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About The Coos Bay times. (Marshfield, Or.) 1906-1957 | View This Issue
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. MABSHFLEP. OREGON. SUCffiY;'SEPTEMBER78. TOOTT"
MARSHFIELD'S LEADING OUTFITTERS
The arrival of Brand New Goods for Fall Throughout
Dress Goods and Trimmings
Fall Wraps, Suits and Coats Never Had
The Highest Class Clothing Madj
Overcoats and Cravenettes
, The Styles to be Worn for Fall
Neckwear and Novelties
Bath Robes and Smoking Jackets
HATS. TOR FALL AND WINTER
Local Firm Shows Styles and Holds First Wholesale Opening Ever
Attempted ill the Coos Bay Country.
The Modern Company's millinery
opening which occupied three days
last week was 'an Innovation in
Marshfield since it is the first whole
sale display this company has made
of millinery. It furnished a con
venient place for the milliners to
buy, whereas it has been a costly
preceedlng in the past when the
dealer went to San Francisco, Port
Inad, and at times to eastern cities.
Every milliner in the. county was
present at the opening. Following
is the list:
Mrs. C. L. Moon, Coquille; Mrs.
Morgan, Coquille; Mrs. D. R. Toy,
Myrtle Point; Mrs. C. L. Bender,
Myrtle Point; Mrs. C. Summervllle,
Myrtle Point; Miss Rose Ferrey, Riv
erton; Miss Maud Garfield, Bandon;
Mrs. G. P. Laird, Bandon; Mrs. L. M.
Perry, North Bend; Mrs. McDonald,
North Bend; Mrs. A. G. Aiken, Miss
Tresa Clarke, Miss Mary Clarke, Mrs.
M. J. Elrod, Mrs. A. E. Payne, Miss
Clara Johnson, Marshfield; Mrs. J. A.
"Triumph of the Picture Hat."
PIcturesquenes3 is the dominating
influence in winter millinery.
So wonderfully picturesque indeed
are the hats of the hour that it is
exceedingly difficult to put their
mnnv p.hnrms Into mere words. Ex-
(qui3lte coloring, graceful outline and
a certain chaste simplicity uesi aes
r.rUifid nerhans as conspicuous sim
plicity combine to make the bats of
today most delectable, xne lasiuuu
ablo hat of today is a glorified
dream, it being a soft mass of fluffy
lnxoa nnd droonlng feathers; or of
.old world flowered ribbons and cock-
Dally the hats grow more quaint
.and bewitching, "Eccentric" millin
ery Is, however at a discount for all
in. now nnd nretty Ideas developed
in the season's hats must have artis
tic possibilities. Tho cabriolet and
mushroom two shapes peculiarly
becoming to the English typo of face
aro the two prevailing millinery
Tho "Cabriolet" is an eminently
practical wearing hat and in some
dainty black material it becomes a
really charming hat of the pictures
quo order. They look their best
when worn with ono of tho fashion
able taffeta silk coats.
Fashion is again smiling on the
delightful wide brimmed hats with
their gracefully ftopplng brims, these
are approved by tho great French
authorities. These hats are treated
in many dlfferentways.
Some show sweeping plumes with
knots of pale blue velvet and strings
giving the finishing effect.
Another new idea is the large
crown. Almost all tho best mllln
ery models now show hanging velvet
ribbons of some kind. Streamers at
the back or a couple of moderately
lang ends on the side. Besides these
there are ribbons arranged to imi
tate tassels. The latter are not uni
versally becoming, but to a fresh
young face and to a coquettish wear
er they add charm, and certainly
they are novel.
Following are some of tho fashion
able hats of today:
1st. There is the fashionable
mushroom In brown, the crown being
covered with roses and satin ribbons
drawn over the brim and tied under
neath. The smart morning hat is a wide
flat lined with apple green velvet
with a crown of fine guipure and
green velvet folds caught with steel
buttons in front.
Wings, flowers, breasts, plumes
and ribbons aro tho favorite trim
ming of the hour. Another pretty
style is a hat of rose colored felt
with a full high crown of ribbon and
large white pompom falling over the
The Picture Hat is mado of black
crlnolino with quaintly curving brim
and ostrich plumes.
