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20 THE MOKNTSFGr TIMES, SUNDAY, JCN-E 7, 1896. womeniareiwearin HUM! - je. v tr t , v,jJ fhw 3Ei.-.- a "W fl Q t Q S Gay Glace Silks, Decorated with Flowered Gauz;, Compose the Very Smartest of Ball Dresses More Elab orate Than Ever. New York, June G :ot Hie least im portant garments in the summer wardrobe Tor out-oftown cse are suitable costumes for alt the smart hops and informal dunces constant! cropping up lo bo ttioroaghlv enjoyed one must lie appropriate! gunned lor si'cti oc anions and ttili cannot be accomplisht d through one all round fiance frock, n cant to serve evcrv occasion Tiie toilets worn to the 01 ciiuif; lo)8 given bv tue bis hotels at tie various sum merresortb. have this season been ft nt r than ever Those seen at the first yacht and country club balls were also distinguished b an exceeding richness of material and thepio rusioit of jewels worn; splendid silks, w Iiicli s-uggc-steu the old statelv brocade- and rare laces, being much in evidence for the mat ro llv contingent FOR Till: OUXGER SET Tor the younger generation some de l'ghlful creations wen- made of taffeta silks i'i vtrtiH.'d, figured and chine designs These, in the daintiest instances, ran t- tulle decorations, narrow, flurfv tpuliugs on the skirt, tulle sleeves, and Mime pretl ar rnngenijut of the isame caught down w it ti Muull flowers on the bodice 9 An occasional low bib'' bod was enttrelv of tulle, and tins, as well as other lull little bodices of chiffon or r- Old lMuk llrocade. silk muslm, would be shirred simplv at the neck with t tin cor more rows of gathers under a uarrow heading A short puff, fin ishodat the bottom with a twist of ribbon mid bow, was the usual sloeve for a tulle bodice Then tl- re would be a bell or long sash of the sime ribbon and jutI' ips n coquettish breast knot at the liont or left side of tin bodice A fe-atare of man f the Am irtest skirts vas a retiiKi to the n'd tinu balaveuse "bW i eper," w hich, m the shape of a pinked silk ruffle, for cars protected the inside of all Pkirt bottoms Hie new bald..euse. however, is a miicli smarter affiir It bemns with the old junked sdk ruffle. Ijut ovrr this will be a crimp' d flounce of thin lace leiiled. jcr hups bv qiiilIii)g- of riblx n or there mav be an elaborat heading of 1 ice Ix'adings run through with bab. ribbons which," petticoat fashion, tie hire and there in daintv Iwws Tins preitiness is topped in turn by Swis., petticoats, which are now more in favor than Mlk ones for festive summer occasiois A Swiss skirt made at home would bo les expensive, of course, but some of thoce shown leadv undo in the shops m cm as toiiishmgl cheap, considering thur love liness Plain, dotted and striped wctvps .ire used, and all the skirts are gored, and Mir.e made to flare sharplv at tl e bottom Then there are flounces galore, often one over the ther. and draw strings and bows of ribbnn and Insertions and edgings of white or vellow lace: all f which is meant to show fetchingly at uuexpci ted moments and provide a proper stand off look to the outside skirt NEW COMBI NATION The new glace silVs, (ombined with air decorations, nxake attractive and userul evening costumes Among the transkirent weave, the n ore transiiarent giuzes, of course, take the lead for th.irin. but where one gow nis to do duty for several aitv of the silk grenadiics plain, btriped of fig urcd will be found durable materials The embioidered muslins and batistes m ream, white, or butter eIlow are also good and lonir wearing investments . nd though these ma be made lo I arc a look of en chanting nmih(it. -vltl, ruh tilk linings mid lace trimmings the are sutfieiertl drcsv lor almost anv occasion In the new crepe de t limes, winch ma terlal drajws vvith a Greece likegrac-e there Jrc some r-ecomwg colois fcr evening use. Oneis a bright green, like new foliage. and there are gnj jonquil jcllows nud deep jmiks. whicli range, all lhewaj from ieach blow to the yellow ro e or tomegranite bloom" Clnrfonetle. a glared cilkj gaue is an luevjiensive variety of silk muslin and vrhu h, in bliek. is much used for re k quill ings In delicate colors it ipj cirsocx-asion allv in cvei ing bodices armiug dance wraps, in the Hnpe of long hemmed scarfs or luiv m iv jNd 1 e made of it as well as others of ordinary chiffon, the-e dainty trifles being of a lightness not to harm fraule gowns. et providing when needed all the protection netesar to bare threats .nid shoulders In the wa of making there are two ro'ispjcuoui departures in the new even iiu' tviv fiom the stvlesif 1 1 t cawji). The change i a the fhion ff-leev es which tl - -r " rn,illor "! u ' re ilitincfiv Then skirts lire taking to quamt little ! rHff!e draped flounces, and a prim out- I lliiSng of the gores. k that v lth her siiug oild ste?vcs. and Ui.