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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, May 17, 1914, SOCIETY AND DRAMA SECTION, Image 14

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THE WASHINGTON HERALD, SUNDAY, MAY 17. 1914.
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TTChe Well EDsressed Woman off Smarft 'Sbddky,' Wltoafc Slue Wears j
TTihe TTiHsie and Place. 1
Br MARGARET WADE.
With the coming together of every
fashionable company, the careful observer
may note Just what haa been taken and
what haa been left. In the matter of
spring modes for 1311
Not every fashion pictured In the most
exclusive of trade mazaglnes or describ
ed by- cable from Paris, becomes a fact
in good dressing, until It la tried out
by the real leaders of the smart world.
mese latter recognized. It unnamed,
wield an enormous influence In vrv
large city, giving to each community Its
repuiauon tor good taste or bad taste,
extravagance, or. modesty, in matters of
arezs.
Washington society at its best la al
ajs conservative to the great despair
01 importers and modlsts who have been
heard to declare that the women of the
Capital never accepted a fashion less
than a jear old. Consequently, the few-and-far-beteen
freak costumes, such as
unllned skirts of gold tissue, bodices with
out backs, real Grecian-bend overdresses,
which hate appeared from time to time,
have been worn by visitors from less
conservative circles than those which
dominate Washington society.
The new silhouette accepted by such
well-gowned women as Baroness Zwie
dinek. lime. Riano, Mme. Hague. Mrs.
Woodbury Blair, Mrs. William Crorler.
Mrs. Thomas Laughlin. Mrs. Frank Mit
chell, and a dozen others, both American
and foreign, shows a distinct return to
the normal waist line for one thing. There
is also a decided disposition to retain
the skirt narrow at the ankles with hlch
drapery at the back. Jackets are shorter
than ever in the history of Jackets, and
by many women are discarded entirely
ior tne loose nair-iength sport coat,
There are absolutely no plain skirts to
be met anywhere, which may account
ror the disfavor with which the new and
smart Cherult overdress is being re
ceived in Washington, although featured
as one of the most successful lnovatlons
in New York.
In Washington, as in every other city
from Paris to San Francisco, we are
Indulging in a season of color. The all
white gown Is almost as rare in any
fashionable company as the all-black
hat.
Even the most youthful belles are in
dulging In deep toned ball gowns. Miss
Margaret Perin and Miss Eleanors. Mor
gan both appeared at recent dances In
purple tulle.
Even the blouses topping cloth and silk
skirts, which for J ears have been white
lace or white silk, are now maize, apri
cot, flesh, rose, absinth, tango, and
occasionally one of the old blue shades.
All new Jackets are lined In gay silk,
usually of the futurist design, wnne every
hat from a certain smart milliner has
its crown lining a vivid satin instead of
the heretofore decorous white or black.
"Pierre" is a new gray shade that Is
taking the place of white In millinery,
s well as in gloves, parasols, and other
summer accessories. Peanut and parch
ment are also choice tints ranged with
Jie faded varieties of the primary hues,
and the sweet pea colorings. All of
which are signs of the times as regards
smart and good dressing.
The one place which the craze for color
las not as jet Invaded Is the bridal
toilet, which if possible is whiter than
ever.
At least this description applies to the
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MRS. R. E. BOTjT,
Daughter of Col. and Mrs. Lincoln Karmany, who made many friends her
wnne wic gucsi ui iirr pitrcnis ui ine marine uarracKs.
white tone of the satin Is noticed. The
gonn is a princess foundation with the
marvelously beautiful gown to be worn corsage cut In a deep V. and the lace
b Miss Belle Wyatt Wlllard. daughter skirt draped pannier fashion into a high
5f the American Ambassador to Spain, bouffount back. The waist line is marked
by a strand of orange blossoms, with a
cluster of the same fastened on the left
side where the lace forming the right
side of the bodice Is folded sharply across
the satin folds of the left side.
The court train suspended from the
shoulders is narrow with square end
and is lined throughout with lace held
by small clusters of orange blossoms.
The tulle veil designed especially for
the occasion is very long and very full
when she becomes Mrs. Kermit Roose.
elt two weeks hence. Although to take
place in Madrid, society in Washington.
