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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, June 03, 1906, Image 51

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EARLY In the spring it was quite ap
parent that the new gowns were
bound to be expensive, and a9 time
has gone on the fact becomes more
and more noticeable until the ques
tion of clothes to the woman of average In
come becomes more and more of a problem,
especially If she be cursed with a love of
dress and a knowledge of how to dress as
To turn one's back absolutely upon the
inost expensive of the surhmer fashions is
difficult Indeed, for all the now models have
?o much that la attractive about them. The
trimmings are so handsome, the materials
used are so beautiful, while the shape and
general style are unusually distinctive. The
colors range far beyond any color limit
hitherto known. There are different epochs
In dress that are carried out to perfection
or modified to seem on tne llntss of the
fashions of the moment. Everything is
graceful and artistic, and the eftort.that is
made ty make each woman look as though
Little Sachets
For Summer Use
THERE is little more dainty or pleas
ing to the eye than the small sach
ets which fashionable women are
using this summer. They are laid among
handkerchiefs, laces and veils, and appear
In plenty wherever lingerie and fancy bod
ices are kept. The points of newness about
these little sachets are that they are seldom
larger than four by six inches, that they
are made of the flneet linen cambric instead
of silk or brocade, and that each woman
who uses them chooses one particular de
sign to herself and has them all made in
conformity. Sometimes the shape of these
little sachets Is varied from rectangular to
lieart-shaped, or else It is an oval. The
scented cushions which nil the linen covers
should be of either heavy silk or satin,
while their color then shows attractively
through the sheer linen.
The outside linen covers of these little
sachets are often embroidered as elaborate
ly as an Infant's baptismal robe Drawn
work appears on them in profusion, and
usually a monogram or Initials And a place
In one corner or else In the center. Real
lace is let In the various designs, the favor
ites used being Valenciennes and Cluny.
Sometimes a heavy lace is combined with
one that is unusually fine. The effect pro
duced is then highly characteristic.
Of course, these Unen slip covers, as they
may be called can bo laundered as readily
as u handkerchief, otherwise it would be a
waste of energy to decorate them so much.
Around their edges they are finished with
a wide hemstitched border or else with a
narrow rultle of lace Those that follow the
Italian style of decoration use an entredeux
of drawn lace to Join the front and the
back of the sachet together and through
which the colored lining shows attractively.
Such sachets also are often decorated with
a heavy square of Italian lace in one cor
ner. while the r*?t of the front Is covered
with some pleasing design done in drawn
Invariably these linen covers to sacheta
are finished nt one end with buttons and
buttonholes, so that they can be slipped off
at pleasure for laundering.
Perhaps the prettiest design for working
the heart-shaped sachets Is to inlet on them
a real lace butterfly and embroider under It
a few flowers. The embroidery Is done In
the same way that monograms are worked
on handkerchiefs. As with all other Cach
ets, it la only the upper side that Is dec
With few exceptions, these dainty sachets
are made by the wosncn who use them or
give them away as bridge prixes and spe
cial gifts.
When these little sachets ore made at
home their cost Is not great. The hand
kerchief itnen can be bought of exieilent
quality from $1.36 to (2 a yard, and H care
fully cut one yard will make from tlx to
she had a good figure, of course, helps enor
mously in the general effect of the clothes
Long, sweeping Hnes are the most popu
lar, for they are the most in accord with
the gowns that are now exhibited. The
empire -stylo is a hideous thing when it is
attempted in a short skirt, and a badly cut
one at that; but with the long skirts it is
certainly most graceful. The princess style
can be treated in precisely the same way
and at the same time the ever-popular skirt
and waist separate with the wide girdle is
enough in style to warrant at least one
such fashion in the summer outfit, and
every material known and many now ones
can be made up so as to have an endless
variety of color and material.
* *
All colors are fashionable this summer,
and, in fact, all shades of color also, and at
the same time there never were so many
entirely white gowns turned out, while
every week now as the season advances
now styles for ail white gowns are put
forth. The country has been Inundated
eight sachets. Little bits of laces which
have been left from other things often work
in for their decoration, and the linen thread
with which they are embroidered is but a
matter of 2 or 3 cents a skein. Small rem
nants of either silk or satin can then be
found for their lining. Usually good sachet
powder is expensive, but then a very small
quantity of it goes a long way, nothing
being more offensive than to use It at too
full strength. The real cost of the popular
little sachets is in the labor of making, but
even this is minimized when they are done
at odd moments.
