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STYLISH PLUSH SET
rtVOrcXJDMER AND MORE SATIS
fACTTORY THAN CHEAP FUR.
fVcsjf Jrrtslllgsnt Needlewoman Can
Rf.c Stj Effective Set of Scarf
and Mulf and Include a Hat
if Sne Cnooses.
W8 made plushes Imitate cl
Jtors v aatowss fully and are to much
ufM- taaf cheap skin that thoy
itaran emu into hlph favor. Also the
teMMtlf Rf'i aad nuS ar- plain
aw M uaa adapted ;o these material.
it isvonifent neaie wcmaa caa
t aw herself an e5i.vuve set va
; of carf and rauff and Include
Ml U M tnooses.
T jrftry st sv.cwn la Uie !.!
flMflaa ' not effectively doTelepeA
In- mtmt broadtail, m! or sealskin
tasax. 5het lamb woo! makes the
Ml Miitfactory ncS bed And two
DtMts wSl make the fahionaW muff.
-r lre er very smau.
r iMd mutt b covered with taus-
l.ivtan are made of soft silk
as jtuta And chtSon putts and nsf-Jkr-
am son.ptiinei added by way of
ftwian i "I but ate really not esen
ahaV .., 1-0 'r. V i w::h tassels
rrXf '3 d . IK frogs arc
ecat - ' ' tg
lit . r srh a se- may be
OB-ihr rr ai oat. and a cuirter to
tri. TsKlt "Von?. accoriiEt: to th?
btvM: xif ti wearer The short
nsvnu art -Kore cosvezlest aid quite
c?r caA-)is cs leccer cses
& iRasssg hats for thee sets small
aJc.-wr -it c2bvcb asd orly a portion
es" tiw viiae Is cohered with plush.
SSI&cr i crown or brim employs
tsmvi ats" fabric
ZlAS nase possessisp a well tail
esvi soa-c jron may complete her
f&iozt v.tt such a set sad ?o fenh
Hit mcsbmI as to her apr-earaace
fifi. . y.vrat the Saishm; touch
ofti ti?i-e gzy or a corsage rcss
Tv 'Sit: -irfijtt of cood sty!?, as
x-kniM t.zj ijude very aide oaly three
Qa!tVso iiT a yard Is aeeded for a
BM3: ID METALLIC EFFECTS
StajC.eTn ami Fancies Latest Fad
atrticfd in Fashicns of
tiv-rutiu. bar itaaslaed that there
'najKktv: iers Uely to happa than
th ccai t metallic effects, for it is
za.-uii. tkj' loas since they were suf
a3fii "ui tue fwefroct of fashion to
MmUi -aii2r -rvtum a most unlikely
Amraxiz. Vet hrce w-e ar glittering
u Jucnt. a ;rer with cloth of sold
Aw .- Tting attire, and brocades
r.aivr 2X wtlh gold making som of
ii- icoh: elegant of the toques and
onyta! into that are worn oa the
.stress. Coii laoj is also a millinery
-ftiivrrv- itt eems worth meatioaicg.
vau iu rctng m favor of metallic ef
inar raamiu; aaoag the more ex-o3ta.-iv
-rt rtie season's details is that
Avr -" chiefly ccaSaed to the more
&cr 3s well as sold ts to be seea.
-rfasJj .ui the form of large plain
atu&ias -a" of (ull-grona roses.
Kocosfaa is the ereat favorite for
Isj;e" wenlng coats of fur.
!3.-mr.ie collars of lace and tulle
nr. Sinai; vrimmed with very narrow
'S3 .ARM f fur
Oacr?n's dresses are all peculiar
"fcj auxptle, both in white and colored
5sre cf the new chlifoa blouses
luxm ioe stocks which turn over,
learrj of satin lined with velvet aro
liceis -Ked. looped at eccentric angles
or- Sin aisrw small toques.
C2! sold brocade lined with blue
tsax. atd trimmed with skunk fur
nra&sz a lovely combination.