Richmond, and all Virginia, with quite
a portion of Nen York is taking deep
interest in this forthcoming wedding, the
principals of which have prarticall) gown
up in the shadow of the Capitol.
The bride-elect, like the recent White
House bride. Is a modern Joung woman
without superstition. She has been pho
tographed in her bridal gown weeks In
adance of the wedding, and despite the
hazardous adventures of her fiance In
Brazil spent the waiting weeks in com
pleting one of the moi"t perfectl) de
signed trousseaux een Pans can afford
to the daughter of an American mil
lionaire and the bride of a Roosevelt.
The wedding gown Is of pure white
fatln. veiled In point d'Angleterrc. with
a court train of four ards as a separate,
adjunct. Miss Willard's wedding gown
has In fact two trairs The first being
ome eighteen Inches long, and of course
a part of the gown. The lace covers
eiery part of the gown except the left whom are already In Madrid will wear
...i me ooaicc ana tne half-length kl- all white frocks. The underskirts which
mono sleet es Here is where the pure are very narrow are of satin, with the
tunics which are very long and full
are of white tulle. The latter are given
still greater width by a doable quilling
oi tune placed on -the hem. These gowns
have no drapery except folds of tulle
across the shoulders of the close fitting
satin bodices which are made with
square necks and elbow aleeves.
The return to town of Mrs. Ulysses S.
Grant. 3d. the former Miss Edith Root.
Is naturally a matter of congratulation
to the parents and friends of this oung
matron, as well as an Illustration of the
adage that 'tis an ill wind that blows
tl rrrrA
and without the lace cap of present! Mrs. Grant haa rhmH iuti i .1..
popularity It has. however, a two-Inch jears she has been away from the Capl
frill of lace that is full over the head I tal, where her marriage took place six
and plain around the long edge of the ears ago In the smartest of white and
veil, inis win i arrangea 10 uierauy niacK check suits of the new and ap-
ten me ejes oi ine 'oriae, wnne ine
orange blossom garland Instead of form
ing a coronet will be placed at the
back, in the fashion of a much elon
gated barette.
Miss Wlllard ha ee!cct"d the gowns
of her attendants from the same mo
diste furnishing her trousseau. These
fair compatriots of the bride, two of
Iftafka's
"3F at Z5entl) Street
Adjoining St. Patrick's Church
Making Room for Summer Apparel Necessitates an
Early Clearance of Every Spring Garment for Wom
en, Misses, and Children. Nothing Reserved.
Suits at One-half Former Prices
$20.00 Values for - - $10.00
$30.00 Values for - - $15.00
$40.00 Values for - - $20.00
$50.00 Values for - - $25.00
Silk Coatees Now Only $10.00
The Very Latest Models of Capes and Cape Coats. Stylish
Skirts, Washable Materials.
New Styles of White Dresses for Graduation Very Moderately Priced.
aillc Ureases lafteta. Meteors. Crepe de Chines Many
Dresses, Only One of- a Kind,
ALL REDUCED TO $15.00. '
Many New Porch Dresses. All Linen. White. Rose. Navy, and Copen.
PRICED AT $3.90.
EXCEPTIONAL VALUES IN WAISTS.
I
"Kafka's. TF at lOtb St.
Proed tailleured plan, with amali hat:
ui macK siraw, trimmed in Hat. uncurled
ostrich feathers of gray and white. Mrs.
Grant convoying her two children and
their nurse along Sixteenth street, whe'e
they take a dally promenade, is like the
maid sung of In the "Mikado," a chum
ine sight to see.
It is the call of her soldier husband to
Mexico that haa sent Mrs. Grant to
Washington, pending the time she w'U
go to her partns' summer home, until she
can rejoin Capt Grant
....
The blue and mauve combination finds
an excellent example In the smart visit
ing toilet worn by Mrs. Charles W. Rich
ardson, who Is noted for her taste in
color.
Mrs. Richardson is one of Washing
ton's resident matrons who always
stI and ts consequently quite unmoved
wy lamwii i-ii&nsrs oi nne or arDiirary
commands of designers even when select
ing her frcwnB In Paris.
Th tn!lt In n-KIK , I..-.I .a it..