How One Busy Woman Manages It.
"How do I find leisure for fancy work?"
echoed the lady of the house, looking up
from a dainty bit of embroidery to en
counter the someiwhat envious gaze of the
morning caller. "Why, there's no secret
about It. I've simply introduced business
methods into my housekeeping, with a view
to getting the best possible results with
the least possible expenditure of time and
"Yes, I have a good maid, of course, It
pays to get the best in help as in every
thing else. E!sa Is clean, capable, willing
and thoroughly honest. She knows how to
do her work, and does it. And as tnat is
exactly what I hire her for. I let her do It.
You know the proverb: 'It is folly to keep
a watch dog and do your own barking.'
Well, there is more truth than poetry In
"I have a routine mapped out for every
bit of the housework, and every morning I
plan the meals for the day. I do that be
cause I prefer to b? the brains of my houss
ho.d, but I do not undertake to fill the
orders when I have given ttoem. I don't go
into the kitchen and mess around among
the dishes, Interfere with the laundry work,
etc. That sort of housekeeping will ruin
the best servant living. It hurts a girl's
pride to be told to do things and then
watched to see that she does them. And It
makes her nervous and Irritable to have
somebody pottering around, giving trivial
instructions when she Is trying to get
through with her work.
"About the marketing? Oh, that was all
done hours ago. You see we breakfast at
half-past 7, so that Harry may reach his
othce on time, and the day's provisions are
all In my icebox before the general shop
ping hours begin. By 10 o'clock I am home
again, lnvlgtorated by my walk and with the
most of the morning still before me.
"No, In the usual sense of the word, I
don't shop, when It Is a matter of eatables.
Once in a while I may buy something at
an unfamiliar store, but I find It's a good
thing to have a butoher and grocer that
you cub depend upon, and you can't do
that if you flit from one to another. Bar
gain hunting In food doesn't pay.
"Now as to planning out the day's work.
Each day has its duties and I try to arrange
them so that Klsa may have an hour of
leisure every afternoon. Tou se? It is to
with wfcat Is known as the lingerie gown,
which in its fullest rendering Is an ex
quisite thing but made up in cheap mate
rials with quantities of cheap lace is most
undesirable. The lines, as a rule, are good
and the model Is one that can be well car
I ried out with comparatively little trouble,
if care be taken. In a light-weight cloth or
chiffon there are some exquisite gowns on
this order, and the beauty of the trimmings
used on them and the perfection of cut and
! fit does not make the prices asked seem
so preposterous. More and more are worn
I en being educated In the study of how to
dress becomingly, and the choice of color as
; well as the model is carefully considered in
these days?so carefully considered, in.
truth, that very often what would strike an
I onlooker as most appropriate and becom
ing soon gets, Instead of general approval,
general disapproval, and the fashion Is
thrown aside to make room for something
else, some design that is more generally
adaptable. Light-weight cloth gowns are
only possible on cool days In summer, but
the woman who provides herself with one
or more of them before starting off on her
summer campaign Is wise beyond her gen
1 my interest as well as hers, to keep her
healthy and good tempered, and I couldn't
do that if I kept her working the whole
'The dining rooms, bed rooms and front
| hall are part of Blsa's dally work, and
all must be attended to before noon. I do
the dusting myself. The washing is not
done on Monday, but the first thing I do
; on that morning Is to sort over the weekly
laundry, making the necessary repairs In
bed and table linen. Then Elsa puts all
j the woolens to soapsuds and leaves them
| to soak.
"Tueseday morning she Is up bright and
I early and has the washing on the line be
| fore noon. The ironing Is finished by
| Wednesday, and by that night everything
In aired and ready to put away. On wash
ing day I do the upstairs work myself,
chiefly because I like It done early in the
day and do not care to have Elsa Wave her
laundry work merely for that.
"The. other days of the week are given
over to sweeping and cleaning, and I avoid
getting dinner myself on the maid's night
out by going with Harry to some nearby
? "One of the lessons I have learned since
I started housekeeping is that It is poor
economy to use up strength and time in
work that somebody else can do better.
When I was without a maid once, I under
took to do my own washing and clean
ing. The result was that I was too worn
out to crawl for days afterward, and It
toak a month of nursing and tonlcj to put
me In condition again. Since then, when I
have been without help, I sent the laundry
out and had a woman in to clean."
