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THE REPUBLIC: SUNDAY. JULY 6, 1902.
BOWS AND ROSETTES WILL BE WORN ON FRENGH MUSLIN GOWNS
MARIE ARMSTRONG REVIEWS PARISIAN DRESS NOVELTIES AND PICTURES THE NEWEST BATHING SUIT.
ARLS. June 12.-TZr$loidCTe& mus
lios arc the most fashionable of
all materials, and as the s?aon
advances are vsfeS for both dav
and evening. The embroidered
muslin waists are tlie smartest of all the
may styles that have found favor, and ar
w. -n over cither white or colored linings,
j, i t-i. are not so ranch la the nature eif
1 r. -t stvla a"! arc the entire gowns ms.de
r embroidered mii-lln. Tee work on many
tl'-e Is exouiite Ihe net handwork
- r ti eoie ly The gowns therolve
r-' fi-luomd from p-owns worn two and
t r g neraiior. ago. when ht-l embroll
f -s oru- of the most fashionable oe-
. i-'imnts of the age. In M ln
n m s the work almost hide the reti-lm.
r . i . iinnt la the design. Then again It !a
j-i in small patterns and has sonsethlnc
t -t of aprtt-TU" A close examination
d s m3y i!n. rrnt stltche. which, nf
. add to the beauty of th work, and
v how to greatest perfection the va-
r if design.
i" - -i young girl's evening frock thert Is
) s? prettier r more effective than em-
I rl muslin, the waist cot low and
-! with a bertha of real lace, the old-
. 1 tumbmar.laeu being the most ap-
i ': and If rot the tambour, then
i i .rnnes. real or Imitation.
iJ'iut, ;in3 Rosettes of
Kit in or Ribbon.
1 hi-: is really the copy of the evening
frnt-Ks pa much worn by the Southern sir's
n the time of the Civil "War. and which
nrv now fashionable In the flowered and
plain musiinr as well.
Dons and rosettes of plain satin or piu
de so e ribbon are fashionable on the mus:n
fioi ks. and It Is remarkable to see Low
many dlffrrent stvles there are. One of she
r en eat fads Is a ros'tte made of satin rib
bon an lijch wide, with every end of the
ribbon finished -with a silk tassel of the
same sru.de. There are anj number of th-e
ends and of varied length, no that thpre
ore !n consequence any number of tassels.
The belt worn with this rosette (the rosette
Is placed near the left shoulder) Is of much
wider ribbon, the same shade, tied in a
soft knot and with two long ends of diff r
ent lengths. This Is quite an economical
fashion, for by chang.ng the ribbon the
gown looks entirely different. And yet an
other chance can be made by having a col
ored underskirt and low-cut underwaist.
and then the ribbons to match the lining.
This llnli.g locks quitp as well If made ot
lawn, and th'n the exp-nso Is much less
than If the silk were used.
Pongee Coats Faced With
Pongee coats seem to be absjlutely neces
sary for tho comfort and welfare of the
smartly-gowned woman 'this reason. It is
cot necessar to Invest in one of the very
expensive ones In order to have a satis
factory garment, but it must be confessed
that the expensive ones are exceedingly
smart and attractive. While thei are ap
parently loose and shapeless, the are la
reality well cut, shaped and are half lu
ting, always close lltting around the shoul
der, tho sleeves are large, but not eiag
gerately so, and the garment Is not elabor
ately -trimmed. Tho fronts, faced with
green surah with white polka dots or with
linen embroidery ra the grapevine pattern,
are too popular to be very exclusive. a.id
the Plain facing is rathei the smartest of
any or the plain fauns covered with ir.e
natural coloied filet lace.
These coats are made in the dark-colored
pongee as well as In the natural color, but
are smartest In the latter. They clean and
even wash, if made without a lining -and
with not too much pleating or shirring. Tne
latter Is a new fad, which is seen only on
come of the more eccentric ones.
These garments are made loi.g enough to
cover the entire gown, or of mejium length,
rcachicg about to the knees. Thev aao a
eplendld protection from dust, have quite u
little warmth in them If they are lined with
surah, anJ yet so light that it a, possiMo
to wear them on a wcxm daj .
Short Gowns Hade Up
in Wash Materials.
