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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 14, 1910, Lethbridge, Alberta FIT FOR -f -f- XV E COLLEG bewildering' are ell-'Ins new fanoies-f or. bonnets, for the girlies, liace and and rlb- and always ribbon, in "fill of .quaint and dainty, arrange- inents, eatln ribbon, for Instance, !s in one hat as tubing around the point wljere brim, meets crown, and is formed into tight, perky little bows fit the Then there is a scarf effect Quilled two-Inch ribbon, with, the bows in front edged with lace. And still A third ribbon trimming is-locsoly kaot- ;fed over tho brim, with the end knots Jianglnif a over edge of the bat. But the hats themselves ar'e as charm- Ins as their One wide-spread- Jng hat is of lightweight linen, sewed prer a wire frame, with a high puffed 'crown anil lined with sheer lawn that is ail around with1 wide -val, lace. This lace edging forms an xmderrufSe the scalloped and embroidered linen above; and a, huge -bow of white taffeta tied a little to the left side and Almost covering the crown, completes a ftat not too elaborate for a child's -wear- and yet very dressy ladled. Quaint and grandmotherly, and yet dainty, la a poke bonnet of frilled 'Tiarrow lace, .raws upon rows of it, sewed '-on lawn foundation and mounted wire frame. A wide scarf of liberty silk ribbon takes up aearly the space from is no crown, and fastens with a little rosette over each ear, ending .in long strings, which keep the bonnet on a frestless little head. A cluster of tiny Fwhlle rosebuds, with, dark green foliage, is placed over the ribbon at the extreme left. The crown is lined vgth gathered ..China silk. A much, simpler hat Is a. dainty .linen 'one in sunhai shape..- This Tnade of heavy white linen, aad brim separate and. fastened by means of buttons. The edge of the brim Is scalloped and button- holed in coarse mercerized cotton. A bandeau of Hnen over cardboard gives tliis hat jL--rnlcs fit. Thp- crown is-yery much and -spreads over nearly all the brim. A flalsy ia the midst of daisies will be the little girl who wears the' lovely lace and ribbon hat trimmed with wild Sow- ers. The drooping brim is made of a dou- ble ruffle of wide lace, the under one slightly longer than the upper. The high, rounded orown is of sheer" lawn over wire, covered with innumerable .circular rows of lace, edging: VA'-white; tfbbon scarf, with a French bow in back, en- circles the hat. and white and yellow daisies are placed over it in a wreath, ending only at the before-mentioned bow. The sha-jro is really a Corday. .one, with, the lace flounces giving the shade-hat effect. There are many other hints for the' another who likes dainty her email for are bonnets of shirred lawn with lace insertion in alternate rows, and of'net or lace with colored ribbon runles, ana of net with alternate -ruffles of ri'bbon the net. The variations are seeta- ingly endless. >and each, one is more dis- tractlngly pretty than thevone Before. So here is sugrgesticfa and occupation enough for the busy mother of the lit-, tlest girl. GOING- to college? Here is an out- fit that pro-muses to send, the young woman along an effective, modish and inexpensive way, .fin- ing the requirements of day and evening and combining -style with the ever-at- tractive factor of a home planning. The page just from Paris stands for practi- cal adaptations of the' best fall models; and. although designed for the young woman at schoo-l, gives a suggestion of an entire outfit for' any woman who wishes to be well dressed. Look at the striped one-piece dress "In- the comer. T-o be worn without a coat, ft gives a valuable garment for w-arm fall days. Striped serge o-f a-very'Site' twill is used. Cheviot or, in fact, any smooth woolen material would be equally successful for this type of frock. It is built on simple, girlish lines. Black. satin is combined -with the material, forming the small revers at the' square collar for the back and the under --.portions of the sleeves, over which the serge is cleverly placed. Black satin buttons give a toucfc. that Paris insists upon just now. Tou will notice that the sleeves of serge are extensions of the kimono idea in another guise. A belt of the striped material joins waist to skirt, and a to road, band used on the lower part Of the skirt. If a suit be your after .all. there must -be op-portu-nity to wear' shirtwaists and blouses that-must not be neglected-the next model stands out as a practical suggestion. Dark gray 1 cheviot is the material, 'and the tnlm- xning.is'of' bands of the material' and black velvet. There is a hint O? the in the Mouse and pepluon, but the long-- revers are fastened at the anil-the edge below the -waist line slant? over to one''side. A coat sleeve is used. Straps of. the material -over velvet cuffs, and coi- laiy A teacher belt gives-a final trig air. should liaVe a negligee'for the 'hours'-'between occasions. -Make this of pale rose or blue flannel, and cut it lines, with a front fastening. .