-.. .-.. ... "nun ana 1UIU.I1CU tl III"
Capital on Tuesday, as one of Senator
Hoke Smith's large party, was mauve
crerje d rhln with Kifrn himvaA n .
very smart lines. The skirt was just off
liic Kruunu. wi.n 9 &rarmTi .... ..... ..n
- -- . -. - .- M.....CU1 UUk IlUk lull
drapery across the front, with high new
back of the mauve. The Jacket was the
same In the smartest possjble lines. A
oasquea coat, enough of the latter to slip
off easily leaving revealed a dainty chif
fon blouse in white with ihterllnlnr nf
girdle of pale blue. When on this par-
ut-uiar gaxrnem appeared to be so com
pletely united with the skirt as to giro
the impression of the one-piece gown
which in llV91 flMt ,k.lu -
monlous visiting. Th Jacket has a short
hcf.uiw im opens wiin broad revers,
S hO Wins' ft hill 1!nlno TK- .-
.v A lie ial IUIJIJII1K
this is distinctly a costume hat a turban
.. iiiu.e win or nigniy polished spilt
straw, with Its brim a soft roll of tur
auolse blu velvet mmH It- l t
- - - --- - -- .. M u.iiiiiuuiE one
white ostrich plume.
ane placing of that plume Just shows
the strength of Mrs. Richardson's con
victions as well si h,. ... i .-. .-..-
?,r '. te P'acwl ' the front of her hat
oumm? iu one siae. and allowed to fall
backward and downward In the graceful
manner of the nninBSnttit. ..-.-..
? . f.en,r' P. rather than in the
fantati faat.lA .. T. .. v
turistaT wuy ana ine ru
The najtslni- nf .t.A .t-Mi. i . .
of those significant features In the sea-
lumuni mat it should certainly
----. -,.... ... iu iu5cu, n any am
bitious Writer miiM t.n.x.b. .- ' .
the fashions of 19H. -
in passing-, it may be said, the black
hat and the brown .hn. vn ,kh .
. w. w.w.. mtu tuunn
discredited members thereof, acquired
from habit and likely to be abandoned
entirely before the end of the season
"' t some smart nats in black.
beCAUHA nan. ... -.. -.ill .
" t vi. "uiiicu .mi losisi upon
havinfc this one time necessity, and right
here if Wher th. -ammmn ah. -
afford at, least a dozen hats needs to
exercise her .greatest care. The an.
black hato hold its own this season.
XnUSt be Verv smart lnfA- -r. Zl
Also be small, high crowned, and verr
.,. AU wi "iiiv.ii puu ii m a class
Of its OWn nA ailantnhlA nr1 .
tain cMtumM' ttint MMMfiRa t u.
ly from th utility ranks la which th.
r.1H1 !.- u. mJL tAn. h.lif flrat TllaCft
"... . I, 11.. ow lUH. . -r -
The one color 'that "ems at an able
to replace the black of oUier year Is
"tete d'nesTf.'a new-found Unpe. which
la raifn baIiI m BrAaf wun anTuiina. auu
really making ood the milliner's claim.
The "tete d'negre;' is suuea ro
or maid, the debutante or her grand-
mother, for It comes in aii impt. u
In every variety of straw.
xtr oh..i. TOnewlea weaura ana of the
smartest, and at tho same time, one of
the most conventional hats of the new
color in I a round shape particularly
suited to the seml-UUleured afternoon
f.1,. . an imnnrtant cart of every
.wno. ttun .. ..... . m-
wardrobe. 'This Is one of. the new bowl
shaped crowns with upturned brim in
uniform width, trimmed In a wreath of
small old-fashioned garden nowery.
. . . .
One of the prettiest of afternooa gowns
In the new flowered surah Is worn by
Miss Eugenie Plchon. Mrs. Henry T.
Oxnard's attractive young sister. (This
Is a one-piece gown on princess lines,
with only a slight bustle drapery in the
back. The color Is a cream white with
the flowers pink roses of the smallest
kind, with Just a suggestion of natural
green foliage. Each little figure stands
alone, covering probably one-third the
entire surface of the gown with color.
There Is no tunic, and no girdle. ne
only, embellishment of the skirt Is a
generous grouping of small white pearl
buttons from the hem upward and again
on the bodice. The latter closes In front
with the Japanese collar as Its finish.
