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American Falls press. [volume] (American Falls, Idaho) 1907-1937, February 21, 1919, Image 4

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063041/1919-02-21/ed-1/seq-4/

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«BOUT OUR VEILS
Face Coverings Abandoned by
the Warnen of Parie.,
Curlou» Arrangement, Imitation of the
"Flu" Mask, Is Being Worn by
American Women.
Tbo story comes from Paris thnt
women Imtc abandoned ihc veil. They
ure tired of It. They have taken to
cartwheel hats and do not wish to de
stroy the outline of Ihe hrltn hy the
folds of a face covering.
There are women over here, howev
er, writes a fashion correspondent,
recently returned from Paris, who are
wearing the most curious veil America
Ims seen. It Is attached to a. turban ;
It Is ns thlek as the heaviest course
net can be woven, and It Is drawn
tight around the eyes and the top of
t!m nose, leaving the neek and lower
part of the faro bare. It Is tbe best
Imitation of a masque that we have
hml so far, and it Is Intimated that It
was taken from the Influenza mask
whleh was worn over the lower part
of the face. One of our own design
ers of eccentricities has produced a
genuine Influenza mask of dyed lace
which Is drawn upward over the chin
and nosy to the hack of the head. Tim
French one Is more seductive and co
quettish.
In America we are addicted to veils. I
We wear t hem at all seasons, whet bot* I
or not we know how to adjust terre.
The rebxon for their diminish»".) fr, h
l <hi At,ring the last year Is di e t.l the
win* Hvtlvltlos of the groo* miss of
won**.«. First, a veil ti'.tus n long
|lnn> to adjust; It should lie done well,
or not at all ; and, secondly, It Is not a
good addition to uniform caps. So the
veil dropped out. except among a cer
tain segment of fashionables who
would feel ashamed of their naked
ness, as they say, If they went wllli
mit It. The hurry and flurry of life
has not allowed much time for leisure
ly dressing, and although the veil was
Insisted upon hy the shops during the
Influenza epidemic, the doctors thought
It was extremely harmful and Injuri
ous. They knew what the shops evi
dently did not know, that an Influenza
mask must be washed every three
hours In a disinfectant. The
ireme danger In the veil rested In the
fact that It was not washed for days
ut a time. If ever.
For those who wear the veil, the mil
liners and Jewelers have united In In
troducing u trille which has gained
much prestige,
aviator's wings, a dagger or the flour
do Ils done In Jewels. This catches
the veil at the extreme upper till, of
the- hat In front.
cx
It Is an arrow, an
the Jewel of the war.
Women have turned their brooches Into
these veil pins; they have had other
Jewelry reset to possess tho luxury of
tin* moment
them In real or Imitation stones, in
order to he In the procession of fash
ionables.
It Ims hoc
and they have bought
SASH IS IN THE LIMELIGHT
Accessory Is Moro Sophisticated and
Alluring Than Was Its Prede
cessor of a Decade Ago.
The sash of 11110 Is a more sophis
ticated and alluring accessory than
Ils predecessor of n decade ago. and
It Is adjusted to suit tho fancy of the
wearer or the artistic conception of
the designer. Hornet lines the how Is
directly la the back, big and broad,
like the obi of the maid of old Japan.
Again the loops w 111 bo placed at the
right or the left side, a perky, Jaunty
ATTRACTIVE EVENING GOWN
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Here le shown a winsome evening
gown In two shades of blue chiffon vel
vet.
of this garmert la the unique sleeve*
of Jet beads.
An especially attractive feature
WRAP OF BROCADED SATIN
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Gold-and-yellow brocaded satin la
the material in thla luxurious evening
wrap. The lines are extremely simple.
The collar and cuffs are formed of
wide bands of sable.
arrangement of silk or sutln, some
times with one Instead of two long
ends and fringe edged. Then there 1«
the broad girdle, usually of the mate
rial, deftly maneuvered with ends
terminating In tassels.
