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The Daily Missoulian. [volume] (Missoula, Mont.) 1904-1961, February 16, 1913, Morning, Image 20

Image and text provided by Montana Historical Society; Helena, MT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025316/1913-02-16/ed-1/seq-20/

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be alway;s at hor bl.bht. I .'gin taking i
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a-rh . h,", t r ,n ~n il'
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\\. : hina, n, 1" h. 1f. Ih-pre-. nta
1ie Aluu uk f Pennnll a\i wl, a.
·I. h. 1. I ·I rs n~t
tic-Nur u cuslaua wa d
tries to pull hiimself up by chairs. Pln
tucking is used a great deal on the
modern baby frock and tiny tucks in
groups of two set an inch apart all the
way up a skirt give a new and dainty
Luxuries for the baby are endless.
There are the costly white wicker
hampers and dressing trays; there are
silk trimmed bassinets; there are sil
ver mounted weighing baskets: there
are nursery portable washstands
equippled with every convenience for
the a.lby's matutinal bath; there are
coat racks for his coats, hand-painted
loxes for his bonnets; there are
:oilted sleeping bags and carriage ' "
lows covered with embroidtery and I 'ce.
Illustrated is a baby lbonnet bo,:: that
toucht s the last note of luxury. It is
mtade of pale pink paper on which are
hand-painted floral designs. Inside is
a quilted pink satin linings A fit re
ceptacle one thinks for the expensive
hat of frilled net and St. Gall em
broidery with trimmings of silk rose
iude--a Paris millinery concoction.
The bib holder is a practicnl idea.
Two silver plated elaisli' which fasten
over the corners of thilt bib or table
:napkin, are connects d by at ribbon
ctov.redtt elastie and the bib, held
s ot.,Iit, in position, mtay tbe adjusted
in a twinkling with no tiresomnle tying
rI' ituntatngling of knots.
An electrical horse elilp; r patented
by an Illinois inventor tan be supplied
with culrrellt from any tconvenient light
".lod Dressing," in which the Mis
ulal Mercantile colllainy takes much
lpr.; as the persoinal Iorgan of the
stlre, and as an authoritative style
guidh for women of Missoula, is filled
n ith the latest fashi, n news of Paris,
New York and other style centers. It
slhows in great prfusion the new
Fre.nh designs, Alnerican fashions
adapted from the French and Ameri
nc., styles. For each design the Mis
solan M'rceantile company has in stock
ia tterns fronm which the garment may
readily be made up at home at low
"l(,odl Dressing" is an attractive
Inagazine. of 31 pages, with a cover in
two, cilors by Harrison Fisher. It con
ltais llnumrolus delartmnents covering
all the lphases of dress. They are, for
a tnl-, style citarts, a unique idea.
ci ni shows what colors harlnonize and
what ctders clash. The other tells just
wshat hat, what dress, what gloves,
what shies, what jewelry to wear on
any dnwcsion. Experts write on how
to fix lie hair, how to make over hats,
what the new dress materials are.
Th rei is :L brilliant letter from Paris,
and a haitty letter from a boarding
schol irl inl New York.
TIe' Iilication is edited by the
editlors f thel Ladies' Horne Journal,
the well-known woman's publication.
Its cmpli'mentary distribution to the
womtn of Missoulla is made possible
ry ,nrl arraiglnmeont which the Mis
soula lI Mrceitile company has con
cludid u i lth 3:t.ll) other leading mer
chants in all parts of the country,
\ilirebiy tlhe magazine i-s issued Co
oparatii tivy. Each merchant, however,
ha. a small part of the paiper sIpe
cia.lly I,. nted to bear announcements
if his t, n store, thus making it the
Iriv tl I'rgiin of that store.
IIHer;ilr "ft fit i Dressing" will he
ready ifr distribution to regulatr cus
trllrs anld oIth1r women of Missoula
tn lthe fifth diy:v of each tmonth.
visetd bI S.~crtary Knox today that
I.bert \\ ril of Philadelphia, seized
by i ight iarmd Mexicans at Parrell
1nd hihli f',r $(i,00O ransom, was lib
r::tDd ,n ."tbruoary 4. Mexican troops
It l nr:i"g liv former captors.