Topping this Miss Plchon wears a round
hat of Milan braid In a tate d'negre
tone; with a two-Inch ostrich fringe In
faded pink, going all around the edge of
the rather broad brim, with an upstand
ing feather In ostrich' showing several
tones, ranging from cream to pink, and
the tete de'negre.
I
Mrs. Davlnport Brown, of Boston, whs
passed a few days last week with her
parents. Mr. Justice and Mrs. McKenna.
wore one of the smartly tailored suits
peculiar to her adopted city, where the
tailor-made." and tne "taiueured" each
hold sway, but at different hours of the
day. Young Mrs. Browns suit of fine
blue serge. Judged by Washington stand
ards, was exactly right for the morning
church service where It appeared, or for
the Informal visiting, which made Its
wearer a welcome guest in several
prominent homes. The skirt was narrow
at the hem, untrimmed, but hung In a
double peplum. the edges of which were
bound In narrow black silk braid. This
Is real Bostonese. The Jacket was ex
tremely short, with raglan sleeves. A
facing of Roman-striped taffeta turned
back to form a narrow collar.
The back of the Jacket was cut In a
sharp point split for five Inches, and
then marked with a butterfly bow of
black moire. The hat worn with this
wss a round walking shape of dark blu
Milan, trimmed completely around the
crown in clusters' of small red cherries.
This trimming was another evidence of
whence It came. The cherries were not
sparsely placed as we see them In Wash
ington millinery, but formed Into close
clusters and set side ry side with no
foliage to speak of or help them out.
. .
Miss Gladys Ingalls Is wearing a blue
gown of the new crepe that Is a happy
medium between the crepe de chine and
velour d'laine. and Just the thing for)
Washington at this time. The skirt Is
narrow and of the plain blue. The over
dress, on the order of a Russian blouse
with deep frill, is of figured material In J
matching tones and along smart new I
lines. Topping this Miss Ingalls wears
a straw hat of peanut color, in a modi
fied Watteau shape with Its trimming of
wheat head.-, very large and fully rip
to Judge of their coloring Tho wheat
was laid auout the top of the brim Inter-spersc-1
with sma'l bunches of cherries,
the latter dark red and also fully ripe,
iilss Ingalls carried out the color effect
with long tan gloves and a parasol :ot
match. i
Miss Virginia Mackey-Smlth Is looking
very smart as well as charming these
spring afternoons in a gown of dark
blue In some silk or silk and wool fab
ric with which she wears a vivid green
hat in the present day sailor shape,
and on occasion the very smartest thing
in sports coats, the latter showing two
tones of green. Thl Is an Ideal country
club toilet whether watching the tennis
tournament at Chevy Chase or drinking
tea at the country club on several miles
to the west. The skirt of this becom
ing costume Is seral Inches off the
ground and laid from belt to hem In
accordlan pleata. The bodice Is a com
bination of dark blue matching the skirt
combined with chiffon in blue and green
with the usual white or cream vestee
The hat li of moire, showing a deep
fold about the crown with a scant trim
ming of white and green flowers and
foliage.
Miss Mackey-Sm'th's coat Is long
enough for warmth, even when motor
ing, but short enough to show Just how
well made is the skirt beneath. It also
has the wide flare at the hem which Is
a characteristic all coats of the present '
season. The kind that fit below the
waist being entirely out of style. In
fact the onlv place a real up-to-date
sport's coat Is expected to fit these das
Is across the shoulders and In the col
lar. To show no hard feeling on the
part of the tailoring fraternity, coats for
dress occasions are fitted closer than
ever.
s
y
"BWwshtfrn
, "-,- r
M THE OUTER. Jl QXRVBXT
A08-TO 014 ELEVENTH JTREEH
..Our cold .storage department will care lor your furs
during the warm weather. Absolute insurance against
loss or damage from moth, Are or theft
Suits at Half Price,
Silk Dresses at
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Great Reductions,
Our entire stock of Silk and Cloth Suits, without a
single reservation, is included in this sale.
More than one thousand suits, comprising every good
style of the season, including many conservative models
in blue or black serge, suitable for fall wear as well as
immediate use.