Feathers are the novel trimming
on many of the Parisian hats. In
this caso a pale gray felt Is pretty,
with a full crown of gray velvet In a
darker shade. A gray rose with na
tural foliage Is fastened at tho side,
and for tho rest a bunch of long
feathers curls round tho crown and
The jaunty sailor hat of navy blue
felt and taffeta ribbons of the same
shade, which is stitched and corded
Is used for trimming. A pretty color
note Is given by trimming tho blue
bow with a band of oriental ribbon
In wblto and gold.
The Frence hat of black felt
showing narrow front brim and
wider back rim. Tho shallow ban
deau at the back gives tho correct
tilt to the hat which is trimmed,
with black velvet and short black
A cream colored felt walking hat
with medium sized crown and rolling
brim. Velvet in the new tortoise
shell shade is drawn loosely around
the crown. Tho feather breasts in
cream white and tortise shell brown
are used for the flnlnshlng effect.
A smart looking bow of taffeta
silk Is the main feature on the felt
sailor, some of these hats have a
dent In the centre of tho brim. A
bias piece of silk is used which is
folded over and knotted in tho
centre, the twb ends then showing
tho selvedge edge.
How Picture Hats Should Be Worn.
Tho mushroom of this season is
rarely if ever, raised at tho back, on
the contrary it tilts up Just a little
In front, permjttlng the hair over
the forehead to be plainly seen.
Of course, it is really true that
this season's hats are really very
picturesque both in the matter of
outline and trimming, but oven if
this were not so they would look
picturesque because of tho peculiar
way they aro worn. A very small
experiment will convince any ono of
the truth of this statement. If any
one takes an ordinary cloche hat, no
matter how It may be trimmed and
raise It at the back so that it tilts
over tho forehead she will at once
find, that her head looks what people
are rather fond of calling "smart."
That Is to say that tho hat will look
ultra fashionable and dressy,
Tho CoifTuro Adapted to New Hats.
It is inevitable that the many now
modes in millinery should bo accom
panied by changes In the stylo of
hair dressing. Too often women
oven well dressed women, forget to
adapt their coiffure to tho change.
This season for instance tho bandeau
is In voguo and that makes all the
difference In the world to tho dres
lng of tho hair. It is the fashion
of today look exceedingly natural,
but It does not follow that nature
has much to do with tho matter, It
Is quite as difficult to produce long,
looso waves by artificial means, as
small close ones. If tho hair Is
SUNDAY DOPE ,
dressed much the same as last season
it is correct.
The head-dresses of the moment
require much thought and attention
the little twist of tullo must bo
placed In .exactly, the right position
among tho colls at the top of the
head the velvet rose must shadow
tho left ear, neither too high nor
too low, but just In tho correct spot.
Wreaths of small roses are very
popular for evening wear, they are
generally placed rather at the side
of the head and close to the front
although a very few wear them com
pletly surrounding the head. The
former effect Is most rakish and ex
Dr. J. G. Goble, the well known
optician, of Medford, Ore., will visit
all Coos Bay towns during Sept.
For dates see this paper later.
I will have my opening on Mon
day and Tuesday, Sept. 9 and 10.
My designs and patterns are of the
very latest. Mrs. M. J. Elrod.
Plant Sails Monday.
The Plant will sail from San Fran
cisco for Coos Bay next Monday
evening and will leave on the return
trl on Thursday.
The Sanitary Meat 'Market cures
their own sugar cured bacon. Try
It. Phono 1001. .
Mr. Hammerer Occupies New Home.
Ed. Kammerer has moved into
the new house he recently purchased
In South Marshfield. Mr. Kammerer
says he hopes his moving days are
over, as it is no pleasure to do hust
ling goods ana wrestling stove pipes.
All subscribers to stock in the new
hotel,- for amounts largo and small,
aro called to meet In the Chamber
of Commerce rooms, at 1:30 o'clock
In tho afternoon, Tuesday, Septem
ber 10th. Committee.
Pianos stored, tuned and cared
for. W. R. Haines Music Co.
Meeting Nights and Officers
of Coos Bay Orders
Blanco Lodge, No. 48, A. F. & A.
M. Richard Walter, W. M.; Norls
Jensen, Secretary. Meets third
Thursday of each month. Masonic
Araeo Chanter. No. 22, R. A. M. H.
Lockhart, High PrUat; Albuit
Seolig, Secretary. Meets fourth
Wednesday of each month. Ma
Pacific Comnmiidcry. C. W. Towor,
Eminent Commander; Albert Seo
lig. Secretary. Meets fourtn Mon
day of each month. Masonic Tem
ple. Doric Chapter, No. 53, O. E. S. Mrs.