"Yes, I'll admit the housekeeping prob
lem might be more difficult If there were
children. But I think It could be solved
even then. ?It would mean simply a little
more planning and a little less fancy work."
Some Excellent Shrubs.
Deutzla lemolnei Is a shrub that blooms
freely in early spring, when there la not
an abundance of bloom In the garden. The
plant Is almost entirely covered with clus
ters of pure white flowers above the leaves,
the contrast giving a striking appearance.
This shrub grows to a height of four feet.
It In equally satisfactory as a hedge plant
In the mixed border, or as a specimen
plant on the lawn. It Is ea?Uy kept In neat
form by a small amount of pruning, whlcn
should be given after It blooms. It Is per
fectly hardy, of easy culture and rapid
growth. It Is not expensive, but among
the most valuable of plants to the gar
The New England aster, aster noa-an
giae,. Is a native wild flower which Is very
beautiful. It grows to three feet, and pro
duces a mass of bloom for many weeks
late In the season. Moat of these plants
win spread out If given room, and after
they have been planted a few years re
quire little attention. Of course, better
results are obtained If they are cultivated
and fertilizer Is applied once or twice a
The red hot poker plant Is odd and strik
ing, remaining in bloom from summer to
late autumn. A mass of th?m planted to-,
gother la very effective^
eratlon, for cold days are bound to come
even at the moat luxurious watering places,
and the light-weight cloth gown is a thing
of joy and beau-ty when the thermometer
takes one of Its sudden drops.
Chiffon and chtfTon cloth both come in
well for the new styles in gowns. The ma
terials drape well, hang well and do not
take up too much room in the seams, and
in these days It is considered much more
fashionable to have gowns to follow closely
the lines of the figure, which Is impossible
to attain to when the material is too heavy
in weight. It is rather a fad to use thin,
sort linings, both In skirts and waists, and
undoubtedly this is not a bad idea with
Iitrht-weight materials, if it is desired to
have gowns that give such a close-fitted ap
pearance, but if a woman is stout a heavier
jiiyng is more becoming and holds the gown
out better. All these details are what go
to make life and clothes so fatiguing and
bewildering. A silk underskirt is, of course
considered essential to the well-being of
any gown of this sort, and fortunately it is
generally possible to find Such light weight
in inexpensive ellks that have good wearing
quality and make such good lining that it
is quite possible even when economy has
to be consulted for a silk-lined gown to be
I more frequently seen than one lined with
anything else.
There was a time when the all-white gown
was considered altogether the smartest a
woman could wear. Then came the time
when the white was relieved with color or
Nothing tires one more than an overheat
ed foot In summer, and few things occasion
more colds than chilled feet In winter. Com
mon sense in dressing the feet not only
leads the way to comfort, but also to good
Colored shoes are cooler than bla?k ones,
and patent leather shoes are like well-heat
ed ovens upon tender feet. It Is said that
the treatment of black shoe* prevents the
ventilation which colored shoes of the same
thickness possess, and we all know that a
black color concentrates, attracts and holds
heat which would be diffused In light colors
as light, Instead of heat. We have our vogue
for light shoes, therefore, resting upon a
sound basis of common sense, and it might
be as well to dwell upon that fact and neg
lect to consider some of the foolish lengths
to which our present fashions In footgear
lead us.
Unless one dresses In black, colored shoes
are an absolute necessity to every woman.
The wealthy may buy anything they please,
no matter how perishable it may be, and It
is to the practical woman who 1? not
wealthy that the following suggestions as
to economy In smart footgear are addressed.
All gowns may matched with calfskin
?hoes, frequently called "pumps," tinted In
smart colors. They are strong, durable,
keep their color well and may be easily
cleaned with a rag dipped In equal portions
of mine and water. Tan shoes are cleaned
In the same manner. An admirable mixture
Is sold, however, by big shoe shops which
c co,ore"l leather shoes like a charm.
The linen, silk and light wool gown should
be matched with shoes of colored leather,
and these are provided with spats of leath
er, buttoned with self-tinted or contrasting
buttons. Belts, too, of the same leather and
hue may be had In the shoe department, for
It Is very smart. Indeed, to match the shoes
with belt and hat trimming and a little
touch of the color upon the bodice of the
town. Lingerie and white linen gowns will
oe features of the summer worn with these
fetching acoompanlments.
Three other viry smart styles of shoes are
provided for summer use. These are of
men, of silk and of canvas. Never buy a
really cheap shoe In these materials with
any Idea that It will keep Its shape and look
and wear well for long.