At $25.00
Choice of the whole stock, any suit in the house,
heretofore selling from $45 to $75. Many beautiful fancy
models of highest class silks included in this lot.
At $18.00
Choice of beautiful Suits heretofore selling from $30
to $40. Including silks as well as cloths. The lowest
price ever quoted for real high-class suits this early in
the season.
SOCIETY
CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE.
At $12.50
Choice of 129 Suits, odds and ends of silk or doth,
formerly $25. Misses' and Ladies sizes. A great big!
gain if you can find your size.
I '
is
Two Lots of Dresses
At Big Reductions.
Nearly three hundred Silk Dresses in summer styles
in this sale.
Crepe de chines, crepe meteors, pussy-willow taffeta
and flowered silks.
All of these dresses are from our regalar stock, and
reduced about one-half.
At $fl -Presses formerly $30 to $40
At $2SDresses formnierly $4Q to $5
Goodwin, the Misses Mackay-Smlth. Miss
Calhoun, and Miss Lucia Hull will be
at the tea tabic, and the Misses Whiting.
Miss Hinckley, and Miss Adelaide Heath
will have lemonade. Ice cream, and cake
for sale. Mrs. Harlow Is In charge of
the fortune telling booth and of the flow,
era, and assisting her are Mrs. Hamilton
Lewis, the Mlfses Helena Walcott. Hope
Thatcher. Kitty McCllntock, Ethel Noyes.
Rebekah Wilmer, Caroline Ogden Jones,
and Helene Elliott. Mrs. Car' Lang
home, Miss Margery Cotton, and Mrs.
Murray Cobb will have ponies for the
children to ride and wee pets for sale,
while Mrs. Davis. Mrs. Victor Cushman.
and Mrs. Perry Johnson will have charge
of the candy and grab bags. The fete
will be from 3 to 7 and the picnic sup
per, of which Mfs. Ruggles has direct
charge, will immediately follow the fete.
Mr. Sidney Beyesdorfer. of Philadel
phia, spent a few dajs here last week
the guest of friends.
Mr. R. Harlmunn. of Yokohama, Ja
pan, Is at tho Hotel Powhatan for a
short stay.
Mrs. Charles W. Richardson, chairman
of the building committee of the Y. W.
C A.: Mr. Edward J. Donn, Jr., archi
tect of the new building, and Miss Flor
ence M. Brown, general secretary of the
Y. W. C. A., have gone to New York to
titU
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We Buy Your Old Feathers
MATTRESSES
RENOVATED ' 0
AND REMADE 2
aii Kenovatlas;
done by our New
Process and fully
guaranteed.
Quick work if d-
sirea. i-
Phone North 5H.
, Capitol Bedding Co.,
1441 in ouTein. tt.
confer with Miss Blanche Geary, eco
nomic secretary of the national board
of the Y. W C A., In regard to the
new building for the local association.
Miss Eleanore Loeb will return to her
home on Monday after spending ten
days with friends In Braddock Heights.
Mr. and Mrs George F. Marcey. of
Ballston. Va . announce the engagement
of their secend daughter. Mls Ruth Mc
Clellan. to Mr. Grover Edwin Pane. of
this city. The wedding will take place
the later part of June, at the home of
the bride-to-be.
Mrs. A. Farley and famll. of Phila
delphia, arrived in the city on Thursday
and will be at the Hotel Powhatan lor
several dajs longer.
Mrs. M. M. Stern left during the week
for Atlantic City to spend some time.
in Washington Miss Clara Sax. of Ot
tumwa, Iowa, guest of Mr. and Mrs.
Strasburger In their apartments at the
Kencsaw, v. as also a member of the
party.
Sirs. Ionard Weil has returned to her
home in New York after a short visit
to her mother. Mrs Herman.
Mr. William Haywood entertained four
tables for bridge at the Chevy Chase
Club esterday afternoon. Her guests In
cluded Mrs. Delos Blodgett. Mrs. Mat
thews. Mrs. William Wheatley. Mrs. J. J.
Knapp, Mrs. Hutchinson. Mrs. Mason,
Mrs. Crosley, Mrs. Kauffmann, Mrs. Brit
ten. Miss Flora Wilson. Mrs. T. De Witt
Dickens. Mrs. Giles F. Hellprin. Mrs
Herman Howensteln. Miss Kate Mao,
Carthy. Mrs. Albert M. Read. Mrs. S
H. Smith, Mrs. Charles J. Williamson.
Mrs. William M. Weaver.
