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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 22, 1910, Lethbridge, Alberta PARIS, 'pot; 13, TITTLE bags'-to fce carried with suits or Rowns are much in "vogue. They are now ordered it tho _ same time that madame chooses her gown, and are'considered RS as the. belt. 6r collar. For afternoon there, are beautiful iluipes In tapestry, moire and combined with heavy dyed laces. Brocades and bead-trimmed silks are us I'd, for evening. Slippers tor evening are of attract- ive design. LJgrht-colcred suede with Jet. buckles are the newest. Five straps, each ornamented with a tiny jeweled buckle, are shown in all Chant Illy" lace over- -white I crochet over colored silks. and satin elaborately embroidered with steel beads are .in great de- mand. -A black tulle bow held in place by-a. squarb-buckle'ornaments a slip- per that needs the touch of black.. For street vwar, the'light suede top with patent leather vu.mp Is-the corr rect thing. The most expensive -umbrellas have tortoise-shell tops. Aeroriette, a beautiful material that resembles a figured voile, is used for handsome lingerie, blouses. Chiffon is used for the kimono slip or Upper blouse. Plaid ii quite .for the contrasting lining. Crepe de. chine is again being adopted by the best', blousemakers of. Paris. For -evening gowns damask, crepe de chine and two-toned satins and velvets vie with tae metal gauzes and fat-ad-sfcudded velvets 'of Rodier. Children's .-frocks are simple and in the introduction of colors andjn the'completeness "of the outfits, for a hat is to be worn with'a dress'that is designed by 'the exclusive... shops here. A scarf of the same material as that of which the liltls frock .-untie is wound about tho mushroom shape and simply at-or.e siclfc under a. rosette o? .gilt cord. Patent leather belts are worn by chil-- drcn. Shepherd's weaves are the-materials- most-favored ror.-the'.school frocks. .An. introduction of scarlet or royal, bliiw is made-o-n the neutral back-' grounds. maierlar'of Rodior. who "supplies the largest houses is being enthusiastically received. in -many -effects, striped and rousU" weaves, with-many .colored binsd., in, one pattern. op- portunity for any one's color preferences to .be 'observed, for plain- cloth and col- ored Jjrald are used as" trimming- for the tailored suits''lor "which" this' fabric r- In-'their .'exclusive -establishment on the- 'Rue Taicbout the Callot Soeurs arc sho.vdng a wonderful, assortment of. evening gowns." with bead-' ed tulle and fashioned on' empire lines !s their specialty. Doucet is showing "o-lack negligees 'in- "SiUltt and 'trimmed with gray lacs- and, stc'el.'beads.. His style, you remember, tends toward than' the bizarre. It is not ,surprising to see- exploita- tions of the''Louia styles in the-palatial- mansion time of Louis XIV oc- cupied by the house" of Beer 2Jlace- VenScxrae. "Little short -jackets or. coats with drooping ,supple revers and large-cuffs arc shown; while some even- Ing'.gawns are of pompadour silk with Quaint pointed basques. antes' Gowns With a Touch of ilack THE! seem "7112 Underwear -made es-.: ..debutante. In, Clinging lines'and "sweet: simplicity." the.-1 Empire modes tis' the slriish face and figure to perfection; and nothing is1 more' charming for- a young .girl than the light colors, .with- a touch pf Mack at the girdle; the yoke or. the fas'hioni-tcdiiy .The first figure to the left In. today's drawings wears a pale- rose, chiffon trimmed with wide silver .lace. This lace.is p-ut on over thei v.-hite in ,the firmer Bulj- "itance. "Bishop sleeves' are'f by ;0lfler ..matrons, and effects" in': trimming. Empire "bell sleeves are a -prevailing mode. The drawers are cut on the .bias-over the hips, thus fullness above, but it makes them -fuller -below the knees. Two materials .are often Introduced .in the petti- coats, the upper portion plain and, the r lower checked. 'or inserted, Ixcome' oftthp being embroid- ered. Hems of colored la-wn'find a place in much of rthe lingerie, and colored Muslins for and day4- under- have many followers- The. new petticoats. -..with eyelet-hole have 'iardly''1- "any' fullness -at all- Still, pipings- of..; "color'and bands, of color-wear, better for than lace and embroidery. and are therefore in favor. Many are having a combination garment, that goes over the corset, with no bands or-strings waist; silk or tights under the coders and' pautalons are favorite garments. On -V peo'pte. '..are .relying for warmth-more on furs and; overcoats-- than underwear-in I 'Dittos Collarless Frocks- YEARS ago when men first began .to -wear- suits all of 'one cloth, they .tv'ere called dittos. Now we women are .to wear dittos.' Our shoes. stockings, gloves, petticoats, muffs, gowns and headgear are .to. be of one uniform" hue.