Shoes of this character are made with the
flat leather and silk bows of the pumps, and
also with a short ribbon lacing to match the
?hoe. There are also low shoes, with side
lacings of ribbon, that are very attractive,
with their coquettish bows upon the sides.
Many of the linen and silk pumps and shoes
are embroidered in small figures over the
toes, with cotton and silk embroidery floss.
Soft silk gowns have shoes ot the
made up over color. Then there was a
time when there must be a colored lining
and colored ribbons, and now we have gone
back again to the fashion o< wearing the
all-white, and often there will be six or
eight white gowns in what would be known
as a simple outfit.
* ?
A charming fad, although a decidedly ex
pensive one, is that of always dressing in
one color. The smarteet of all is dressing
exclusively In white. This means of neces
sity carriages of all kinds for every occa
sion, as these same charming white gowns
are most incongruous If worn too common
ly, and especially in cars or public convey
ances do they seem out of place. A perfect
dream of a gotwn is an expression often
heard in regard to some attractive model
exhibited, and It is a criticism that certain
ly applies to the white gowns this season.
In the light-weight cloth, in the chiffon
cloth In silk, crepe de chine and all sorts of
wash materials the white gowns are re
markably beautiful, while the laces used for
trimming are of the finest texture and rare
design. Real lace Is used in the most cas
ual fashion, while there are no end of imi
tation laces that are expensive and exclu
sive enough to make them only possible for
a few?the favored few?who can buy Just
such clothes as they fancy without regard
to cost. The panels of lace on a skirt, t'he
lace coat, short or long, do not sound as
same kind of soft silk In a heavier weave,
and cotton and linen gowns are worn with
the linen and canvas shoes, which, like silk
shoes, may be procured In every color or
made to order from pieces of the gown.
They are Just as reasonable In price as a
black shoe of the same make would be.
Black shoes, with spats made from pieces
of a gown, are both economical and smart.
All the dainty colored shoes are Intended
for day wear, as well as many of the ex
quisitely made suede pumps and shoes,
which are frequently embroidered upon the
toe with appliques of cloth put on with tiny
beads, ns well as with embroidery in tiny
beads. Evening and house slippers of fancy
silk and satin are particularly smart when
trimmed with appliques of cloth worked out
with tiny beads. Tills form of decoration
has entirely superseded the old styles of
embroidery upon shoes and slippers.
It is good form to have the slippers Just
as elaborate as a fancy arrangement of
straps, open embroidery and tiny beadwork
can make them, while gold, sliver and col
ored slippers shot with gold and sliver
threads take their places In the ranks of
necessary smart footgear.
Patent leather pumps, finished with edges
and heels of green, red, white and gold, are
having a vogue, and so are evening slippers
decorated with silver and gold bows and)
The cunning little bed room mule has a
short vamp this season, and is made of any
flowered silk or satin, with small wired
flowers set on one side of the toe.
Stockings match shoes In color and are In
variably of lisle or silk, with a- preference
for simple styles worked In small figures in
New Belt Buckles.
In spite of the princess and empire fash
Ions, which would seem to do away with
need for belts and belt buckles, the shops
show great quantities and any number of
new styles both in belts and In separate
buckles to be worn with ribbon belts or
those made of the material of a gown.
Broad girdles are shown, made of the most
elaborate combination of linen, flowered
silk, embroidery and lace. There are also
broad crush girdles of linen and leather,
embroidered and trimmed with lace. The
newest Idea In buckles presents a combina
tion of embroidery, metal and semi-pre
cious stones or paste Jewels. Others show
the same designs with beads used instead
of the embroidery. These buckles are very
remarkable and at the same time are really
pretty. The buckles are afcnovt all large,
being square, oval'or rectangular In shape.
They are made of silver or nickel, tl.e
frame being set with stones or made of cut
steel. The center of the buckle is formed
of a large branch of solid embroidered
flowers, but although the embroidery is
solid the flowers are cut out all around.
The buckle, of course, has been made for
this especial branch, and bafk of the flow
ers is a metal piece, to ~wblch the flowers
arr fastened. A rhinestone buckle had a
spray of cherries used In this fashion.
Grapes, apricots, little apples, currants and
?mall {teaches afe also used. The same 4e
though n very new style, but there Is a
great difference in the fashions from last
year, and the only point In common Is that
they are both white. A garden party gown
of the finest white batiste or chiffon has a
broad panel of yellowish lace down the
j front and a short bolero of tho same lace.