-.T-he sleeves are slashed'on iho outer seam and the. collar, front aad sleeves'are embroidered in scallops with Just for variety place a round chemisette of ecru lace above the Hne at the top. The girdle of the silk with tas- seled ends holds in the fullness at the waist line. Voile or for afternoon affairs is shown in the next model. The open- meshed weave of the blue voile is made over white silk or satin. Bands of dark blue silk or satin to match the fabric ara used to outline trie'modiaed round yoke line. They also are placed In strips on the bodice and skirt. A deep hem "of-silk edges the long tunic, while the under- slip is bordered with blue silk. The sSig-htly gathered voile of the tunic in no way detracts from the slender line of the figure. A collarless gulmpe of lace and net has full sleeves, and is sep- arate. For this costume two or three changes be-quickly, made. Dotted :.net- or tulle "for the evening- dress- Is made with no other addition than ,a lace collar and black satin gir- dle. Six horizontal tucks reaching to the ,'knees form the, comparatively straight band at the lower edge. The fullness of the upper part of the skirt is held in by these tucks. Half-length sleeves edged, with three tucks. A flower form of satin -is placed at one side of tile girdle. Stone gray broadcloth makes the long separate coat that can be forced into evening duty. Bands of black cloth edge the large rolling collar 'and the deep turned-back cuffs. Two enameled but- tons fasten the'coat at one side. -Braid is used to emphasize the line of trim- ming. Let us'look at the-hats. A bell-shaped felt, with a trimming of wings at the back held by" a buckle, is the at its best. The band around the crown and the facing are of black velvet. the broad hat a gray felt, with two flexible quills at the side, solves the problem, while black satin lined with silver aad trimmed with a. huge bow placed at the back will convince you of its practical style. From this sestet any woman should be able to plan' an outfit for the next six months. And if college days are in the golden past, each one o; the collection holds suggestion for separate garments. THERE are sweaters that'.'are more stunning than ever, for-the makers have ;he sportswoman into aii attractive' class, and from models shown in some of ihe stores, tiey have succeeded.; These sweater coats are obtainable In any color. They are trimmed -with suede and patent leather. the first two washing and the last being aojusted under a linen tape with long stitches and removed when, the Woolen jacket is cleaned; Especially practical are' khaki ekl'rts with a sweep at ''-the bottom and immense patch pockets. For riding these are divided at the trill of the w-earer by buttoning' over to one side the front sore. axe used on the fastening1, ntfhich. may be at side or back. Braid Is used if the sportswoman prefers any ornamentation. Tailored, shirtwaists that are of linen or pongee are ma.de to'-be worn with. lineia or stock collars. Soma, .women are emphasizing comfort in'itheir outfits are having: Cannel shirts' made; with soft Turned-down, collars; pockets on each side are used, and the-, soft black'tie is -worn, -with the boyish, style of blouse. Stocks for shirtwaists-are. and leather.. The riding whip or golf stick of gold is still the accepted stickpin. Latest French Fashion Notes Hat Trimmings The Coming Colors LOWER'S are no more to be seen on j-j tStc Fai hiia; TeiiUiers luivu entirely taken their place. Black end white ostrich plumes are first In invor, especially in the willow curl. Paradise aigrettes in the same shades aro also popular, with the Parislenne, though fortunately most of our really well-dressed women refuse to wear feathers that are obtained at the cost of co much slaughter. Black and White Eton A MOXG- the new eton suits sent out by the Paris dressmakers may be cream-colored moire suits with satlor Collars of mous- seiino da jaole, and also black-.satin suits with white cloth sailor collars, finished T.-ith a double row of gilt buttons down the rront of the short jacket. In ar.a fabric combina- tions silk wltb a velvet str.'po liis bees zera. HE colors which fashion decrees for g the coming season, are. according to a Paris authority, as follows: Violet, lavender, prune color and royal purple; ecru, an lait, terra cotta, bronze, golden, tobacco and coffee brown; Russian, leaf, mignonette and duck green; parrot, navy, royal, "WHhelmina and Xattler blue; -silver. lavender, slate and mouse gray and black. Tho prominent mixtures will be black and gray, black and.. white .and white and black, which Is a very differ- ent thing. Xvery color of the rainbow seems to bv> here. and.yet how masy, including reds, pinks and yellows, are omitted! In millinery there is less choice, the pronounced favorites being viohrt, lav- ender, royal purple, maize, pheasant brown, royal and parrot blue and gera- nium and the various tones of .gray. The- woman who Is doiag her shopping for oven as !atc as riext spring way' safely take hor choice Ir'osa tfccso 5hiiC3. PARIS, Sept l. J roads In the fashionable worid lead, at present, to the' miliiners. Despite the fact that the Parisienne is busy socially with races and afternoon entertain- JTients, not to mention the round of pleasure in the evening, there