-and there-is nothing left to the economically Inclined but to adopt one color, wear no other, ,so that the adjuncts for-one dress will do for another. For the'moment mauve is in a .very lovely dress of charmeuse seen- recently was accompanied by otie of the new tunics- of- mousseline de soie to match, cut short .and square in rfront and caught up at thc-side with a pifcce o> embroidery repeuted at the lieni. the turiic burclered with oiive- shaped buttons, the bodice of imousseline de soie. The guirnpe and collar of ecru luce. elbow slecvea widened, at the o'bow and were- trimmed with bugled fringe. Thofe who do not keep to one scheme of coloring- might introduce a little blue on the lower portion of the sk'irt. Soft, blue crepe, made with kitnono elceves, admits of a hand of ver.etian lace across the front, tho bodice over it drawn in with fullness a la vierge. The long 'skirt of such.a dress, dips at the back, heavy blue embroidery ap- pearing on the underskirt. Everj- de- tail accompanying this dress is of the same lovely hue or blue, even to the fan" with its TVattcau shepherdesses. White and pink arc combined in many of the new, evening gowns, the com- bination carried out in all the details, and black mousseline de soie figures on come of the pink gowns, a foil to ex- bul if is in such-a way as'to make each one re- tractive wlirn W0rn with. tllfe sorl-. semble one-of tho themselves. of'face This hat would be especially' R alj of jj mny won 'how dark-haired and rather pale-skinned lho bc.en to youngor there ;s the dashing cloche "velvet-.; and fttr, another trimming- has- been re- vived thisSfaliifor Jthe benefit c of the fashionable-.maidehfrhands of ostrich feathers. Very light and fluffy this trimming is. and, of. -course, very expensive also. -It has not the warm appearance of marabou, nor the heaviness of fur. and therefore will probably be much in favor among the elite of fashion until late in the season. Ons charming evening- cloak -seen recently was of Persian silk under chiffon, and the kimono Sleeve and. the sailor collar were edged with.; black ostrich feathers. The big- pic- ture hat worn -with this cloak; was, of course, trimmed Trfth, plnmes also. Katurally, it is not the drooping wil- low plume that is used.- but the partly curled and clinging ostrich feather. The trimming: need not 'he so ruinously expensive as it sounds, as most of us have old plumes of one v; .sort or another, perhaps short lengths no longer possible to use in any other way, and these can well be utilized by making feather edgings and band- ing-s of them. Certainly .-the trim-. ming is very the last word in in fact, y- Waist-Measure 1 OST certainly, very small waists are not today a. necessity. in beauty culture; indeed, some clas- sic statues dressed in Parisian modes .might pass muster now; twenty-six, inches is none too big, eren eight inches. Paris made and' every one followed it joyously; even "-the stays, pull as you may, will you a small waist. It is even, riumored that Frenchwomen pad. the front- of the fig-' ure.'to cause it to appear straight It is.not the waist we have to'reduce.but the hips; the one desideratum is to .keep them to the straight line. Catherine de.' Medici, when she irrtro- i the bone corset, made thirteen inches the right size for the waist, ami many a woman at 'court sacrificed her life to it. There is no necessity to have long bones to keep in the hips; .coutil or brocade, may" so as to confine the dimensions. Digestive or- sans are now left full and easy play: but we do not want to prer too tubelike, which seems the special danger of the moment. M' Children's Dresses A GOOD for mothers who like ij to have souvenirs of their Httlo one's childhood is to paste in a book camples from every new dress or 1 suit, with a picture of the pattern If possible. Not only Is this interesting both mothers nnd children In time to but it forms a valuable history of ormtume for tho period, and is of practical as well hy insuring vartety-in dress from year to ;