The plain black silk coal is not so smart
this year as Is tho ono rjjade in pongee, bJt
all the same it Is a mistake to say tLat tho
plain black ones aro out of fashion, for
never have they been more worn, but the
pongee ones aro newer, and for tho moment
more In demand. However, there is no mis
take In Investing In either one or the other
In the3e days, when a long coat la so neces
sary to comfort. It Is contended by very
practical individuals that these long coats
aao the most economical fashion that has
prevailed for a long time, for it is pos
sible to wear underneath them a -very smart
and a veiy light (fown. which otherwise
would necessitate the wearer taking a cab
If fibo did not caro to be conspicuous in the
ordinary public conveyance.
Nothing smarter than the present stjle of
short gowns has been seen for a long time,
and from appearances the fashion has come
to stay These short gowns are nxide up in
all wash materials that have any weight to
them, such as pique, duck, mohair, but the
smartest of all aro tho pongee, linens, no
hairs and light weight cheviots, and never
beforo this year havo there been so many
of these light-weight cheviots 3en. An ex
ceedingly smart costumo of light cray is
made with a nine-gored skirt, each seam,
finished with a bias band of the material;
.the waist or tho coit, for it Is in reality a
fitted coat. Is exceedingly plain, like a rid
ing habit, only not so long as the present
stylo of riding habit, with narrow lapels
faced with white moire or even with tho
material Itself. Nothing plainer or simpler
.could bo imagined, and It is a return to the
practical and useful tailor-made styles of a
few years ago.
JJnlined Skirt Made to Wear
With Silk Petticoat.
The skirt Is unllned. but mado to wear
Willi a fitted silk petticoat; the jacket Is
lined with taileta, and Is, cf cour&e, loo
warm for midsummer, excepting on a coul
day. Gray Is mora fashionable than tan in
this style of gown,. and a paler sltado or
Cray than Is generally used In tho cloth.
The buttons are the 2laln gold ones, ana
there Is nothing about the gown In any way
A plain bat graceful pararol Is of soft
pink talTeia. ornarrcntcd with thrco raws
of opemvork and three rows of graduated
spots or black, el vet. The handle Is ot
white Iacqutr and orn3me5ted with crystal
Also I saw one in the purest Louia XV
style, made cf soft, white-ground tHeta
printed with exquisite I'ompadour design?,
edged with a Tom Thumb raveled fringe to
match, giving It an adorable old-world
gamp. The stick has a crysul knob inlaid
with garlands In chaswl gold.
Umbrella sticks In these days are verilabl"
works of art. and a visit to the Jewelers'
efcops will show tho pains taken by artists
to produce novel and persona! creations. A
sunshade handle Is now a very cpmmon
present, and It has this Important advan
tage, that It can be iped for the purpose
several times without prejudice to its value.
All Kinds of Substances Are
Turned Into Account.
AH kinds of talents have an opportunity
of displaying themselves, ac3 all kinds of
substances are turned to accsunt. woce.
Ivory, metals, tortoise shell, enamels, porce
lalr. lacqeer, precious stones and crystal.
Painters. sculcJors and engravers mar cre
ate little masterpieces which In the distant
future will te considered worthy of a place
in the glass cases of-an exhibition of retro
spective art and be eagerly soujnt after by
collector, as the snuff boxes, powder boxm
and sweetmeat boxes of our great-grfat-randrsothers
Eicijr one Js sayto that sever has dres
been so pretty nor so varied as now. And
for ccee everose 1 right.
Chs raopssfllnes and miuMns two differ
ent tfcmsa. ralmj yoa. the former silky and
ilsJlsijlfuuy patterned with flowery aprays,
lh laltrr spwred nJso, but. lo my way ot
tfcbddW. pretlfe P5ln 0T uoaatlnff ' a
Wy or HIU4 fWf, Vm eaM may be-am
rdUet of juEt!(fless, and Uisse hcrolnta.
tfjJrt, ff,,; '? yifrfm.;-, ,gj..iiliii ' -i vy "'tHi
the embodiments of feminine grace and
beauty, which tho novelists of a past day
wore always careful to depict In white
muslin present day heroines figure chiefly
iu tweodi an.l iislble boots). Then the
liaadtsork thoe minute Hnecric tucks,
lace vrlnmgs and Insertions, appliques awl
cmhroWni- are dedenea most surely t
captivate the eje. sp-:al!.r the feminine
oyc. for what to tbe in! mind means iUn
pllcitv. -aslly aquircl wltb-ut any foss).
ou know, mcafl to her the touch of the
jna.-trr haml. b-vond the ken of the IHUe
dressmaker: Innate per faction, and. there
fore. a-riilrable only at creat price, som.
t:m with lalxir and sorrow.