However It Is Introduced the sash
Is a distinctive feature of frocks. Kven
the tailored serge, fashioned severely,
with high collar and long, tight
sleeves, boasts a sash these days, at
least one chic model does, Iho sash
being of the material und terminating
In a wide how lit the normal walatllno
In the hack. Another use for the ma
terial sash Is on the velvet frock, ono
example being an old rose velvet gown
worn hy a young girl In ono of the
plays. It Is a delightfully simple
new
gown, one-piece, medium width skirt
and wide girdle and broad how of tho
velvet. ' A narrow hand of kolinsky
out lines the round neck and edges tho
modllled kimono sleeves.
The sash, on the order of Ihe sweat
er accessory. medium width ami
llulshcd with hulls und tassels of silk.
Is still In vogue und It Is particularly
adapted to the trim little gown of trl
eolette or tho equally aupple wm>l
scrim.
HAT, COLLARETTE AND MUFF
Three-Piece Seta of Fur or Fur and
Silk or Velvet Combined Com
prise Attractive Outfit.
Is
Wlmt could he more fascinating
than some one of the three-piece sets
hat, collarette and muff—mado of
fur or fur and silk or velvet com
bined? They are of varied shapes
and In various color combinations,
those Jaunty little sets.
One set consista of turhnn, with
Just the top of the crown of kolinsky,
while Ih» 1 lower part of the turban is
Hwatlmd with velvet In a charming old
blue tone, tlii' velvet terminating In n
large loop at the left side toward tho
hack. A large crushed hand of tho
velvet edged at the top with a narrow
hand of the kolinsky forms tho col
larette, which a too terminates In n
large how at the left side towards the
hack. The muff Is made of the Mue
velvet and kolinsky. A wide hand of
Iho fur forms the center, while the
fabric forms the sides, ono end of
which Is drawn through a baud of
tho fur.
Another set consists of n wrap
which after being snugly draped about
the shoulder* crosses lit front and Is
tied In the hack with a velvet ribbon.
The muff would he simple and round,
were It not for the velvet how thut
runs through It. with loops of coquet
tish twist. The lint Is oddly shaped
and tits the head closely ; at the top
are loops of tho velvet ribbon.
1
Rosettes of Velvet.
Large puffed rosettes of velvet,
which were very popular ns trimmings
In ndllinery circles Into Inst full, are
ngnlffc being seen. On extremely largo
h.r's tlijs trimming Is placed at tho
teffit, while for the smaller shapes It
Is Wwd at the side or hack. Often
the n '»ettes correspond In color wltt
the tiding of the hut. Another fea
tit« of the millinery situation Is the
Incn'ifcfhg call for blue hats. Sev
eral I'll «des of blue ure being uned In
l.'iikluk email velvet hats, lneludtng
eh » trlt. National, sapphire, Yale and
l*l • itch.
, I
New *Jefkllnea In Night Wear.
The vn'led neck line that Is domi
nant ln d'ir frocks, litis also gained
high vogue In pajamas, ntghtgowus
and neglige's In these garments the
square, the feebly oval, the round line
are all seen. Sometime« there are no
collars, and ahmvtlines there are soft,
wide, cuplellkt collars.
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View of Treves.
r Is an odd coincidence that the ! in
most modern occurrence In Prus-1
sla—Its
I
•cuputlon hy American
troops—should begin with Its old- '
est city, observes a writer In the Kan- \
sas City Times. Treves, or Trier, as
the Germans call It, Into which the
Yanks marched recently, is older than
history, which begins for It hulf a cen
tury before the birth of Christ. Then,
as the capital of Ihe Celtic Trevlri,
one of the most powerful Belgian
tribes, It was captured hy the Romans
under Julius Ciiesiu'. It was made a
Roman colony under the name of Au
gusta Trevlrormn and was
fortified. By 14 B. C. It. hud become
the most Important northern outpost
of the Roman empire. It was an Im
perial resilience early In the Christian
era and the administrative center from
hy
strongly
a
which Gaul. Britain und Spain were
ruled. The poet Ausonlus described It
as "Rome beyond the Alps." Constan
tine the Great lived there about twen
ty-live years. Ho and his successors
beautified It with public works and
magnificent private villas dotted the
hillside all around. Some of the finest
Roman relics north of the Alps re
main to this day In Treves.