Tii soaa made of thin, self-fig-wrti
iv are lovely when bordered
ovia MiK2ivxi or sansdown.
liTioiincw of delicate, cobwebby
Unary, ivftea headed with a single Una
saT tonBbuiU. aro being Introduced on
Njimalnx gowua. t
SOME TIPS FOR THE HOSTESS
Suggestions That May Prove Helpful
In Entertaining Guests at a
A Pilgrim rug party Is the very
latest fa J shades of our crandraoth
ers! Do you suppose unJt'r the dis
guise they would recoeaiie the old
rap carpets, which adorned every
roots? Time has certainly turned
backward in Its f.iRht. and the older
the fashion the newer, more ap-tc-dle
It seems to b.
The hf-an iai'. ' tyle of ra may
somewhat resemble the old rap ear
pt, but the evju.sitely moves ones
of blue and white, zrce and whit
aad prea and pink are such artistic
thins. that their relationship to the
jlebelan rac carpet is remote. ave la
the method of preparing tha Ma
terial. Only cotttc fabrics are ud. and as
la the olden day. a pound act - aif
balt weaves Into a rue of aquar
yard In Sw.
Well, now for the party Such sa
affair was riven recently for a bride
elect, and the cards said "thimbles."
so the eirlt were prepared to sev:.
They found plies f dark dnim strips
ca; about an inch wile. These war
sewed together aad wound into a bard
Then tl.re -zt a pile of white
t- p Whs:: these were Snlshed there
v?s materia: enough for a complete
rug By the tir-e refrshraents were
served the strips wrr sewed. The
cost cf vosvic; is very small.
NEW IN SPORTING CRAVATS
Flannel Stock Is the Latest Thing
and Looks Very Smart an'd
Among: the new sporting cravats Is
shovn a 3annel stock, which seems to
meet many requirements, and looks
very smart, and basiness-like at the
same time. The model I saw was of
pale lemon-colored flannel, but of the
finest and thickest kind, looking, in
deed, almost like a face cloth; the
edges were simply stitched, and it was
tied oace across and fastened, to keep
it in place, with two little buckles
and straps underneath. The upper
length of flannel w-as then held down
by a plain gold safetypln..and the dis
tinctive note was that both the long
and short end In front were cut up ia
a kiad of triage, almost like the ton
gue of a sportlag shoe. The soft
black silk or satin stock for sporting
wear is being brought very much to
the fore Whatever happens to us un
der other conditions, it seems that as
sportswomen (in the winter, at all
events iwe must cover our throats,
and, the stiff liaen collars being some
what restrictiag to go back to. after
all our late freedom, the stock.
whether it be silk, satia or flaaael is
a kiad of half-way house in this mat
ter EVENING CAP WITH EAR-RINGS
Paris fashion's lastest edict is an
evening cap of green taffeta covered
over with heavy lace, which in turn
is studded with scintillating beads. At
the sides, above the ears, lace and
beads are gathered into a rosette from
which are suspended three clusters
of beads to represeat the long droop
ing ear-rings now so mcch in vogue.
Some Attractive Gowns.
Flesh pink niaon over white soft
satia composes a charming evenlag
sown. A Greek ispect is given it by
che straight overskirt. ending exactly
m:day between the waist and feet.
There is a border to this and a border
oa 'he lower skirt precisely alike, aad
-epreseatiag tulips rising from a leaf
s-ap-d design A smaller form of this
embroidery borders the bodice and
the end of the kimono sleeve. The
whole !s workd in pink and 3ilver
oead. aad there is a neat folded belt
sf pink sata and silver ribbon.
The l'ne of the Ixviiee remains as
Ast season, carried well up over the
top of th arm and quite distant from
the Edwardian law bodice la this re
jpecL Whits Evening Gloves.
The newit of white evening glove3
ire slwhed above the elbow several
times, and wide satin ribboa Is run
through ia ttats to catch the evening
;own. Thss serves a practical pur
pose as well as a merely frivolous
ind pretty one. for gloves that have
o-n wcrn on two or more occasions
soon becia to ia? at the top. and with
hese ribbons can be kept la plaee
jud drawn tight to the arm. Many
valrs of the latsst long white gloves
ire fastened with dull pearl clasps.
hlch resemble pearl beads, and are
COUSIN FANNIE'S HAT
Dy SUSAN LYNCH.
When Aunt Rachel came to sec us
one day last week I noticed the mo
ment she stopped out of her automo
bile that she had a millinery box
I ran to the door to let her in.
and as I offered to relieve her of th
packape she said In a manner that
was snlppr. to say the least: "Not
for you Lucile. One In a while some
one else must be remembered."