Marsh, W. M.; Mrs. O. Macarty,
Secretary. Meets second and
fourth Tuesday. Masonic Temple.
Sunset Lodge, No. 51, I. O. O. F.
L. Planz, N. G,; I. S. Lando, Secre
tary. Meets every Friday in Odd
Sunset Encampment, I. O. OI F. A.
Hagenmelster, C. P.; I. S. Lando,
Scribe. Meets first and second
Thursdays. Odd Fellows Hall.
Western Star Lodgo, Rcbekahs. Mrs
Anna Farrln, N. G.; Mrs. Lizzie
Butler, Secretary. Meets second
and fourth Wednesday, Odd Fol
KNIGnTS OF PYTniAS.
Myrtle Lodgo, 'No. 3, K. P. Chas.
Nordstrom, C. C; Tom Hall, 'Keep
er of Records. Meets first and
third Mondays, K. P. Hall.
Pythian Sisters, Laurel Temple, No.
38, Mrs. Bessie Nicholson, M. E.
C; Mrs. Nellie Whereat, M. of R.
and C. Meets first and third
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD.
Camp. No. 100, W. O. W. W. P.
Murphy, C. C; W. U. Douglas,
Clerk. Meets second and fourth
Tuesdays, Odd Fellows Hall.
Coos Bay Circle, No. 1C4, Women of
Woodcraft. Mrs. Nora Daly, G.
N.; Mrs. M. Cowan, Clerk. Meets
second and fourth Mondays, Odd
Koos Tribe, No. 33, Improved Order
of Redmon. Hugh McLaln, Sa
chem; George Farrln, Chief of
Records. Meets Thursdays, Red
Degree of Pocahontas, Sacajawea
Council, No. D. Meots first and
third Thursdays. Nora Daly, Po
cahontas; Ora McCarty, Keoper of
FRATERNAL UNION OF AMERICA.
T. Nlcols, F. M.; Mrs. Nell'o Owen,
Secretary. Meets first ai.d third
Tuesdays, Odd Fellows Hall.
GRAND ARMY OF THE REPUBLIC.
Baker Post, No. 8, Department of
Oregon. W. E. Thorp, Com
mander; I. S. Kaufman, Adjutant;
C. W. Tower, Q. M. Meets second
Tuesday each month, Longshore
W. M. Hagqulst, President; John
Backman, Secretary. Meets first
and third Wednesdays, hall ovor
Marshfield Aerlo, No. 538, Fraternal
Order of Eagles. T. J. Lewis, W.
P.; II. McLaln, Secretary. Meots
first Wednesday evenhig of oach
month In Eagles' Hall on Front
street at 8 p. m.
Court Coos Hay, No. 15, Foresters of
America, William Longstan, cmef
Ranger; F, T. 8umner, Financial
Secretary. Meets second and
fourth Saturdays in I. O. O, F.
North Bend Camp, No. 82GlJ3r
A Ti HTn 1A ... Tf VI J:k.i
.n.. jr. iuuiunuy, v. -V, f
uuuuiib, oeuruLury. iieui
and fourth Wednesdays,
Taylor's Hall. Visiting
cordially invited to attenj
A. O. U. W. A. J. Savnfl
Workman; T. M. Dims
corder. Meets second a
Tuesday evenings In the!
lows Hall. j;h
Degree of Honor A. O. U. "n 11
Lodge No. 5. Meets first and!
Tuesdays of each month lni
O. F. Hall.
United Brotherhood of Cnrp'l
And Joiners. Meets in Longs
men's Hall, alternate Tuesdi
8 p. m. Frank H. Hall, prfl
Jas. Barrle, vice-presldenj
F. R. Mirer, financial sed
SOCIALISTS. Meetings oil
uay evening at Longshl
Piano chairs, stools, Musi
lnets and Benches Combined.
Haines Music Co.
For a Trip to Slumberland
You will bo aBtonishod al
delighted nt the pleasing effll
flinl fnfllnw ita ricn 1
It is a
And may be employed dailyl
nightly with equally fine JK
Of tho many toilot dolicocft
offered, none act more quici
ly or more soothingly. Curt
Tan, Sunburn, Roughness
Gentlemen find it indisi
Bflble to Eootho the outiclo
PRICE 25 CENTS
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