From the earliest limes Treves, be-1
of Ils strategic position and the
cause
rich country surrounding It. was an)
objeet of warfare.
tleularly desired It and they made
They
I
The Frank;» pur
many expeditions against It.
continued their attacks after the Bo
Three times they
mini occupation,
sacked it and held It for short periods.
About the middle of the fifth century
they gained permanent possession und j
made It their capital,
kings gradually transferred their pow
The Frankish
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American Troops in Treves.
er to Metz, however, and Treves he-1
came the seat of a powerful religious
empire.
Treves had a bishop at a very early
dale. Four great saints of the fourth !
century are connected with the $tt.v.
It was the scene of the first banish
ment ot St. Athanasius; St. Ambrose !
was born there; St. Jerome first he- ]
came svrlously Interested In religion !
while studying there, and St. Martin of
Tours went there In 885 to plead with ;
the tyrant Maximus for the lives of the
heretic l'rlscllllan and Ids followers. :
The gieat bishop, St. Nloetlus, built a
splendid castle for himself at Treves
In the sixth century. The see became
an archbishopric soon after the begin- j
nltig of the ninth century and its tern
(«oral power was founded in SOS, when
Radbod acquired the rights of the
counts of Treves. Throughout tho
middle ages the city abounded In »e*
llglous foundations and was a
seat of monastic learning.
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capital to Meta began a long era of
changés for Treves. The city passed
to Lorraine In 843 and to the east
Frankish kingdom in S70. It was sack
»»I by the Northmen In 881 after It had
become a permanent part of what Is
now Prussia. It became a free city
toward the close of the sixteenth cen
tury. The French held it briefly three
Imes In the seventeenth century and
Changed Hands Many Times.
With the transfer of the Frankish
in 17IH captured it again and abolished
the archbishopric.
The i'ongress of
Vienna in 1814-1815 gave it back to
Prussia. It figured several times In
the war Just closed, being bombarded
hy allied aerial forces.
The modern city of Treves occupies
almost the exact site of tin* undent
town. It nestles picturesquely In the
valley of the Moselle river and Is sur
rounded by hills covered with the vine
yards from which comes the famous
Moselle wine. The newer section con
tains broad streets and modern build
lugs. The streets in the old part are
narrow and crooked. The Porta Ni
gra, an enormous fortified gateway,
was built hy the Romans,
southeastern part of the city is the
palace of the Roman kings, now a pic
turesque mass of ruins. In the south
western section are the Roman baths,
a vast and Impressive ruin, and a short
distance away is a Roman amphithea
ter built In Emperor Trajan's time.
Famous Church end Relics.
One of the most Interesting buildings
In the
Is Ihe cathedral, one. of the oldest
churches In Europe. It stands on the
site of a church used In the time of
Constantine. It hears the marks of
repeated restorations as the result of
wars and the ravages of time. Among
the holy relics it contains are an al
I eg« l nail from the cross and the fa
mous seamless "Holy Coat," said to
have been worn hy the Savior,
ure held In great veneration and are
declared to have figured In many mi
raculous healings,
scum contains many antiquities and a
f rare hooks are In the mu
Both
A provincial mu
number
ed Codex Eghertl, dating from the close
niclpnl library, including the illuminât
of the tenth century, and the Faust
and Gutenberg Bible of 1450.
The manufacturing Interests of (In
city Include tanneries, Iron foundries,
dye works, furniture and piano flic
lories and glass painting works.
extensive trade In wine, fruit and wood
was carried on before the war.
are many lead, copper and tin mines In
Ihe vicinity. The population before
1014 was about 05.000.
Au
There
Got the Wrong Leg.
This little story without a claimant j
has come up from Florida :
An elderly Hoosler who has been
spending some time In Florida has
been giving his leisure to fishing. There
Is a fine lake near where he has been
8oJour „ tnK , nml every day he was seen
s [| 01lt meditation, for he Is a think
^ ca «tlng Ids line Into the clear wa
j,, ri apparently with success,
Hoosler is known for his kindness
Tills
uud consideration of the feelings of
others.