- tin, directcare' , fan she now affects a girl In her new I pveiiing dress often sJcgests a faster re turn to dead jaode than the world wots of. The dinner toilet of old pink brocade p'c turel owns ? pair of the n ".est sleeves 'lliev are close fitting vvitliout being too tiiit fc oomfort and have elbow ruffles nf wlille jituslm such as were -vorn by wise Martha Washington ami foolish Dolly Varden A plaiU'dves aaddonbleshonlder frills of the same lighten the bodice tf reclivelv At each si !e ,' the front, which does not meet over thp -vest, there arc t .vo hamls'ioic buttons ifi tx lored eiianu 1, and tJie skirt is gathered full and finished with a narrow rurfle run through t he middle. Oho of the old time rcviv iK in sMit decoration is bhown In the Kccond dinner costJJme, This is if buff and pale green striped tarfela and. like the first gown, it is suf ficientH elegant to be worn on cool nights for informal dancing. Flain tarfckis. in buff and pnle green, areuspd for Uie trimmlngon the skirt. The narrow double plaiting? of t he lwdice are also of the plain taffetas The jacket Itself I of cream Oricutal canvas, em broidered riclil in delicate Eastern col ors, and h-hnwing here and there a spangle deenset like a bit of mirror In a button holed rlnic. Yellow monotone silt is the materia! of v f Wllilr IfA A "QHrWS- Some New Alodes in Sleeves and Sashes. the bodice with tli" V shaped neok. Mono tone silk is a rich gros grain showing one color in two tones n tlic design Tliej are eceedinKli handVuuc in the mening pat terns and together with the ombre bilks will be much vim this winter. The phik Mlk "'iisl'-i cown is remarkable ch cflv 1:5 being combined with canary jel low ribbon and jellow flowers, "which ap pear upon the bod with rather startling crrect. A film lace bertha a.-d lace flounces out lining the skirt apron, are other trimmings One of the bash phaBes of the season is demonstrated in the embroidered muslin frock Other materials for simpler evening use ma be white S w iss and any of the strii ed and flowered organdies tint 1 axe pale backgrounds. The bodices must be low in the ueck, and a studied airangcment of a talfcta ribbon sash will do wonderful tilings in the waj of trimming M mj of the figured organdie gowns have the mr row frills edged -with satm bab ribbon. 1 his where there are man flounces, is e etulingl effective NINA FITCH. IN THE FUMIS. New Fad in Which the New Gir Quietly Revels. The Very latest acquisition for the girl or fads and aspirations is the hop cigar ette. All winter the smoked lea, rolling the narro.v papers in her slender fingers But she has discovered that tei makes lier nervus The hop cigarette is an antidote to the tea cigirctte -a soother and a verj pleasaut smoke withal If vou walk into the boudoir of any smart, progressive girl, calling herself a end of ceuturj woman you will be struck with l lie peculiar puugenev of the air It is apparent! fresh, jet how aromatic' How drowsj.howpositivelv seductive' 'ihe curtains smell of it, the cushion upon which vou st'it vourself exhales it The vcrv carpet gives rorth pungency as ou walk. Upon a table near vojt chair there rests a square pot of Oriental ware It is wood en with sloping sides A little scoop lies in H Under the scoop is a pile green powder that at once strikes ou as the cause of all the aroma Then ou glance ! at the tra alongside It is piled with i little pipes Next to it lies a flit, white papered book that tells its own stor of cigarettes Win u the hostess come in she sh kes hands with ou holding cue slender fore finger ver stiff It is I er cigarette finger and she kuows it is st.uned with tie pale gR.n powder It is stiff, tco from hold- j ing'thc little cigarette o stifflv in her fingers