Katisto Mouse Worked Willi
White Hand Embroidery.
As it Is U.e same with the blouse f tfco
moment nft the more dro-y xnmr!e. but
t-.e myjtenou. lip. a mere thing of l
tiste worked with white embroidery. Quito
pUin and simple, but dear to the true ele
gante as b yrnd the reach of debasing Im
itation, and. Ilioush devoid of all sMwl
nea. obvious to the Initiated as the latest
thing, the o.u-.i:y of which is patent to
them. The effect of wearing blouse socli
os these is much the same as In the esse
of nice de--s. -s-tbc things unseen have a
most uplifting effeet ci the outer -woman.
Irabulr.fr her with a strengthening sense of
bemg "all rtpfct all tbrouch."
No clrongp In the actual styles Is likely
before the early autumn now; at present
we are busy In wearing what we have and
ordering afresh what we have not. to com-pl.'-ate
matters by new fashions. Abra-1-am
Lincoln's advice "never to swap
Iior.-es while crossing a stream" is sound
to the core; activity In dressmaking cir
cles is extreme, but It Is well to rest con
tent with the males that be rather than to
M-ek for n?-w one, perhaps cot so pretty,
during the rush and bustle of the moment.
Artistic Colorings in Slimmer
Tweeds and Friezes.
Summer tweeds and fiieies arc all made
in the most attractive and artUtlc color
ings The paler greens, pinks, grays and
beiges are among the most fashionable
shade?. One of the new materials Is called
"crisplne" It ! light, but fairly substan
tial, and has a very silky mercerized iur
face. Hemstitched and open-work voiles In fawn
r gray are being mounted over rllk of a
brighter eoler blue, eau de Nil, rose, or
mauve but en undersllp. whote color re
Teats that of the voile. Is really more ele
gant. Coaching, casino, and viilt'ag coats
are made of voile lali over silk. No other
material seems just at present quite to in
dispensable in the preparing of the tun
rrer outht as tnis beautiful cloth.
Vssful and at the same time drcrsy yacht
ing gowns are usually somewhat difficult
to make, but the following If one with ail
the smartnesi of a tailor costume. The In
evitable blue nnglisn serge is the material
employe-, but the very large s-illor collar
is of tucked cream-colored batiste, and the
shirt waist of cream and blue shepherd's
check bilk, brlcr-stltched In white The Eton
Jacket and five-gored skirt are lined with
the silk, and a blue parasol and cream-colored
Tuscan straw sailor hat trimmed with
cream acd blue-checkej ribbon ctmplete
Outing Fabrics of
Wool, Cotton or Silk.
The verj pretty outing fabrics. IbOf-wool.
half-silk or cotton, that were so popular
last summer for the reason that tbey were
light In weight, attractive in pattern and
coloring, and did not shrink In washing
like all-wool goods, appear this season in
greatly Improved qualities, flnv djes, and
usually with a mercerized finish, among
dresses for general counjrj:-uses, for yacht
ing, b'jach wear, golf, ttjv Thete materials
are also called "IlighlaiJu outing goods."
being frequently pattcrne 1 after line Scotch
ginghams in cn.arn and roe. blue and apri
cot, pink, green, and tan color, gray and
brown, etc. There are, Leaides. pretty j-oHta-dotted.
tUk-striped. and heatlser-mixed de
signs, and all the fabrics are of good width
an most reasonable in price.
The parasol lias blossomed out In un
usual and elaborate beauty this summer,
nnd never before has there been such a be
wildering and temptirg variety of these
usvful and ornamental adjuncts - of tho
toilet. The dome shape in moderate size
1 apparently the favorite, and the range
In stjles beginning at the pretty pongee
and silk gingham models to match the
morning costume, goes on through the list
of coaching parasols in s-atin. shepherds
check silk, or these of moire. India silk,
muslin, brocade or fancy tafteta.
Silks to Check Satin.
A pretty way of finishing the white satin
revcrs and collar of a coat of satin bro
cade if to use trieolored embroidery
Ilks to check the satin, the diamond
sjiaces thus obtained being filled In with
black Fiench knots.
A beautiful Trench gown is composed of
pale blue crepe de Chine, with a bolero
of Milan point laco across the front with
black velvet ribbon. There Is a lace shoul
der drapery below a yoke of embroidered
mousj-llno de sole. The Joining of the skirt
and circular flounce Is covered with a broad
band of Milan applique.