One day while absorbed In his fish- |
lug an alligator slipped up to him. |
snapped off one of his legs, and was
making off with It. "Here !" cried the (
fisherman, "come back. You've made
a mistake. You've taken the wrong
leg !"
an artificial leg. and this It was that
the alligator had taken.—Indianapolis
, News.
!
And so he had. The fisherman wore
appropriate march.
Patience—Some wedding, wns It?
You see
for ushers and she i
Patrice—It certainly was.
Peggy hud sir men
hml been engaged to everyone
them at some time or another.
"Odd, wasn't It?"
"Yes. find she wouldn't let the organ* j
Mendelssohn's
of
Wedding |
1st play
March."
"No?"
"No no. She had him play 'Hull
Hall, the Gang's All Here I"'
BAD BREAK.
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Miss Oldgirl— I've just turned 'Jo.
Mr. .Toux —Gruebiusl
mean that you aie ög?
lon't
You
Bill Badger Sez.
arried we
"SI î
Ivale an I ino «oi
lit anti III like nil tarnation;
My leading to the altar Kate
Led to a constant altercation."

Broadened Ideals.
"Crimson Gulch has become one ol
the most peaceable towns nil the map.'
Bill; "most
"Yep," replied Cactus
of the hoys have been in the war an
they have Jes' about as much respect
for one o' these private sis
as a regular poker player has lur
penny unte."
dtin' scrap
Pleasure to Hear It.
"See here, wife, Mrs. Gad says you
said I was a second hand husband.
What do you mean hy such a remark?"
"Now. don't get angry, dear. I meant
you were like the second hand of n
wntcl
around."—Florida Times Union.
so awfully quick about getting
GOT ONE IN.
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Mrs.
Ilenpeek—Both of my other
husbands had more sense than you.
Ilenpeek—Oh I I don't kuow.
They both married you. too.
Mr.
Good Dope.
"Make (hit* your creed,"
Said
"Ad vie
A hungry
old Dan;
*»n t feud
How It Happened.
Modlt»iiI ONieor
And wlmt Is your
aliment?
Aviation Recruit—The roof of my
mouth is sunburnt, sir.
Medical Officer—The roof of your
mouth?
Aviation Recruit
Yes, sir, I've been
watching Iho airships.—Judge,
Attentions.
"We are all more or less nppreeln
tlvc of a little notice from tho great."
"Sometimes," replied Miss Cayenne.
"But Just now most of us are per
fectly satisfied If we can get a little
notice from a salesman in a store."
How About You, Neighbor?
"When I attend an entertainment
and notice on the program that there
to he 'selections,'" observed the
near-c.vnle, "1 always
doubtful of the good taste of the fel
low who did the selecting."
> ir ''
feel
a little
The Heir Lip.
Gallery God (to newly arrived youth,
who Is obstructing the view)—Down
In front! Down in front!
Newly Arrived Youth (lingering his
upper lip)—No such thing! It's a mus
aiehe !—Cartoons Magazine.
t
j ,
«tractive criticism?"
Constructive Criticism.
What do you understand hy con
"My Idea of constructive criticism."
replied Senator Sorghum, "ts n line of
discussions showing why a man ought
to vote for me Instead of against me."
He Deserves It.
Nlbbs—Well, I see old Rattel-Brane
| vent ion.
| Nolibs—Thazzo? What did he In
vent?
( Nlbbs—A street ear step which
slides backward when a woman
alights,
! has made a fortune from his last in
Quite the Thing.
"How did that barnyard meeting
come along?"
"Oh. the rest of the fowls
hen en to make a set speech. _
egged the
DOTS MiG
m
4» ?
£/ MARY
BROTHER BACON'S DISCOVERY.
"1 have discovered something," said
Brother
Bacon to the other pigs.
"Oh, give me a
piece," said Pinky
L'ig.
