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The day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, November 22, 1915, LAST EDITION, Image 14

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1915-11-22/ed-1/seq-14/

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BARRYMORE PLAYS ROLE OF
MOTHFR TO MARRIED SON
MMMMMmWMM
ETHEL BA.RRYKLOKB
"Our Ethel" is playing the role of
mother to a married son this season.
But take a look at this, her latest
photograph. Did she ever look so
pretty or so girlishly charming? This
is her idea of Emma McChesney,
traveling saleslady. It's charming,
but is it true?
LINE OR TWO ABOUT FASHIONS
By Betty Brown
Where is the delicate white blouse
of yesteryear? Or the pink or yel
low or nile green blouse so high in
favor a year ago? Swept into the dis
card, it seems, by gay confections of
crepe and silk in colors not merely
brilliant, but gaudy. The "louder"
the color the' more fashionable the
blouse.
The gay colored blouse is less
startling if it shows its relation to
the color of the skirt by the addition
of a tiny bolero, or a vest or reveres
anything to bring the color of the
skirt up to the waist and give a sug
gestion of unity.
The new waistline brings the new
corset the long hip line and "close
fitting bust line are imperative in the
corset that encloses the "new
figure."
o o
CORNMEAL MUSH FRIED IN
SYRUP
Melt 2 tablespoons of butter over
slow fire and add 2 tablespoons of
golden syrup; heat hot, but do not
brown. Slice cold mush in even
sized slices and lay in the syrup and
butter. Fry rather fast, brown on one
side and then turn and brown on the
other side. Do not turn but once,
as the slices wil be broken. Serve
on hot platter and turn butter and
syrup that is left in the skillet over
the fried mush.
GEM OF MRS. GALTS THOUSSEAU
Minneapolis, Minn., Nov. 20. The
jealously guarded secret of Mrs.
Gait's trousseau is out. The chief
morsel in the outfit has been describ
ed by no less a person than the mo
diste who is making it Mrs. Mar
garet Wade Grinager, wife of Alex
ander Grinager, New York artist.
Mrs. Grinager formerly lived in
Minneapolis, and wrote a description
of the gown to a friend here. This
is what she wrote:
"It is an evening gown with a foun
dation skirt of pale violet charmeuse.
Over this is a skirt of orchid colored
chiffon with a wide ruffle of rich gold
lace, which is caught at the top at in
tervals by orchid colored roses and
gold leaves. Over this is a very full
skirt of paler orchid colored net, op
ening in front and back, revealing
the richer skirt beneath. The bodice
and top of the overskirt are of a rich
'-mi-8 iwnftii' aifcfl t,-Am

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