The drooping und&rsleeve. a revival of
old-time fsshlon, is a striking feature of the
summiif Icev e, and it is formed variously
of claWyri, iace. net, mousselino de sole,
trimmed with lace appliques, sheer batiste
daintily tucked and striped round with nar
IndleVilk mull if greatly used, and a thin
solt semitransparent liberty silk as well.
It does not matter what the delicate fab
ric of the gown may be. whether of light
wool or mol!n. or of any grade of tidnness
or thickness between the two. the undcr
sleeve ii in order fcr Jackets, tea-gowns,
nnd even night dresses if one likes.
Suitable for Small ISplero
On Foulard Gown.
Kor the small bolero on dressy gowns ot
foulard or other summer fabric. It Is es
pecially pretty and effective, as it can
match the blouse bodice beneath, made of
fine lawn, chiffon or la.ee. The upper si eve
should be in ene with the Jacket, whi-h
corresponds with the blouse. The moder
ately full bishop sleeve gathered to tho
wrist into a decorated band finishes many
of the unllned blouses of pbee-r batiste or
India mull worn r'er a tinted i!k Sow
cut bodice made separate from the outer
walbt. The closely fi'ted sleeve of lace
or satin brocade reaehlrg only about fix
or seven Indies down "from the - should-r
seam, with a long, full undersleevc attach
ment that extends considerably below the
elbow, has an especially quaint appear
ance. A pretty feature of summer gowns Is he
use of fagot or cross stitching. Joining sk'rt
gores or groups of vert'cal tucking down
to the flounce, which Is often attached la
the same manner. This sort of skirt has a
veiy simile effect, but It embodies a con
siderable amount or time' and work. The
sun-pleated skirt reappear", made of va
rious beautiful net, grenadines, and other
transparent tertlle. but from the kne
down Its former moderate flare Is greatly
increased, nnd sometimes It falls about a
deeply flounced underskirt that Is also sua
pleatcd. Same Pleating May Be
Used Below a Yoke. .,
The same pleating Is ued In the bo lice
lielow the yoke of cosUy lace, the pleats ex
panding toward the bust, and slanting
narrowly downward, giving a slender ta
pering appearance to the waist.
Among beach costumes, the new vine
I green and rich Huguenot brown shades
( share honqn with the, old standard marine
blue dyes. These colors, with cream and
gray -mohair, and many styles In duck. Hol
land, and the fancy piques so papular this
scar."lmpart great variety to the list of
serviceable summer materials and suitable
colors. livery scrt of coat and fancy Jacket
ii to b seen; the skirts are perfect In out
line, but not elaborately finished; but fancy
nEKE IS A IJELIAIJLE SILK -'D SEKGE SURF SUIT TI1AT WEAKS EXCELLENTLY. TOE SILK SKIKT IS SOFT. PLIABLE AND
y AX EMBHOIDEKED WHITE COLLAR AXD DARK BLUE SASH COXTR1BUTE TO THE SAILOR EFFECT.
has free reign among the blouses, fhlrt
waists and vests, from the smart befrllled
lUau Drummel of chiffon and lace to the
prim one of thorn-stitched Quaker linen.
The new Empire and princess redingotes
designed for summer driving, traveling
and morning walks en the beach are much
like the Connemsra dust cloaks worn a year
ago. They are simple copies of the elegant
long cloaks designed for evening wear.
formed of the richest white, pale blue and
liver, rose and gold, etc, brocades and
satln. The plainer redingots are formed
variously of peau de s-Me, pongee, a nevv
silky mohair, very flexible In texture and
very light In weight, and of satin-finished
surah and black taffeta, trimmed with
shepherd's check silk.
In glove far summer wir there are some
of white -glace kid whlcji will was. These
cost more than other wash gloves, but they
are ratlsfactory. and that Is suOlcient rea
son for their popularity.
Silk glovc with woven lace top. are to be
worn with thin sown.' this rummer, as well,
as mltt. and tHy are both lng enough to
meet the elhow sleeve". Rbick. white and
gray are the fashionable colors.
Th skirts that have the lonr train effect
are In many cacs made with the center r.f
the imck In a broad box plait. Thi plait K i
crorsd and recrosed by narrow frllllngs of
lace, mousscline or the material itself.
Embroldfred handkerchief are of such
dainty and beautiful ilrsign that they are in
requUItJon for many purposes liesldcs tho
for which they were originally Intended.
They are used a trimmings on many gar
ment for children and they make a delight
ful finish for Snc night robes.
