn a turban that is a com- liinutiyn of fur, velvet and gold braid. Tv.-o jeweled buttons fasten the trim- ming1. vejret Is alyvays .a-rieh n.111- of .two, very .becoming- mai'erials. The collar, you will n'otice. is flat and tho jacket short, with a fastening- at one side. Frills of velvet are.used on the muff, that is made of- strips of fur. Ever, the of. Hern is a suggestion. fo'r using- a liuic piece of material. The bag to match the g-own gives a completeness' to a cos- tume that should not. be ignored by American women. "With the now ratine cloth suit shown a blouse of velvet and lace. .matching; the skirt in color and giving a one-piece effect. A regular blouse pattc-rn can be used for the velvet slip. The top and sleeves are easily cut out in curved lines and the'under- blouse of heavy lace trimmed as shown. A velvet band on each flowing; sle-eve is a little touch that must not be neglected. Something- new in muffs for you Is shown in this last model. It is of shirred velvet in a full, draped style, quite like an enormous although closed at-the. top. A velvet hat. with a of cord and shows a. successful style launched by a. mil- liner on the Rue.de la Paix. the shop- ping- center of Paris. Velvet is the queen of fabrics. It can always be utilized, and graces a niche that cannot be -filled by any other material. Here are valuable hinta to you that should help you puz- zling- moments of home dressmaking. A 1 jr.S'J f A_Su v. mg? Ii fi 1 mill ?-i t Scr-B ST. "I, .if-, J! m Fashion Notes PATHS. Oct. 27. ipT'.yl'n-J t'.JC Ruttcr of the chestnut leaves in the paths 6f''tire day, change. .4 T.-i-ok, with ?i for the fitted The crov.-jis '.iuUc -full, the folds attitiiving: height at the back, "White i.'ur brims c'nic .whsn with bl'2'.-k velvet Thi's cliapeau usually'has a to'ucn iTf trlmrnia's1, at one -side in the shape tiny SSiWwi M iicreVi.s.jtyach on1.Accepted shall say? we' diTfficulty with dust. At or.e j-w.cop, ten stuinuns white cloth suits fiutterud iirjo the "rre'CifteJan" ;or tea and cakos tiie other day. bfiion.sfod' iiiiflns -white iKi.iacr. but they showed the way. blowing Tor vxpst'-.-sive "trotteurs." velvei Is ir.uuh '.use.u. It is a triumph of groundwork for bnad'xvorH and fii.e alliance with satin. This .cuiitfrrjlLj11 ir.trodi.-ce'J in the form of rrvors. -suiis.'blftuses or gor.-ns. I'L-ICKC deep, ]iointe-J are-used. Tln-y solve the ques- tiijjti'of triminins.'ihc' .a drcicicrtly n'.-w way. Mr.u-f is usHi-nj'iissd and evc-nisijj. It js or v.-Itii cut ostrich feathers. ;i. of, r.rc v.-at-m and IK nn important ,i; ;L uc.-t.-p hem o: the be one of Hie N-pi. so --.oiiblv. fi.r which we -skirt or bodice bv the lor-.iir.sr ithjiiicl.fil. jrc stiU so-iiu. c-OTsturiers seems to surijass .xho last, t.'iffusfh. '-ill eyes lurn to wraps that Vfi'Ivei nzc bv Jhr ''ll'r' u'orn the of ar.' trimmea is The fvcning wrau that cnurc.lv covers i.lie built 'nncs ;mil oi.-ilior.Heiy triiumvcl Y.'ilh or is ilio Kcvrr.s ;icl''v.- ;'-jc nf tht'TTi tiirfiwii uvOr iW ftnii n: :l-o b.i''k. :nv ssiit'f'1 tliore irv Iif-ii of uTsci c.-in be of of __ cloth fur ontirnly 1l: ;u'e r. i.ut T veils are still w.th us. rny story Is too now. ____ not, ma'iro Veils and Scarfs '-'-Oii'tfae Toilet Counter Broderie a Deux Faces niicriily" inonjied) and or satin ur.d New Jabots brtisscls .back to remove strains. >.an be clvinc-l 10 whin'., it ila: r'n'pl ori.