There is no trimming, excepting the lace,
[ and no color of any kind, while the hat
, and parasol are also guiltless of color.
[ When color is introduced It is mo3t care
fully done. Sometimes it consists in the
hat and parasol matching In shade, as.
for instance, red, pink or blue, or the hat
will match the girdle or some tiny knots
of color introduced into the skirt, but !n
quite a different style from the ordinary
use of color in a broad belt and sash, with
hat to match. One reason for this is that
the more delicate Shades of color are used,
and if anything else is demanded it is, as
'twere, subordinated to the rest of the
gown, besides which the beauty of the
lace and the line workmanship are bo ar
ranged as to show to the best advantage,
while It Is contended that any brilliant
color or unusual material used with lace
or embroidery compels the first attention,
and In that way the beauty of workman^
ship and material are entirely lost sight of.
Unquestionably, the first thing" that
strikes a keen observer of clothes this year
Is the effort being made to introduce the
princess and empire, and these are car
ried out in the best effects In the white
gowns. The short Jackets of lace and em
broidery are most enchanting in detail,
and, at the same time, If a rather bolder
effect Is desired, without so much detail,
the heavier panels of lace or embroidery
can be had and so put on that they do not
give the idea of too much elaboration. One
of the greatest dangers to guard against
is this very overelaboratlon. Embroidered
laces look too heavy, as a rule, while the
design of the laco Itself should not by
rights be interfered with, but be put on
flat, so that the pattern will show off the
best. A few weeks ago there were sales
of coats, and the woman who Invested
in one of these is now much envied by
her friends, who find it very hard to ob
tain the copies of those others. The long
lace coat is on the style of a wrap, but
there are models which can be belted in
or worn with a broad belt, which are Im
mensely attractive over the skirts of chif
fon, batiste, silk and even cloth. The
heavier laces are the most effective, but
lately there have been exhibited some
Chantilly laces In the coats that are fas
cinating and in which the fine thread of
the lace shows off most beautifully.
Black lace and black net gowns never
signs are carried out In bead embroidery
Instead of silk. Buckles made entirely of
beads, especially in mourning beads, or
white beads with a scattered sprinkling of
color, are highly fashionable.
Separate Lace Collars for Thin Frocks.
Embroidery, lace of all kinds and lawn
bias are used for the flat collars that are
worn with cotton and linen dresses, which
are simply mode for morning wear. Many
persons prefer these gowns to be collarless;
that is, without any neck band, and for
such the collar fastened to one side Is one
of the most attractive styles of the sum
mer. The effect Is somewhat like that of a
fichu, and It Is apt to be rather more be
coming than a fichu, except to persons
whose style especially flts them for the lat
ter adornment. The modern young woman,
with her well-set-up shoulders, square and
broad, is far too bulky In effect, too
athletic-looking for a fichu. The fichu is
for the slender, drooping style of figure,
that Is, In young women. Older women,
who are content to-look matronly, may, of
course, wear the fichu with more general
success. But among young women, though
there is nothing more charmingly becoming
when It is suited to the figures it will not be
found to be so very well suited In the ma
jority of cases. A flat collar Is, of course,
quite a different thing and Is apt to look
more youthful than a fichu.
The other two collars shown are to e
worn either over a dress waist or with a
waist that is cut low. That, indeed, is their
real use. So many dresses for wear on
summer afternoons and evenings are cut
low that these collars or guimpes are quite
necessary for occasions when high-necked
waists are preferred. They can be worn
over the waiBt as a collar or with the edges
tucked under a a gulmpe.
From Science. ?
The Importance of educating the people
in regard to the origin, means of dissem
ination, and measures to be taken to pre
vent the swead of Infectious diseases was
briefly discussed by H. H. Waite In a re
cent paper read before the economic sec
tion of the American Association for the
Advancement of Science. The Infectious
diseases especially considered were tuber
culosis, typhoid fever and diphtheria. The
excellent chances of recovery from or ar
rest of tuberculosis In Its early stages, pro
vided the patient is given accurate instruc
tion as to the regulation of his daily life,
was strongly emphasized. Statistics from
all parts of the world prov^that diphtheria
antitoxin since its Introduction has reduced
the death-rate by more than fifty per cent.
