East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current, November 13, 1920, DAILY EDITION, Image 17

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l X! wear- If the clothing Is Instantly habits grow with the hild.( vJfY' ll W BLACti WHITE
, I f0 " 4 J changed' upon reaching home, it will It is also well to have one particu- "'?' .1 J.tX'T'
I VC( ( fV not Only save washing the goods, etc., lar drawer and place for baby's v I t I ' - j
W ) V y but will teach the child to keep bcr clothes. One outfit should always be sj . '
l Jj r x "best clothes" looking well. Such clean and in its place, at least y j
. ' , V? Ifs,Soft-The Chaeeau f
S mm HE latest millinery offerings tation aigrette Is a treasure mine for I . j&iKl s - Cleaning Brass. . t
HEPS milTiG MqIHERS
i HILDRES'S ( LOTHlNii.
OMRTIMES a child's clothing be1- bright red or "fadeless blue" are ei
comcs faded and grimy long be- cepllonally pretty, and any other arti
fore the cloth Is worn. A pack
age of dye (there are several good
makes wblcB you can parchase at a
small price 0 your drug store) l the
directions are Carefully follpwcd And
the clothing when dry Is well ironed,
will give them a bright, new appear
ance, and will .serve quite well as
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Deep border lell of dark blue hexagonal mosh shons new
unite organdie flowers afpllqued onlo the net illh gold thread.
7 I wight be said to have but one American milliners, who hare been - ' JV. I j
I thing in common, and that Is a hampered In their art by the ban .' i v7 J
i Xj". I generally soft, unstudied effect, which against these extremely smart foath- L, hyfl$ J l
, : - J r Is preserved, no matter what the ma- era. There Is a new "watchspring" 'l 'tM
. ' torial' or the trimming. After that. IV feather trimming, sometimes ImlUted KiJi
' la ufe to say that over 5 per cent of by such almost undreamed of things VjwwimMiiiwiin. - """W1'1J!"."'. .1
either afternoon or play garments. A
cles, such as stockings, slips, etc.,
may also bo dyed to match the dresses.
Thus a child with very little trouble
may always appear her best and
brightest In her oldest clothes.
It is well that children learn at an
early age the difference between v7
eryday play clothes from the street
L
fixture in
la safe to say that over 5ft per cent of
1 the newest hats are of velvet, of either
Lyons or panne, some of both; that
ribbon hats are almost as common and
often more interesting than velvet, and
that felt, leather and lace are gener
ously represented. The duvetyfr4l
played late In the Summfr is scarcely
noticeable now, except InSombination
or as trimming.
The hats displayed in the Paris
openings are now beginning to leave
their mark upon the American stylcB,
and the combination qt American
workmanship which understands the
American woman's needs with that
dashing originality of the French re-
iuitl i gome Very beautiful specimens
of the designer's art. Three things
characterize the latest millinery
shapes. One Is that soft, draped ef
f.ri r tiarticularly stressed; the sec-
ond that trimmings droop, rather than Bunches of real ostrich plumts ovej
spring upward, and, thirdly, that tho flow to the shoulder or cling to the un
uneven brim, especially the Harlequin dcr brim. A curious by-product of the
shapt, which widens at the sides, turns drooplnk trimming Is the little curtain,
up from the face and shows a narrow or frill, of the hat velvet, or some
rim In back, is sure to be very popu- times of lace, which falls below the
jr, brim In back and partly conceals the
Ribbon Hewness. coiffure. This was particularly good
Speaking of ribbon hats, it is Inter- on a small draped turban of sulphur
estlng to note the new rlbborte manu- blue velvet, where the relvet was
factured for their use. The very wide draped back from the face very high
ribbons running from five to ten with the new Spanish combv effect of
incbea, are better for the purpose of black'' cellophane rings across the
the puffed and draped hats than the front for trimming. One meets this
narrower ribbons of the Srring. There new Spanish height of trimming, sug
ars tome fascinating new shaggy rib- gesting the comb, In many ways. Some-
bons "shredded wheat riDDons mey
have been called, and
ot!i-ri with
;i.-' cUi
frayed edges, wht . ''" '"' !"
an all-over sbai.ii. ! ' "
smart toques and turban The clre
ribbons are also very good, especially
the newer ones made to resemble
leather. Among these latter -two nov
elties have reached this side of the
oeean one Is a snakeskln ribbon, and
the other frogskin.