hour ! hour For she is an invet crate smoker "Will ou"" she asks after a minute, pulling the Oriental pot toward I er and if vou nod es," she will fill a small pqe with the powder and h ind it to u You tale it. bow vou rth inks "I'utit in vour vour mouth," orders she "You don't alw.is need a light to smoke hops That is l tiop pqe ou are smokinc now " Yon clc-e our lips upon the ami er mouthpiece and begin slowl putting In a minute she is re ulv Tro'ii undi r in iuv cried silver bow I she has t iken a small saucer with a ponge resting in It From out the little paper books she has torn a leaf, and as fast as a Turkish cigir maker, she has rolled the little paper around . i pinch of the powder and is. moist cuing it with the damp little sponge Lighting a little candle she dips: her cigarette m the flame bo fashion Soon she is like ou puffing at the hops "Now for a light for you," she &as Then laughing as she looks at ou, she adds I see ou arc feeling the hops even before ou smoke Yes, the are a u ircolic Not liarmful like opium, but vei restful Wheu ou smoke hops ou AL 11a wi? r M -r y 5 'fi v Lf&S52j2ffStttSlNvarf' Eniliroldered -MiiHlin j ' - -tfy ly" "T" y" T . 7 KbcA mmiMm 1 if m A Jill JwM Willi -h3II Slim mlW& Sft fviw 1 ) Slllc Dinner Govrna. mice and men. Yoa forget care. If I wcro to bay lie down jou woulcrdrop upon tnnt couth and fall asleep, 'mat is vvh we like hops so much." Over a pipeful of the smoking little weed mid over a bec ond pipeful of it jou forget the world of cunt. T'lie smoke rises thicii and fragrant, j mi breathe it anrt fancv mnv the ozone of the woods, now the scent of the hop fields. Meanwhile jour hos tess chats on, ever rolling another cigar ette, ever refilling foi jou mid ever lighting vet unother for her self, throwing the o'd luiir sinokt , .ihiul Yoa wonder hovr long it cutt t,u ou in tins beatific waj. She knows to u rr.iction of a secoud. She has bnioked the hop cigar ette longer than jhu have Sue knows she has in her fingers the most delightful, sooth ing weed in the world until 3 ou can take no more, then t lie most powerful narcotic '1 liu hop cigarette as now smoked bj the smart joung womin who keep bichplors' halls in their own mothers' homes, and who affoct the little fads of tneir brothers Is the product of 'ast summer's pothering Hop pillows havebeen ope led fo- it and drug sto-es r iiis.ttk.ed The best or hop, most carefullj dued and powdtred, and the most air tight reivj -tatle are the noces sitles The hop pil low , protected in i deep drawer, will be more fragrant for Muokingt'iJii blicflow ers lriel in the sun, but the Ix.'st of all are the hops gathered in the sun and qu cklj p-eas'd between pi pers and pulverized, when thi become a? drj as powder. The tei cigaictteis averj excellent thing. but. like tea drinking, it has been tarried too far Fiftv tea curtr cfsa d i isioomuch for the nerve-iof auv oungwomaa.ltisa! iiioitasbadascheviiiig thetei li'aves i h.ib a of girls of the last t'iiwir-aiu muc.i worse than dnnki ig thetea itself. 'I he hop cigareuc acts as no I antidote to the tei tigirette habit and , even as a cure for it "LlKlitln Little ancr smoking the hops a week am smoke- woJld pre'ei them lo tea, and evi-n to oilier weeds B'ot'iers have a w.i of picking up the cigirettes of their sisters and sampling t'iciii Several voing men who lu.ve tried the hop cigarettes h.ive discarded to lncco ones for them though thev are ash lme I to admit it One go d hop cigar ette smoked to the tip is said to do aw.iv j with the tastj for tobacco all di The nop is more soothing to tne minu and head and then the piculitr aroma in ikes the tobacco t iste bitter Tint is man's t est i moil bo devoted have the voiing women lie come to smoking that the demand some thing more tii.in milk and v.ater Ihe w mt .is the ol 1 s ildier sud, thunder in their corfee" Liter in the dav thev cm stand mild things To- these girls the hop cigarette is too mild. Ihev want more or a taste, and so castanlli is added b them Cae trill i is u dirk green powder th.it mixes well with hop po-vder Both are boaght somc-v.h'-c i ii tl mixed .it home for fev 'so men's cigaret' es come read made "With mo part cascanlla and two jurts hops l vc- nice strong cigarette is made for the pil ite or the advanced girl sihomt