is still Time for little visits to the great de- signers. Some of- the smartest hats, of rhe smaller type, are the cloche morfe'.s. Theso, you will re-member, are remi- niscent of the mushroom hate, .with a. decided bell shape. They are of felt, velvet and fur, and are trimmed with ribbon bows at the back or with plumes and wingg. Black facings on ?atin beaver are still good. Is showing somo beautiful chapeaux. Tho large low hats with enormous brims ova! crowns are favored by this house. One black velvet shape has a puffed- crown of rtnll gold'lace, with-a fringe falling over the edge. Plumes are the principal trim- ming. Cerise plumes or. dark bluu vel- vet f.re used by this milliner, with just as great success as this color combina- tion has met with in thtr realm of diess. Turbans and other small hats have very high crowns, some of which are oval. DaJnys is exploiting wings as trim- ming. One of the most affective models is of white beaver with an oval crown, and tiny white wi-nss like a butterfly at the side. wsngs are large, in pairs turb-anjs, standing in a bind around a crown, or gracefully firoopinji' over the the w.njjs are iiero in emphatic favor. POP AveninK m.iny of the hats have the urvk-r frill of lace or chiffon vel- vet. As for they seem to be lenfflh- teinjr, ,ind tha skirts are aoquirin.c a fullness at th-s hem. Broad bands, of material or shirring hold in the fullness preserve the slender lines. Simplicity is tho keynote for evening gowns. Fringe of gold or allver is much used on white satin. IJechonXDavia show a white tullo model trimmed with, bands of black ,chiffon. A'huge cerise velvet knot holds the proUe with its brilliant disk of color; the loose kimono, sleeves are trimmed o piped with ceriie.' The touch of black still continues to bo given to many costumes, and .com- binations: of black ar.d white are in evidence. The Key Soeirrs have many attractive black and white- models. White mousse-line over black chantllly lace: black chiffon over white satin, and black anil white "striped voile de eoie over cerise a-re some o" the other charming exploitations color scheme. Many of tha most attractive hand- bags are immense in size, and are carried en long, thick cords -with tassels. Far late summer -the handbags or fabric are still In vojriie. Broderle anglni-e black satin or colored foundations is used for.many, of bags. Speaking Or this. English oyelet em- broidery gives but one more opportunity to sound its praises. It is used in bination with chlfCons, velvets; and voiles. Sometimes it is suggested under layers of 'net or tulle, an.l; at other times it ie- bravely allied with material On the surface. Black velvet is quite the material. slippers, gowns and trim.Tr.lngs ,are under It's of' black velvet aro facet! with straw for the lato summer. KLOISM. At last an eruerprialng- maker has exploited blue denim walking: skirts by which many athletic women and which have been absent from the col- Jeciion of rough-and-ready garments. Mixect tweed skirts are indispensable for the fall golf games. They made circular, stitched in rbwa around tha bottom and up each seam, and bone Loose Shoes tUITEtas bad slices, waioh.' we -are 'always warned, are 'too loose -ones: they cause corns and bunions and often 'pro-' flattening of arches. The woman with the peculiarly shaped foot, who cannot get shoes exactly to fit. her except when ma-de- to order, should get 'a litt'.e too long "rather than a little wide; it is the lesser of .'two evils. Autumn'Shoes The Toilet Counter advance styles for autumn shoes are in. Pay attention, to shoes, so that'you are not fooled into buying an old-fashioned pair. The most prominent leathers dull calf and russlan, as well as patent leather in combination with cloth oV kid tops. For dross, patent .kid vamps with velvet and satin of course. Some corded and seir-fisrurod silks. Black suede toppings are also seen, a tew browns ajui quiet These, too, have patent leather vairips. Heels are no; high fts recently: ir.chc-s is the highest for day wear. Vamps are nearly all short: if you get a Jougor vamp, you must get a lower heel also. ____ Toes arc either round or iTiff; tii" latter are frenchier and more favored by really fashionable women. Tops are rather hish 'and slanting, being- Junior in front Uiaa In back. ALL sorts of compact manicure sets, several of which all the rest tiiS SSt 1s CwiitSiiicu iti vne buffer. wWoh opens Ilko a box. A salve box equipped with a glass lining1, -which prolccis the box from dis- coloration bv iiio salve. Flexible bath brushes, consisting of fourteen linker! brushes the sise of a. hand brush, eaoh with a. cord handla at either end. _4 Sticks of perfumed alum and glycerin st.tBcient to last a lifetime, to be 'used for cuts and -burns after toiler "IvinU" for men. Powder sheets, not a book. in a pacfcaje .that 1st matte self-dispensing, so rlia-t oJf one sheet .-br-ings the next i.nto. view, greasoless tine. in stick form, p'ut up in an alumt- _num cat a. v" Xiiil polish in crayon form, each crayon with its Individual box. Powder boxes of cardboard covered' glass, Inexpensive, and Just; ready lor your favorite powder. ;