Among the simple of dost coats are
thoc made perfectly straight and plain,
buttoning up to the throat, and with plain
coat sleeves and a high, close turnover col
lar. One cf these In a dark red has a smart
air given It by the dark pearl buttons which
are fastened with straight loop cf silk set
along the edge of the coat In the place cf
Of the novelties in hirt waist?, one Is the
broad cros plait over the shoulders The
yoke in thi hack Is seen en very few
waist;, though It Is by no means uncommon
on the rront. The very plain shirt waist,
having two broad nor plaits over the shoui
ders.extendlng to the walt hack and front,
and with blshco sleeves ending In a snug
cuff, lr Use generally accepted model-
HOW TO WEAR A VEIL
P all the women who wear little
floating, dipping chiffon veils on
their hats put the veils on correct
ly, the general effect of m.ny an
exce-dlnsly pretty summer to'let
would nr I- quite lost, as It Is safe to say
many will be.
I'or of all the veils hung around walking
hats ard big plumy, droopy hats, and hats
tig ard little, onlj a very small proportion
-e draped to do Jut'ce to the prettins i
of the face or t, flj 0f the hslr tcrcatti
Two preliminary rules are to be ob
served: Flrt A In rou't never be worn.with the
veil clinging to it " It was pinned on when
worn pteviously. When this U done the ef
fect Is Rrv good. The whole Joy ef a veil
Is In Its chic fiethness of folds, anJ these
pre lot If the het Is worn a second time
wlthe-ut redraping the veil.
Second The hat rout re rlnn-d on se
curlr before the veil 1 taken up at all.
and on no account must the hat nlns Le
depended upon tc kep the veil In place.
The fah'on of arranetrg the veilTiatural
lv de-wnds upon the hare of the hit ani
the face beneath It. but whatever the hat
and whatever the face, a few cardinal prin
ciple' are the same. And of these the one
which Is mot Important is th. one 'most
often Volated. That Is. a veil should have
Most of the lco veils one sees have ends
that fall to the shoulder or at any rate over
the hair. And. moreover, many ot these
erd are unheramed.
To consider first the process of fastening a
veil to a walking hat: It should begin with
pinning the middle of the top edee of the
veil to the brim of the hat In front. If the
hat be black, of course black pins must hJ
used without regard to ths color of the
veil. If a pip Is to be vislb'e It Is always
better to have It a black one than a white
one. unlei In a very light toilet Irdecd. On
either side, a little to the front, the veil
should be pinned again at the edge of the
brim, and once more, a little toward the
back. It should be caught again on either
side. Tb's will make six pins In all fasten
ing the veil before the ends arc treated at
alL This method obviously varies material
ly from the usual procedure.
After the six pins are In place the veil
will bang straight about the face, the ends
v ' v " '
conJderab!v lower thin the rest. The next
thin: Is to catch the middle of the veil in
both hands and run the hand I'ghtly up
toward the brim of the hat. gathering up
the chiffon .-Into soft, natural fold and
fastening them Just above the brim.
"Vhcn all this Is done ami the fare h
lif-cn properly softened and hadowed by a I
dip of the veil here, or tightened and ex- ;
posed by a lift of the chiffon the-e. anl al
ways the hair has been carefully consid
ered. thn one Is rtady to tnko care of the
end". The top and lottm corner of on
side of the veil should be taken, laid
closely together aalinn-d on the rim cioee
to the hark of the.crown. The fvo corners
of the other side are then rafcrc! and pinned I
trust one pin to do the work of all four
That if the only correct war to dnp a
veil on a walking hat. And that I the
only recure way. For woe to tho woman
who sets her hat on bar head, airily c-itche
her veil nre and there to th brim with
pin or two and Is wafted owav by i hrfrk
wld. The way she will look vh-n she
enters a car Is a warning In velU Indeed.
While a flea tine veil of chiffon is not ap
propriate lor a picture hat. of course a thin'
veil Is always possible If one wishes to
keep her hair from" being blown. ,'A little
veil of Illusion or crepe, strangely Enough.
! the veil for real uefulnes. "while the
more hardy chiffon affairs are simply for
appearance's sake. So a mile veil Is always
possible with a picture hat. excepting in
the evenlnr. It should he worn an near
to the edge cf the hat's brim a poIbl
and the ends at the back, tied and pinned,
should be concealed beneath the loops of
lace or ribbon on the bat.