One gnat virtue of the hop cigarette is that it is a summer nsort cigarette par excellence If hops cure ills, thev like wise drive awav insects There is nothing that keeps aw.i mosquitoes like a good, strong hop cigarette, either rolled in a tobacco leaf or in a good piper wrapper With a silver box of these anv girl can defv the singing mosquitoes anil make a whole piazzaful of people omfortable. The verv daintiest cigarette papers come for the advanced girl s cigarette She can gel her favorite actress stamped on her cigarette panT. or she can get a puture of herself This ma cost her a little, but once the plate of herself is made the picture can be mexpcnstvolv put on the little square paper sheets llany have monograms upon their ciiairette pi pers, as men do, and still more have mottoes These are kept in stock In man ulatturers of cigarette papers, or an onlend of them "Come, fragrant weed, thou'rt what I need" is found on a wKe .pipei stamped m gold, with a prettv medallion of a rirl smoking upon a couch Another smoking hue ran J "rragrmt firm and true the love I I car for vou " And another "Come, little light with power and miirhr to make eirlh shine in darkest night " Little mouthpieces are very fane. But little pipes are the showiest The hold 4. S$MWJViW h mX3fJ' Candle --119 Difi'rii-r Clnn-tte in bn-Um 1 1 j just 01 e pincl of the powder, and .1 s ngle i hp or the tin sjUer soop iills them ' You do not jiress down the dust. I ut'ight it, give along whifr and ou ate in the I power of a nsire tie that dees tot put jou to slitp, but onl jlulls the woild around to rest A ver smart little summer travel ing case is stotktd with (igirettts all rolled md sea'cl in cases, a dozen in a else Ti'oru are tei and sweft tern, tie latter a ver-v comforting litt'e smoke while fishing, as it has iccuhar power to keep away the gadfly, and in a more Iiretentious case Is the hop cigarette, ihe favorite ot the hour HELEN WAT.D. RIDING HOBBIES. Articles Bachelors Collect from Their Sweethearts. One woman 'whA -writes thinks that the men have as many fads as women. She feels convinced that the fancv for the left hind foot of afrabbit, for ccitam kinds rf caramels an 1 soda water, for pecuh ir pets and orchids, for a-collection of odd pillows and another of curious ornaments is offset b the mascuhlfe fancies pertaining to their se or to the jnihviduals among the gen tier sex whom they happen to fane, The girl with brothers, she declares, is apt to know more about male weaknesses, than less favored members of her set She finds consideroblei difficult m regarding ail joang man as a hero, and when occa sion offers she is by no means-averse to speaking Jier mind freed about the male sex in concral At-a recent "dove" Iun-Mi-eon the conversation turned on hobbies, one or two of the girls epressmgthe opm ion that the sex to which the belonged ran too much to thatsort of thing Prompt disseufc from tins view waS uttered b a girl who has three bi others She said "We girls get credit for an avvfullot of faddishness, but I don't believe vve are an more given to ridmgihobblesthan men are " Somebody queried. "What kind" of fads doou think iftVi foster"'" "Oil," answered the bister of three broth ers, ' real foolish fancies For Instance, Ihuve a college friend who hasa panel hung in one corner of his room, and on it he fastens all the half worn, slippers he can collect from girls Such a ciiriosllt that Blipper nook of his is! Of course, he doesn't label tha shoes, that would be altogether too public But the odds and ends of foot Sear, he has collected would stock a shoe chest Punniestpartof this collection isthat 1 fi Iff ft iMIm I I 11 nk Uk Muslin Over Pea 11 de Sole. the man who owns it boasts that he has in turn adored rapturous- ly the various ow uers or the different slip pers. "Similar to this fad is the one of securing gloves Several of my brothers' rrlcnds have gone sstematica!ly to work to get to gether as man suede. dog3kln and dressed Lid gloves as the could beg, borrow or steal from the girls of their acquaintance Handkcrclner codec tions have always been a fad. I fancy, with masculinit "isomcoJiig people keep a stock of stick pins on hand, and that reminds me or the pickle u stickpin col lection got a certain faddish. oung man in to