Mrs. Henry Strauss has returned to hei
home In Richmond after a short visit tt
her parents. Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Baer.
Mrs. Stllson Hutchlns has closed hei
house In Massachusetts avenue and gone
to New York. She and her brother, will
spend the summer abroad.
Mrs. Dougalt Matron will play a group
of piano numbers and Mrs. Margaret
Mrs.
Talmage. Mrs. J W. Falls, Miss Hemp-1 McKlnney McAllister will sing several
euuKB, accompanied oy airs. Dougalt
Marcon. on the occasion of Dolly Madi
son's birthday, when Dr. and Mrs. Wash
burn, of Chevy Chase, are entertaining
hill. Mrs. Tate. Mrs. Campbell.
Wells, and Mrs. Blount.
Mrs. McGowan Entertains
t
Mrs. John McGowan -entertained a
number of guests at luncheon yesterday
In honor of Miss McGowan, the sister
of Rear Admiral McGowan, of Santa
Barbara. CaL. who Is here for a visit
of several weeks.
Miss Alwarda Casselman. of this city.
a graduate of this ear at the Peabody
Conservatory of Music. In Baltimore, ap
peared In exhibition concert, on Friday
night last, as a piano soloist.
Miss Casselman s brilliant technique
showed to admiral advantage, and her
pure musical tones' showher artist spirit.
Mr. and Mrs. Ferd Levy, of Preston.
Iowa, who are making an extended stay
4 In Washington at the Wlllard. left jes
lerday for a week-end trip to Frederick.
Gettysburg, and through the battlefield,
as the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Strasburger. by whom they hae been
extensively entertained during their stay
Mr Sylvan Oppenheimer spent a few
dajs In Baltimore during the past week.
Mrs. John Walker Holcombe also en'
tertalned at bridge, followed by tea yes
terday afternoon under the trees" at the
Chevy Chase Club. Mrs. Holcombe's
guests were Mrs. . Heistand. Mrs. Calvin
de Witt, Mrs. Wjeth. Mrs. Chester Hard
Ing. Mrs. Alnsworth. Mrs. Wlllard War
ner. JIr. William L. Marshall. Mrs.
Balrd. Miss Bessie Johnson. Miss Ruth
Bliss. Miss Dorothy Brooks. Miss Hannah
Taylor, and Mrs. Henry F. Moore.
Mrs. Joe King Is spending a few weeks
In New York with relatives.
The board of the Home for Foundlings
will give a lawn party and bridge on
Friday, May 2J. at, S.30 o'clock, at the
home. 1915 Fifteenth street
The ladies In charge are Mrs. Simon
Wolf. Mrs. Abram Usner. Mrs. A. B.
Browne. Mrs. Richard Sylvester. M 3.
Carl Casey. Mrs. George C. Johnson.
Mrs. A. B. Lactr. Mrs. T. I. Ames. Mrs.
J. E. Barnes. Mrs.C. H. Bate Mrs.
Isldor Herman. Mrs. Shirley Bowles.
Mrs.' John I Cassen, Mrs. Frances
COSTIXUED.OS PAOE THREE.
Recipes for Wrinkles
and Bad Complexions
r
Of all the beauty recipes that have been
published, here are two that have suc
cessfully stood the test of time-
Wrinkle Remover One ounce powdered
saxoltte. dissolved In H pint witch hazel.
I'se as a wash lotion. It brings Instan
taneous results.
Face Peeler Pure rnercollred wax. ap
plied at night like cold cream, only not
rubbed in: wash off in the mornlnc- it
causes the wornout scarf skin to come off
In tiny, almost Invisible flakes, a little
each, day. until the fresh young under
pin is wnouy in evioence. The Deauti- (f
ful rose-tinted complexion thus obtained
li not to be compared with one made over l
with cosmetics. If the old skin is marred
with freckles, pimples, or other blemishes,
these defects are of course discarded
with the kln Itself. An ounce of the
wax is sufficient In any case.
The Ingredients named are inexnenilv
and can be found In any drug store.
11
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