(in.- NX.,v YVrk hotel finds use for
S.-- 'i(- ( m .tors.
Refined Women Give This Invigorating
Hair Tonic the Preference.
It's lthe elasir~st way to koep your hair
aturail colord and youthful looking,
and Ire vent it from turning gray. It's
.,ust as inmpl,rtant as keeping your skii,
in g.ood ctUltion. Beautiful, natural
'clored hair is more important to ev
,ry' \winuai turin anything else. Why
take care ,if your complexion and
nitgl'c(t ynor hair?
The silplltst, safest, and easiest way
is to use IAY'S IIAIR HEALTH. It's
iril nile"ss t(alid gives absolute satisfac
tion. .\ few applications will restore
i! t(0 its 1ll;tral color--remove all
rs ;.-s ifr dultdruff and give vitality
lt.Il lif toi grayi, and lifeless hair.
. l tnr, inlt.nltded that ev.,ryone
",ulI iav. abunda:ultnt, youthful look
Ing hir. 1,on't neglect it-help her
I.g. i irautiful hair, more than any
' 1' .i : v e '::S . t un t r i h u t e s t o a w o m a n 's
i ... It l'oks IIAY'S HAIR HEALTH
il :'-i yoiiu hhave it. You'll never re-
,.r t, ; -ing it iiwhen you see the dif
r, r," it t it(o-s in your appearance.
S:1,.t;1, .f u t guaranteed or your
Ift'l:F: ign this adv. and take it
t,O anv f f ith foll-lwing druggists, and
="' :t ,,r size bottle of IIAY'S HAIR
EiAi.'IT andl I i'ake of HAtIFINX.
S,(OA)' Fl F:l, for 50c; $1 plze bot
tle of FIAY'S HAI-. .iAtH and 2
for $1.
iFor sale and rc·commeuldd by Gar
den City Drug Co.--Av.
New York Fashion FNri
New YorI, Feb. 15-One of the most
popular materials last autumn was
velour de laine, a soft, eilky woolen
tissue. Later in the season it was dis
placed by the .new satins and silks,
but it is now predicted that ve:our
de laine as well as drap de laine will
be extremely popular during the com
ing spring. Both mnaterials are amnen
able to draping, and both are becom
ing because of their soft surface. All
colors look well in these *materials;
and those in Bordeaux and yellows are;
especially attractive. The popularity
of these yellows is really astonishing.
Every piece of stuff seems a shade
different. All are seductive save the
sulphur; and in satin, and worn by a
black-haired woman, even this is not
without virtue.
Citron is a shade that will go Into
ear.y spr:ng, also suede. Such tones
as chalk, putty and oyster have been
modish a long time, but they may be
continued -through another season,
since the fashion dealers appear t>
have exausted the whole range of col
ors. Black was their refuge three
years ago, but now with the black
are colors, and without doubt the
dyers are in despair. But they have
never been found wanting, and prob
ably shades to be worn next month
will differ only slightly from those we1
,have been seeing.
The latest styles show dresses with
a p.ain tunic in front and a draped
back, or vice versa. The draping is
flat and does not look at all out of
place in front. Just so it cuts the
figure bas, or straight up and down,
and that is all that is necessary. It
is predicted that all the dressy after
noon costumes of satin and silk for
spring wear would have the little tralit
like that of the evening dress this
winter. The idea is pretty and ex
tremely graceful, but it is impraqti
cal in a frock if one thinks of wear
ing it on the street.
Fashion experts say that crepe de
chine, after a long absence, will re
turn to favor during the cominng sea
son. The material is soft and cling
ing, qualities so eminently suited to
the modes of the moment that it is a
wonder the designers of fashions have
not called it into service long before
this. Taffetas will not be fashionable,
although they show some wonderful
effects in colors. But the material
does not drape prettily, and even the
most supple quality has a 'way of
standing oat from the figure whioh
interferes with the silhouette.
