OCR Interpretation


The day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, August 19, 1914, LAST EDITION, Image 17

Image and text provided by University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Library, Urbana, IL

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1914-08-19/ed-1/seq-17/

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I
NARROW SKIRT NOT-" YET PASSE
tiness is-artf ully concealed. The tunic
of black tulle is made in 'the new
apron effect, with frilly ruffles of
tulle outlining the edges.
Boman .stripes are-no longer a nov
elty, .but the striped silk underskirt
is still very popular,and the .brilliant
greens and blues that gave distinc
tion to spring gowns will be seen fre
quently, in costumes for autumn and
winter wear.
ACTRESS RETURNS TO STAGE
AFTER LONG! ILLNESS
T Although the fashion designers are
lalking a great deal -about the wide
skirt, women pf, independent "clothes
ideas" are still wearing skirts "step-
anu-a-nau winjv auu, tubcpi. wi
dancing frocks,-it lS.qiHte liKeiy tnat
the narrow skjirtvwiirbold favor for
some time yet.
The costunie-illustrated is evidence
that the narrow skirt still has a place
in fashion's parade. The under dress
of black satin -is-extremely narrow,
Jmt so gracefully drapefl.tiiat its scan-
HU ? TJffi
LciHvoadVfKlemad.l
New York, N. Y. Fully recovered
from an illness that kept her in re
tirement for a year, Miss Julia Opp, or
Mrs. William Faversham as she is
known in private life, has returned
from England.
As there is no suitable part for her
in the Faversham production of "The
-Hawk," Miss -Opp -wjll.be -starred in
a play of her own

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