"H is mother
should he thought
of lirst. Respect
to your elders,
Brother Bacon."
su id Mrs. Pinky
Pig, the mother
of Pinky L'ig, too.
''Give me a
piece ; Pm the pet
of the pen." said
Master Pinky Pig.
"I! e m <• ni b e r
Kt.
r
*
ŒKim
V
grandfa
y o u r
ther," said (îrand
"I Wonder if They father' Porky Pig.
"And your dear,
sweet cousin too,"
said Miss Ham.
"And ihe very dearest and best of
friends that ever lived," said Sammy
Sausage
"But,
haven't let itu
••lie is going to make a speech when
lie presents me with it," said Grand
father Porky Pig. "Yes, he Is going
to stand up and say :
"'Dear Grandfather, it gives me
great pleasure to say thi'se few words
»■fore I present to you this token of
my affection and of my esteem, in
which I am sure all of those present
You have been a tine citizen
of ihe pen. You have never failed to
try, at least, to get ihe best for your
You have never failed to uphold
ihe family name of pig. You have
never failed to appreciate that you
were at the head of the pen and while
those under you should receive what
they can get themselves, you were the
one to have the best. So, dear Grand
father, It gives me great pleasure to
present to you this piece of food.' "
''The words of thnt speech are all
right," said Miss Hum, "but instead of
addressing them to you. they should
he addressed to me. 'Radies before
gentlemen' is the wise old saying."
"Ah yes," said Mrs. Pinky Pig,
'Ladies before gentlemen,' is a wise
old saying, and the words should be
Missed the Rad
ish Tops."
"Do give me a piece."
said Brother Bacon, "you
speak."
join me.
self.

addressed to me."
"1 haven't discovered any food.
When I said I hud discovered some
thing I didn't mean I had c-iscovered
food," said Brother Bacon.
All of the pigs grunted very mourn
ful little grunts. "It's sad to hear
such news when our hopes were so
high," said Pinky Pig.
"It wasn't my fault you had such
high hopes," said Brother Bacon.
"You didn't give me a chance to
speak."
"I suppose that is true," said Miss
Ham sadly.
"Oh, what a blow," said Grandfa
ther Porky Pig.
"I suppose now you nren't Interest
ed in my discovery?" asked Brother
*
Baron.
"Not in the least*" said Pinky Pig.
"Well," said Sammy Sausage, hope
fully. "he may know of some way of
getting food. Let's hear what he has
to say."
"Lei's hear what you have to say.
Brother Bacon," they all squealed.
"I have discovered," said Brother
Bacon, "thnt people are trying to bo
so saving and thrifty that they eat
things they used to give to us."
"Not really?" asked Miss Ham in
a voice full of horror. "How can
such a thing he?"
continued Brother Bacon, "I
heard a little girl who was looking
at us the other day, say:
"'I wonder If they missed the rad-'
isli tops 1 ate last summer. I never

"Yi
did eat them before, but I was told
I mustn't waste.
In fact I ate lots of
things last summer I never did be
fore.'
" 'So did I.' said the
"So
"1 Irnv
that food which
might have come
to us has been
eaten hy people.
f It!
Horrible, horrible
thought
tiler little girl.
you see," said Brother Bacon,
e made tlie horrible discovery
T hi n k
il
•V
it should
have told us it
was a horrible
discovery. You
got us very much
excited for noth
ing," said Grand
father Porky Big.
"-Wlmt a horri
hie
they all said.
"The only thing
that makes It pos
sible to bear is the fact that we didn't
know anything about what we had
missed until now, and we didn't ac
tually miss any food," said Brother
Bacon.
"We can always eat, though," he
added, and all the pigs nodded their
suouts.
"Still,"
discovery,"
"Oh, What
Blow!"
a
« ■
said Grandfather
"tg. "It's not nice to think of
thing which we couldn't grab. We
wouldn't be real pigs if we didn't
think that way."
And though they had not been hun
even with people not wasting ^
food, still they hated to feel there ^
was something they didn't
chance to grab !
Porky
any
get a

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