-s, liiscs. :iPd muffs Lnrpe velvet c.irriod in the- band. croa in corner, art verv nir.ch Beads. I tliink. nn; used mcro ,.0-, an.y nn! to irjra the ovunlnc ____ nicy Ic.vc-lv in their vnrious- p.ir.ov of "11 Jt'sr-j-V'-rns v tli-Tc- ai'i' many Erie is have become the greatest favorites. Painted linon rovers fir books or soap heets and s'uotr-c and cascade effects, renting in fa- in s-i.lsie. double'or miiiplc'we-sli. ruff in- tluvc- haps., chcesc- ..rir-ih. Knitted silk and nix oVci- f of plotted chiftVvri in nnd a.x- oyr-brow pencil. incliTfort In Among the yi case ,-inrl capable of Tiic-s..: 'folded into :i enough' to in shai-os. a ooju pfirsc1. rtv.il A nnil nriin.c in cantilrvor ff.sh- finC-K, in ion nnd iivu-iilotl ;i ring miac-li or in li-irmtiniously csTii-at-tinjj colors. it to a. ov this namr-. sicnif: m-i drmbla-faoefi embroidery, a Kia'.i firm is :t spe- cialty of highly anistiu work tl'.r of nch furniture, noiably curtains, nortieres and On one of tJicsc novel fourfold screens in sold brocsnU- aro inserted with co'.-ors pairi'.f.-o fijruro sub- synibollKl'ij; four serworis. with s'lk on a stout foundalinn .-.f various and in Hiif-i: a ns to rt-iT'er thi> w.irk ri'i-orsibii.1. Any mny bft after this rfiodcrnixcd and nt- JiMriiv'- by specially trained Revers Have Their Turn A3 inevitable result of .the adop- tion of directoire modes the dress, revers appear on bodices, coats and wraps, turned and twisted to Suit the garment that they trim and usually giving an attractive finish at little trou- ble. They must be supple and large. If velvet "0e used, it must be of the softest, so that the shape can fall in folds if you wish. Black revers always lend a distinctive Touch to a .sown of any color. They must not "just be put as one woman said, but must "grow" from the front of the dress. Folds of chiffon; motifs applied over the inner edge of each rever. or cords and tassels will -frequently accomplish this- -end.. _ The Jonjr of these tons are seen, on some" "of'the'.French' 'models, and sometimes the scrft ends crossed and on-each of the front by nooks. A comparatively plain bodies, brought into a distinctive class by -tiie addition of these graceful revers. are no pitfalls of good difficult r stitchins The softness of, Bne attains a. decorative end and elim- inate trouble for the amateur. Contrasts in Dress we liars. I heard so much. has-. s.o. m'acb. em- oeiiishment we lorget" its original intention. The draperies have ornamen- tations in metal, brig-fat or-dull, but most; oC' -the-'artisfic metal iridescence asserts itseltin metallic "threads. The skirts or. .many oveniriff-' gowns oi the peasant, order fasten, .m-frcmt and the bodices on. one shoulderi To Wear Dressy Suit and :lace are now_ conibiiied che Detractive collars arid piis's- es. of which the two shown give a, hint. is a, little word, but em- braces rr.My weaves of 'transparent fat. rir. It need not mal'ine; it can be tli" finest of net. either in or cotton. c-an be plain or figured. You will TH'iice that a touish of blacjc .is used on models. It is tlie accepted intro- dut-cJon of a contrasting1 color and ma- tf-rlal Paris is wearing, and it is undoubtedly a comioruiWe at the of the coat revers. In ihii next tucked ?atin in a S'traiffht tab is shown, (leticnciing from the center of the front. A narrow tif valcndd-nnes edges the black, and from one ;i crisp, brood piea.tecl m.Tla extends in nn unusual line, prom- ising to.iill in any space between the The s The collar on tho first one hp_s .1 double frili of net, one rtitUe of shorter t'.ian the pleated noi tho or her A tiny bow of Mack satin is at the- top. an.i :IH finds am knotted in a line to t'nc Jowor edso or th-? frill. The irregularity of tho side snowy neckpieces are accessories ia the ou.'.fit of esrtfii woman. They can be so oisily inac.'.' at honir with line sketches ,-is pii'.dos thin it in ir.exc-usublc for any to yU-nd tho ostravasance of tin- bought article. pieros of lace, not and velvet, up n; odd times at sales, are tho ivis.v STMJS in the fashioning of col- la ret 1 6s'. Jabot? fancy stocks. try to prove how inexpensive or.e of tiii.-s; can be?