Since its administration Is attended with
little or no danger to the individual, the
public should so clearly understand this as
to demand its introduction as both a cura
tive aad ? prophylactic nm?> '
an<l I ho amount of lice necessary- '' the
the very expensive laces- a* *e)' as ",2
other trimming?, ruts it beyond (^^11
of the majority of the femln^e popula
tWm There are no end of gowns made
ur. on this style that turn out well and cost
comparatively little, but they cannot be
mnMamonK the very smar,patt*r? -
the very popular ones. and ar 11 *
generally popular ?? the white lace which
cm he had for such a wide range of
Embroidery on the material is never ah
Inexpensive faahlon-that is. If the
he tine and the work corr*^?"*?- Th ro
are no end of imitation embroideries In the
market, many of which are effect v<\
they entirely lack the elegance and b-autj
of the real work. This Is so line and so
dainty that wom< n are willing o pay large
sum. for it and feel that their money la
well spent Cr?p< dc chine and ch.ffon em
broidered are tor the moment considered
effective and attractive, but are not nearly
go* popular us ft* embroidered batiste and
organdie, and in truth are now being left
f,,rwhat might be called occasional ?"?
A, any fashionable summer rw.rt all
jrrades of weight as regards dress ma
ferial "are comfortable possibly 7''n vitiate
hottest summer, but as a rule the hati.^
and organdie and wash materials are tne
most satisfactory. The lace coats and em
broldered and lace coats are wornl o, r the
chiffon gowns and also over the wash ma
terials but It is considered smarter to
ha^e some" embroidery to match otherwise
i- is thought the coat, even when on
nature of a wrap, looks rather incongru
t ,?nfrt) gown Of Irish lace embro.d
erv shows off this fashion well for It is In
gETS. ?& ttiat Is made of batiste and
lace and embroidery to correspond Alth
1 Almost"llLTwft kid Is the quality of the
oW? that the material is so much In de
able that thPgP cloth gowns are
man<t. Man\ - hile others are rather
elaborately bra.dt^d. _ trimming of lace
simple, excepting for? looks like
or such heavy materl,^-Xoldery There
cut work instead ^ opportunity for
would seem to t>e a g ha>
SJ foimd^ general ^ 1* come in
I again In the early autumn. ?
Sunbonnets for the
Small Summer Girl
Sunbonnets are undoubtedly the
most attractive headgear for UtUe
Klrl9 in summer. Of course, some
mothers pr??r .o ~ '"^4
dren brown as a w ry
ured to the hot sun so completely that
they will not have to wear a bonnet.
is a great question whether permanent
LL..Z, "no. b, don, lo . *??
skin by such treatment, and In fact. the
Uttio girls when blonde and delicate of
skin frequently endure all manner of a*ony
without ever becoming truly Inured to the
sun which is not at all feared by the bru
nette youngsters. The eyes, too.need pro;
tectlon from the giarln* sun In spite or the
philosophy of the hardening system. Con
aequ^y shade hats and sunbonnets are
not to be scoffed at even by mothers of the
most inveterately out of door ln'an"_
One of the most attractive of the charm
ingly quaint little bonneta ahown thle
spring for the summer small girl Is a per
fectly plain little poke bonnet made of
pique or linen. There are no ruffles at all.
The poke Is made of the material, corded
at rare Intervals, and the crown which 111
not fathered but is fitted neatly In with
Uttle Plelts. is buttoned on. The bonnet
U trtanmed with rather wide ribbor wUh
a bow on each side low down at the .Idee.
Other new bonneta aomewliat the w.3?e in
shape have the front piece 'wlhie.h louche.
th? noke made of embroidered linen or
1 maue and ?ull crown and cape of softer
materia" A plain embroidered edge bor
d Then**?K? courae there are the bonnet.
tend" of embroidery stretching from the
CTFTowered^dlrnlty* bonnets are made with
.K|1<10 ruffles all of which are e<igc<i witn
VaS?cle"nei or with very narrow torchon
Lace All-over embroidered bonnet, in pjnk.
sa? a.-:rg aw?
darkdg?yyblu?er. with the all-over embrold
erv worked out In white, and a sort of
crushed raspberry pink. aUo embroider^ed
tn -white, are used. Inalde a ruffle of white
always makes the bonnet more beoomlivg.
These colored sunbonneta, however *-enot
in fact so attractive, no matter how much
theyare^eanbrotd ered, a. are the white one.
In dassling pique linen or
Without any ecntorowery ai at

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