The arrangement cf the mourning veil Is
a nice raa'ter. fpr besides choosing the ar
rangement which shall be most becoming
one must keep also In mind that the veil Is
to be draped so as to be a lnconp'cuous as
possible. The veil should follow the lines
of the bat closely and this, since the hat Is
usually small. Is very easy. A veil of tulle
or thin lace may be worn over the face. It
Is not usual to confine a mourning veil by
more than one pin. the Idea being that by
ihe removat of this single pin the veil muy
be easily dropped over the face.
VOGUE OF COLORED STRAW HAT;
tvTtnTKN for thk si-ndat nnrrnuc.
Colored straw hatw are more fashionable
than black, as black lints are not nearly so
popular as tfcey were last year. Light-colored
straw hats are very dainty and fresh
In coloring and are trimmed with curious
contrasts of cokir. A pale blue straw with
pinkish l.ellotrore flowers ! a daring com
bination for any one not Wesed with daz
zling complexion and fair hair to attempt,
and yet thin . mbinntton is a fahknaWe
one. The blue hats with ween, and the blu
:.td gree: r..mfcin!. are wry nwrt; a pale
shade of blue and -a vltM shad of pink: a
blue rtraw with pink roet!es: a purple
straw 'tnH not often seen) with qoe-r blue
Cow- it a pal blue Fhade are con'Mer1 d
extreme!- irr.a-t and are certainly distinct
ive enough to be popular.
With broad het ami narrow-brimmed
liat. with flat hi; ."ml hlch hati that is.
as h'gh a are row worn are en the l"-s
velK A Wt of lee or chiffon floating at tse
back, made bv the etvls of the long veil,
nhr-h Is generally worn thrown Irvek from
the face, svenv" to be rcreswrv for the r
rrngc woman's peace of mind. and. as a
rt:le. soft'n the hard lines of the stiff
DtnwH rrwxt cbirmlnEly.
The blue roe has been fourd among the
art'.iklat flower In all varieties of shades.
tve mot effective a pale blue. There In alo
a black- reeie and i gren m. Imth of
which pre. uel either In white, yellow,
pink, green-or even pcrple tnaws A wreath
of these colored flowers Interspersed with a
I'ttie whi'e of a feather effect and some
green leaves comprise-all the trimming nec
essary on roanv of th smartest hats. The
old-fashioned leghorn hat is not so smart
as the flat hat made of horsehair or a very
fine straw, but the brim has the sarpe looe.
florpy effect as .the leghorn, although It Is
tot so wide.
The brims of all the hits are treated In
ather a acue way trey are turned up or
down at will, and In whatever shape Is
mot becoming to the wearer. This permirs
of much more Individuality In millinery
than when thp everyday, commonplace
roand hat l worn. There arc a numbr cf
mall turbans coming In again, the b:im
softened with btce or with fancy syw
made In rosettes, bows of straw being usd
now more for a trimming than ever. Then
there are the absolutely flat hats with the
brims faced with pleated chiffon, the feather
lslde the brim and absolutely no thin j on
f . ".
the crown of the hat. which Is as fiat as a
pancake. These, however, are decidedly
eccentric and require great care In putting
on if the wearer does not wish to be coa
splcuous. Cheviot cloths with a figure or a sort of
Indistinct pattern in them aro the smartest
this season, but they have not at all the
effect of clcth. A line In a deeper gray
woven mio ine cneviot laKes away from the
too monotonous appearance and at the
sa-r.e time adds a little shading of color
mat is vwry goevi. There are som rant
owns made up In black serge on this same f
rondel, but with the addition of a band ot
Mark and white showing around the edge j
! reN; the Jacket Is lined with black and
w h t silk. They are Just as light in weight
a the cheviot gowns, although, of course.
KHe In a solid color, they look rather
havlr. but as to many do not leak well
In light colors It Is a comfort to think
that fah!on has decreed In favor of the
lark ones as well.
A red-headed woman may have the
sweetest temper In the world, but It is not
alwas wie to rub her fur tho wrong way
to see If she has.
Women would love each other devotedly
If there were no men on earth.
Women with pretty feet hate overshoes
ami love wet weather.
Eve hadn't been in the Garden of Eden
fifteen minutes until she had discovered that
the hraooth surface of a pool was a mirror.
The women capable of the great sacrifices
ore not the women who are suffering In
mind because women haven't equal tights
A pood'weman Is Heaven's best gift to
man. as a bad woman is the worst.
-Bet your money on the pretty women in a
short race, but the one that Isn't so pretty
will win in the long run.
A-rVoman-vrho Is net neat Is a misfit.
An idle woman Is the devil's workshop,
A rolling; woman gathers "no husband.