Thi particular -vouth collected col lege pins from all the girls lie knew who were auemiing Mi'gh er education.' As a result he could dis plav quit an assort ment of enameled stickpins He plas tered them over the lapel of his co it. used to wear them as sentimental trophies, much us an Indian would dangle scalps from his belt One day the stickpin col lector was to escort his er beat girl to a football game, and the stickpin array confronting him 1 n his coat front, he hastilv removed n!l lint the one the 'best girl' had given him. fastening the oMh r underneath his coil ir. Ihe course of true love ran smooth! that da, until the thoughtless pin col lector turned his coat co'l tr up about his cars. Then those man colored college pins told their tale. He an i his best girl hive parted compan now, but the vouth still col lects college pins Talk, about fads, though, the slickest; one I know or is run Tii all it is worth b a , man w ho has w hat he cadi a 'souvenir hair pin book ' He has got tea an ordmar scrap book and bound it with white linen, which is a water color sketch of a girl's head with flow.ng locks and a lot of loose hairpins scat te-ed about. Inside of this bok you will find hairpins of everv the Flame, IJoy , shape ami size. Thev are fastened to the pages bv means of little slips of par' paste t ac-s,s the center of them. There are initials under each one Unless v ai co'H 1 scj this b ok vou have no idea how miici romance cm lurk about a ha -pi 1 Hov do3 he get them" Well, I don't ki'ji 1 have seen the bos., but I don't bv an i' eans pretend lo know the qiside histc 1 of its creation " LOOK 'I OO -Mrt'll ALIKE Llttli Difference in the Appearance of I-ulteis, and Men of Fashion Xitc Y01L JleialJ. If voting gentlemen will wander atw'it the cite and cnrndi r of the Waldorf m evening attire thev ought to wear some sort of a tag conspicuoush enough to pre vent other people from taking them for waiters A small party of gennl gentlemen froni Pittsburg were graduall surrounding a substantial dinner, with two 1 ours steailv 1 ilir, when one proposed a cold bottle as an evidence of good faltii, Jo latten down tvervthing snug and c mft rtablc The motion comes under the I ead or 'pnvi leged." and does i.ot require a second So the mover seized the marcst spike tailed coat and vnnked it vigorous'., o'lee. twice, after the gtoI. o d fashioned Pennslvaiiia manner of rr.'chmg r r a cocktail through the l-cll rope Instead jf the custoinar jingle, however, the owner of the coat turned with enough speechless agom in his countenance to toek a whole melodrama "Bring us a cold lot, old man, cstra dr," murmured the Fittsburger, tiriskl. without noticing the emotional role 'Sir!" A stoii glare withered all Ihe other fellows who didn't laugh "Come now , rush it along There's a hair dollar waiting for vou," iid the irondtv man "M odd'" ejaculated the supposed waiter, "this is too much " "That' all nghf," n plied the Pitts burger, iheerily: "half a dollar isn't much to a man who is thirst " He put on his glasses for a good look at the first waiter he had ever heard protest against the "miuhness" of a tip He saw his error in a flash, urd, with the irstmcr of a man or the world, quick! smoothed the matter out 4 I didn't notice he had no apron on." he said afterward, "or of course I'd known right awav that he was Ogen llem in " "In These Gowns They Can Play J OUTING GIRL'S GOWNS, Wears a Jaunty Coat Over a Trim Sweater. (Cop right, 189G. by Ryman Interview Syndicate ) Paris, Ma 28 The summer ward robe of a fin de slecle woman is never complete without some sort of smart outing gown. But the kind of gown that it shall be depends on tr-e vrii that woman chooses to take her summer outing The old way of sitting around on the piazzas of the hotels at tte fashionable watering places with a bit of embroid er in one's hands and a bit of irossio on the the end of one's tongue belongs to was of the itast Now a woman must have a hobby a summer hoiaiv a hobby thit she mounts and rides out into a health atmosphere where popu hint i gained entirely by a whole souled "camaraderie ' The aesthetic girl who afreets thepictur esquelassitudeall daylong and then bright ens up for a ball orgermuii rinds out that she is not in it" vvith her stirring, ener getic.athletic