Imitations are not scorned by the
fashionable milliner. She now con
descends to use some of the new
plushes instead of fur, one In particu
lar, in a taupe gray, realistically
made to resemble squirrel, Th lml-
by such almost undreamed of things
as ' elephants' whiskers and other
strong, curled hairs or metal threads.
Coq plumes are to be expected in a
season when trtmtuing is trained to
droop, and even these are occasionally
imitated by piCoted strands of 'silk, or
given a metallic touch by having their
tips gilded or bronied. Coq is not
used in the natural color alone, but is
found In fascinating jades and rusts.
Clre satin and faille imitate the gloss
of fine leather to the point of deceit.
Trimmings Are Interesting.
The vogue for the droop is leading
to many interesting trimmings. The
eartabs, a residue from the Egyptian
vogue of the Spring, fall quite frankly
to the sides of some hats. Feathered
quills of glycerine ostrich, or the newer
owl quills, are thrust through the brim
of the hat to brush the . shoulder.
umes is oi veivei, craped nigti lo
the back of the hat; again of a largo
..ciinphane ornament, and tnone ln-
stance of a shell comb itself but al
ways the high effect Is softened by cas
cades of lace or draplngs of the ma
terial. The metallic, touch is not by any
means missing in the new millinery.
Far from It. Very wonderful Hindu
turbans are wound from lengths of the
richest metal brocades and contrasting
materials and left unt rimmed. Whole
feathers are made metallic, as witness
two clipped ostrich quills entirely sil
vered on a large shape of black panne
velvet. Silver ribbon binds brims and
A MtRy-GOWN or S&etswsr
AMD OPAL COLORED TULLE OVER. A rOWPAT&
:, OF" SATIN 1 w
Beflovvered Gowns
MS
,VO kinds of flowers are being
used at the moment for trim-
T
mlnEs: they will also be worn
daring the Winter months, especially
for evening dresses. There is natural
type of garden flowed, as well as thi
very fanciful one in velvet and satin,
of extraordinary size and shades, such
as belong to the realm of fairy talcs.
Many garlands fall from the waist
line, and are softly mounted to allow
a supple and graceful movement when
walking or dancing, and they will add
a nice touch of color to our dresses.
There are big flowers, or small nose
gays, made with faded tones and
mixed shades. Some flowers are made
In two colors; for instance, pink taf
feta and beige pongee, with each petal
cut In the two materials and placed
one over the other; the petals are not
sewn, but curled and pressed together,
in order to effect the same waves and
folds which give a fairy lightness io
the flowers.
A motif at the girdle has been very
much favored for a considerable time
now. It Is sometimes a feather pouf
or a cluster of fruit, or one or two
velvet flowers of fresh hue.
There are some gowns which are not
only trimmed with beads, but are en
tirely made of hem. Long fringes of
beads entirely cover the slip under
neath, being held by the girdle. An
effect of contrasting shades Is gener
ally sought after. If, for Instance, the
slip Is of blagk satin or crepe, the
glass tubes are white.
Talking of beads leads us to think ef
real pearls; they are no longer worn
tics tn huge bows on some large black
velvet hats, while even flowers are
touched with metal or appllquej ou
with, met; thread.
'X
screwed on the ear, but hang at the
end of a tbin thread glittering with
small diamonds. Many women wind
their pearl necklaces around their
arms, and some others bang tbem
across the breast from one side to the
other. But the classical string of
pearls that encircles the neck always
remains the most lovely.
obby little bat tn dark blue velvet
black sllli.
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Cleaning Brass.
Take some whiting and ammonia,
mix Into a soft pasta and us aa old
piece of flannel to put It on with and
another piccolo rub it with afterward.
I have cleaned a number of brass ar
ticles with success when other things
I are tried tailed.
A Serviceable Shopping Bag.
Buy black oilcloth, make exactly lfk
the paper shopping . bags now used;
sew straps of the earn material dou
bled, on either side of bag) for handles,
you then have a secure weather-proof
bag, which will last Indefinitely
Hydrangeas are able to be kept all
Winter by cutting them from the bush
and placing them In a vase which does
not contain any water. After the hy
drangeas are cut from the bush they
become firm If not placed In water,
therefore they may be kept for a very
long time.
with sectionul brim corded with