There are times lin I find Aur.t
Rachel very trying, but one has to
make allowance for the peculiarity s
of the rich relatives, and I alna
t It my duty to overlook any d.s
prebl remarks she miks
The but ie brought wa a perfect
dream Sle said a.- milling r had r r
sttaded her to buy it against her bet'- -u
lament, and ea she tried It n
Vfore her own m'rror she fnlt raor-
'has ever that the Ion?, drocplr.i
white plume and ht:" pink roe Wf re
too youa? for her. So she decided to
giv it to Cousin Fannie.
It va a'nost pathetic to see poor
Cousin Fannie In that hat. She has
not the st or carriace to wear
such romantic finery. So as ?oon a
Aunt Rachel loft the house I Scindly
offered to relieve her of It.
I'll eive you $3 for that hat." I
said, "anil then you can buy herself
a nice, sensible little turban that
will be of some real use to you."
"Why. Luclle." interposed mothpr.
"how can you offer $." for that hat
when you must know that the plume
alone must be worth at least 'hV
I said no more, for I was hurt that
mother should receive so ur.graclousl
my desire to help Cousin Fannie.
That afternoon, while she and Cou
sin Fannie were at a meeting of their
church guild. I decided to make a
few- calls I dressed In my pink and
white marquisette and then, just for
fun. tried on Cousin Fannle's new hat
It was so tremendously stunning with
my frock that I simply had to leave
it on. for it was most satisfying to
my artistic taste. Everywhere I "went
that day I could see the hat created
quite a sensation'.
As I was going home late in the
afternoon I happened to meet Canby
Fuller, who is now living in a bach
elor apartment near us.
"You are a symphony in pink and
white." he said admiringly as he
urned to walk my way. "Neapolitan
ce cream couldn't begin to look as
xwl and refreshing as you do."
"lee cream!" I exclaimed. "Do you
mow. Canby. I've been making calls
nearly all this hot afternoon, and In
not one house have I been offered
mytbing cold to eat or drink?"
"You poor little thing" laughed
"iiby. "If it wcren' so near dinner
:ma and if the clouds In the west
i.da't look so threatening I'd insist
pon takinc you over to Demonet's.
he new place wher really and truly
"r-ach ices are served."
"Well I iasist upon going." I re
uraed gaylv "1 m sure it's not going
3 rain "
But it did rain, aad rain hard as e
a -re gotnc home. Canby felt dread
.Iy about my wetting but I assured
:m that my gown was tubbable. and
.hat it didn't matter about th- hat.
always And that nothing increases
a girl's popularity wuh man friends
more than the faculty of making light
3f little annoyances aad accidents.
"You are 3imply dreached." cried
mother as I ran into the house.
Aad you've actually got on Fannle's
iaf It's a perfect sight!"
"Fm afraid, mother that I've caught
'old." I said. "I feel awfully shivery.,
Will you please have Tilly bring me"
some hot coSeer"
"Oh. Luclle. I hope it won't go to
your lungs." said mother.
"Don't worry, dear, for I'm sure I'll
happened to observe ia the glass
for mother Is always foolishly anxious
if I have the least ailmeat.
After I had removed my wet gar
ment and eaten the dinner that moth
er brought me on a tray I determined
to repair the damage done to Cousin
Fannie s hat. I took the feather off
and curled it with a penknife over
the gas Jet as I had seen grandmother
do to her bonnet tips when 1 was a lit
As I stood before my dressing case
be all right." I answered, so'htngly.
the becoming disorder of my curls and
i: gave me an idea for a new- coiffure.
I was so much interested that for l mo
ment I forgot the plume in my hand,
and then I was startled by the odor
of burning feathers. Of course the
plume was ruined. Somehow when
ever I try to be especially helpful or
economical some mish3? Is sure to
When mother told Aunt Rachel how
sorry I was about the unfortunate ac
cident all she said was that she should
think mother would feel that she had
lived la vala.
It is simply cruel of Aunt Rachel
to say unkind things to my dear
"Do you think." inquired Rev Mr.