A new brown yellow, that is beauti
ful in any -.aterial, is that of oriental
tobacco, a rich, brilliant dye that ar
rived during the winter. It is, of
course, much lighter than Havana
brown, yet has the same general tone.
This is nothing more than a soft, deep
gold, something like old-fashioned tan,
yet with more yellow. The oriental to
bacco is superb in velvet, also In satin
and crepe de ohine. It does not go well
with other combinations or colors,
The very simple effect of blouses
and corsages will be modified during
the coming spring season, and em
broidery will be used, not much, but
enough to make a change and have
things look new. The Grecian effects
will be repeated both in afternoon and
evening gowns, which means .that
drapery will be used as much as ever.
Where draping is not employed, tiny
knife pleats will run straight up and
down in the center of the back and
front. Sometimes even with these
plaits drapery ,will fall 'to at least one
side. Corseted, as the fashionab:e
woman is, the designer may now loop
goods on ,her form to his heart's con
tent, and this he surely will continue
to do.
Poplin in silk, in wool, in cotton
any kind of poplin, in fact, promises
to be much used. There are plain pop
lins and moire poplins and ,brocaded
poplins, and one often finds at least
two of these varieties combined in the
same costume. Other material to be
in demand for elaborate street or aft
ernoon somi-tallored costumes are silk
whipcord, heavy bengaline, and the
still heavier "soie regence." In all of
these there is a conspicuous use of
buttons, of which there is an ava
lanche this season, showing ,the great
est variety and originality. Among
the wool materials appropriate for the
simpler tailored suit, the real costume
trotteur, there are serges, Bedford
cords, new weaves of whi~pcords, pop
lins, ratines, drap de laine, and some
other less exploited varieties from
which to choose.
An over blouse affords a clever way
of introducing the skirt material in the
blouse to a coat suit. Often the ma
terial is too heavy to be used for the
entire waist, but Lf the over blouse
is developed in the cloth the under
waist of sheer chiffon or silk voile
gives a dainty and light effect.
Often 'the underwaist is of sheer ba
tiste or white net, w hich,can be laun
dered when soiled, and sometimes the
over blouse 'is not attached to the
skirt, so that it can be 'worn on bleak,
chilly days, when such an addition is
a decided comfort. The little square
shoulder yoke often appears in back
as well as in front.
IRWlbbon will play an important part
in the .new millinery in the shape of
crown bands, streamers, chip Ibops,
bows and quill effects in satin, faille,
moire and taffeta weaves. Rose, stem
and fdliage are seen made of picot
edges moire ribbon in the exact shade
of the skin of a Bermuda onion.
Large pompons are formed of a com
,pact ,mass of. ribbon loops and fin
i.shed with a jetted stem. These are
placed either in the center front or at
the side of a draped turban or other
small hat, or else poised over the
brim-edge of a large hat.
Large sprawling bows are either
spread across the back of a hat crown
or are disposed in erect fan effect.
Long wired ribbon loops dart from a
tight ribbon knot, a conical base of
flowers or other ornament, and ex
tend from the side far beyond the 'back
of a hat brim. When velour ribbon is
used, the raised pattern is frequently
cut out and applied flatly to satin,
taffeta or, heavy crepes. Floral de
signs In ribbonS are rioh and dainty In
coloring. Watteau effects, pompadour
designs and gorgeous oriental mots.
are prominent. Tapestry and jouy ef
fects in compact designs of flowera
and vines are on bbckgrounds of satin,
faille and lustrous moire. Bulgarian'
patterns will be favorites. , Most of
them are taffetas with picot, loop,
crown and cord finish.
Colored beads are used for embroid
ering heavy, dull colored silks. For
instance, the girdle or belt of a gown
of heavy gray silk is embroidered in
gray, bright blue,, bottle green, yellow
and cerise beads, which are put on in
a big stiff design suggesting sprays of
flowers. This use of bright beads
gives the toteh of color which is
wanted to Imake a dull gown look
New parasols ~or southern use show
turned-back edges, suggestive of the
turned-back brim of a hat, which are
faced with a pinked silk ruching the
color of the parasol.