Snodgrass, "that my revival serricca
are having any practical effect"
"Yes, some," acknowledged Deacon
Southpaw; "the last sugar I bought
of Grocer Smith was only two ounces
Sold one man oa the street, speak
ing to a friend: "Well, money talks."
"Maybe It does," answered the oth
er, "but all it ever sold to me waa
PROTECTS THE SHIRT FRONT1
Useful Article May Also Be Used as
a Chest Proteetor When Weather
A shirt front protector Is no new
Idea, but It Is an extremely useful one
for It not only protects the shirt
front from being soiled, but also forms
a nice warm additional coloring for
the ohest, and, In fact. It is a little
extra wrap that can be worn at any
$ V VJ V'
time under a coat, for It very cs.Iy
For evening dress. It shou'd bs m e
of black quilted at'a and 1 r. J on tho
;nner side w.tb soft wh:i- s.'.K As
a chest protector it canj mado 'rem
almost any remnant ef warm mator.al
and the darker the color, perhaps the
better, as It will soil less Quick! .It
can be lmed with flannel and bound
at the edses with narrow ribbon Ore
hook and ee sewn on in front at
the neck will be sufficient to Veep
it ia place, or a tiny button and loop
of cord can be used instead if pre
ferred. NOVELTY IN SUGAR SPOONS
Filigree Silver Is Not Only Practical.
but It Ornamental as
Sugar spoons of filigree silver may
seem like an absurdity but aone the
less they are practical as well as
ornamental for the lace like design
ts so close that the saccharine grains
do not sift through its mesh. Some
times the handles of these delicate
spoons are also of filigree but again
they are of plain silver or gold, when
not of Russian enamel or carved
Gold sugar spoons are considerably
used, although that metal unless
there Is an entire dinner service of it
is not popular for table furnishings.
The gold spoons sometimes have
handles of the two precious metals
singled or of Russian enamel trim
med with gold. Similar handles are
oa ivory-bow led sugar spoons and
thse often are most elaborately
carved. Spoons of this beautiful
white material occasionally have han
dles of crstal but these, although
lovely, are rather nerve-racking to
wield when at the table of an ac
quaintance, as a careless movement
is likely to shatter them
NEW RINGS FOR NAPKINS
Obleng Affairs With Squared-Off Ends
Among Latest Novelties In
Obion? aapkin rings with squared
o3 ends are anions the novelties In
table furnishings. They are de
veloped in silver and gold, decorated
with an engraved pattern or repousse
pounded into an Oriental desiga aad la
carved Ivory or painted celluloid.
These oblong rings are found cheek
by Jowl with the holders of circular
type which. Instead of being rather
ponderous a lairs, are now decidedly
narrow and rather sparsely decorated.
They also lack the rolling double rims
which erst-whlle distinguished such
Not especially substantial yet won
derfully attractive are the napkin
rings of ailgree silver. Of the most
delicate design and irregularly-edged,
they lock when drawa over a roll of
damask like a tracery In frost. If
carefully handled they do not bend
out of shape or break, but it is neces
sary to use extreme deliberation in
the cleaning of them.
For the Little Girl.
A sensible garment for a little girl
for all the year round Is a rain cape.
This is so made that it reaches to ths
hem of the dress, and the little hood
is attached, and is worn "Red Riding
Hood" fashion Small "Teddy bears"
decorate the little brass buttons, and
the plaid silk iining makes it quite
gay. Of course, thete are no sleeves.
but it is open at the side seams to al
low the hands freedom. These capes
are to be had In two colors, red or
blue. Tiny sweater suits are still very
popular for little children. They may
t had In either gray or brow a An
gora and white In the knitted suits.
The set consists of little sweater,
trousers, cap and mittens, all match
ing the Angora.
Vogue for Net.
One of the latest novelties among
the lovely laces aad the dainty robe
of broderie Anglalse for the slender
pocketbook is the coarse net. The
wardrobe can have nothing prettier
than one of the pretty slips of string
colored fisherman's net and lace. The
course net may bo mounted over a
color, but It is really smartest when
its foundation is of the same tone,
and this serves as a relief for last
Bummer's washed oat gown. The trim
ming must be a heavy Venetian or
Blmpe of filet lace, and there may
be a girdle of black or colored rib-boa.
yA III )fl
imf .i- xls
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