T'lhe angle of the feather is now very
important; it makes for ohicness or an
unfashionable effect.
Phoenix, Ariz., Feb. 15-After a visit
of three weeks at the ranch of Mrs.
Marshall's parents, Mr. and Mrs. W.
F. Kimsey, Vice President-elect Mar
shall left today for Indianapolis. Mrs.
Marshall accompanied him. He said
he did not know whether he would
write an Inaugural address. In any
case he would not until after he had
conferred with President-elect Wilson.
Port Arthur, Tex., Feb. 15.-Orders
were received here last night for the
yacht Beryl, owned by Lord Cowdray,
a member of the Pearson syndicate in
Mexico, to proceed to Tampico with
all haste. The Beryl came here sev
eral adys ago, ostensibly to avoid be
ing commandeered for use in the
If you care for heavy hair, that
glistens with beauty and is radiant
with life, has an incomparable soft
ness and is fluffy and lustrous you
must use Danderine, because nothing
else accomplishes so much for the
Just one application of Knowlton's
Danderine will double the beauty of
your hair, besides it immediately dis
solves every particle of dandruff; you
cannot have nice, heavy, healthy hair
if you have dandruff. This destructive
scurf robs the hair of its lustre, its
strength and its very life, and if not
overcome it produces a feverishness
and itching of the scalp; the hair roots
The Electric
Easiest, Cleanest and Safest
Method for
Hatching Chicks
The process of successful incubation by artificial
means is reduced to a mere task of unscrewing an in
candescent lamp from its socket in any room, office
or other apartment, by screwing in its place a screw
plug attached to a cord, then turning the key on the
light fixture, the same exactly as you do when you
turn on an electric light-imagine this simple opera-.
tion, and you have done all there is to do in furnish
ing heat. Then set the regulator the same as in any
incubator, and the heat will remain constant, no mat
ter how hot or cold the temperature of the room, it
will always be the same in the egg chamber. No fur
ther attention need be given it.
120 Egg size for $20.00
60 Egg size for $12.00
Missoula Light and Water
First Dose of Pape's Cold Compound
Ends All Grippe Misery.
You can surely end grippe and break
up the most severe cold either in head,
chest, back, stomach or limbs, by tak
ing a dose of Pape's Cold Compound
every two hours until three consecu
tive doses are taken.
It promptly relieves the most miser
bale headache, dullness, hemad and nose
stuffed up, feverishness, sneezing, sore
throat, mucous catarrhal discharges,
running of the nose, soreness, stiffness
and rheumatic twinges.
Take this wonderful Compound as
directed, without int, rferepce with
your usual duties and with the ,knowl
edge that there is nothing else in the
world which will cureyour cold or end
Grippe misery as promptly and with
out any other assistance or bad after
effects as a 25-cent package of Pape's
Cold Compound, which any druggist
can supply-accept no substitute-con
tains no quinine-belongs in every
home. Tastes nice.-Adv.
In the letter of Washington recently
discovered in London, dated February
5, 1789, he refers to the election which
had just taken place. Although the re
sults were not yet known, it was the
belief, he wrote-and evidently with
satisfaction-"that the opposers of
government have been defeated in al
most every instance." This interest
is verified by a srtatement given in
Woodrbw Wilson's "George Washing
ton" from a letter written at this time
by a visitor at iMount Vernon: 'I never
saw him so keen for anything in my
life as he is for the adoption of the
new scheme of government."
famish, loosen and die; then the hair
falls out fast.
If your hair has been neglected and
Is thin, faded, dry, scraggy or too
oily, don't hesitate, but get a 25 cent
bottle of Knowlton's Danderine at any
drug store or toilet counter; apply a
little as directed and ten minutes after
you will say this was the best invest
ment you ever made.
We sincerely believe, regardless of
everything else advertised that if you
desire soft, lustrous, beautiful hair and
lots of it-no dandruff-no itching
scalp and no more falling hair-you
must use Knowlton's Danderine. If
eventually-why not now? A 25 cent
bottle will surely amaze you.- Adv.

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