sister, who has takenherspin or thn-e or four hours, had a refreshing bath and nap, anil looks radiant In spite of tan and freckles. POR MOUNTAINS. One ambitious oung woman r know is having a sensible chic outing gown made for her journc to the summit of Mount Blanc She and her two athletic Ya'e brothers are going to take this hazardous journey of fourdas very soon, and a com fortable costume ror such a Journey has need need of being vers light and at the same time er warm. A sort brown camel's hair was the ma terial ouggested b the couturier. The suit is m three pieces knickerbockers. Slightly ba ggmgov er t he knee;a short godet skirt, and the ver jauntiest short bo caat. to be worn over a sweater. I watched some very skillrul tennis play cr3 in a pictuccMiue old garden of one of the private hotels here. A slender blonde girl m a bright red te-nnls gown of mohair produced a singing color note among : er more somber gowned companions. Theskirt of this gown was a short, full godet. with a belt of satin ribbon attached, that went twice around the wakt and tied on the tuw't C.Lfoo "" "Mn-t Ontlnir 'skirt- Are shorter Tlmn shoe-top Tentli." siutr. 1 ui: jacket vu uutciutsitLLiiiiuHi to show a full blouse of white mull, that drooped over the belt slightl and fas tened at the front with tin pearl studs. A high, stiff, lmen collar and a narrow tic or red satm was worn with this sort mull blouse. A boating gown that a Bar Harbor telle wear-i this summer was designed by one cf the swellest couturiers here. and. though the material chosen was a simple piece of dark blue duck, it cost a pretty penny, on j ncciiiitit of being an order ror an espettai design. Tne skirt is rat hF a scant godet. with the fuduess gathered at the back and all the seams strapped. Br.tthe cut of the jacket boasts a very oripnal departure frcm the J ordmarv short blazer or this season- Tne re is "V-shaped piece cut from the jacket where the dart usually is. showing a bit of red silk belt and shirtwaist- Two narrow reversor white duct begin at the shoulder teams and fasten In a roint over thctisli. A brunette, who affects a great deal of vellow in l.er costumes, has her white dntk Jacket lined throughout with pale vellow chamberv She wears altr.iTs with TennlH or Cltaib, Mountains. She CJimbs Mt. Blanc in Brown Camels-Hair Knickerbockers Baggy at Knee Golfs in Tan and Brown Plaid. this suit a shirt waist of pnle yellow, wiih, anarrowtie of deep orange. A great many of the stiff sailors wrn with yachting costumes are trmimetL not profusely, generally with severe stnthihe bows and quilts, and often the only-trtm-mingis two black wings on either side. GOLF COSTUMES A new model for a gclf costume: shows a skirt of soft tan ami bread pluid. cue on the bias There is an ample flare to the short godet skirt that reaches- a trifle aobvc the shoe tcps Mont outing skirt arp shorter than shoe top length The jacket that goes with the skirt lfvofpimu tan laily'ji cloth, and being sleeveles-s is easd drawn on over a shirt waist witheuc crushing the full sleeves There was a chic little cap. berettu iJiaped. made of the plaid goods, with, a twist of brownvelvetanda quill. that went with th.s golf costume It must be more comfortable than the regulation Alpine that looks so perfectly absurd when tilted abtk from the forehead Three very independent young women who are going to take a walking tour through Switzerland that is to take four weeks and co-t the absurd sume of S30. have cliOsen very xensible, inexpensive out ing gowns. -In these dresses they can play tennls in civilization or climb the north pole. The short skirts that reach only to the shoe-tops, are made of stout, striped tent cloth the very same material that awn ingarmadeof. Of course thev aregodei skirts, with quite a little flare at the ot torn, but tight-fitting. with no fullness atali at the hips. The jackets to be worn with then .trv !orr, double-breasted Norfolk Jackets of dark blue flannel. A Boston w Oman who believes iropli-eKlv in the sanitary qualities of wst dresse has several ontlng gowns, thts sMion fashioned or coarse drab linen, that's gen erally relegated to the kitchen for dfeh towels, made up with a full godet skirt and a s'.ort jacket. It looks remarkably we'l with a pink or blue Chambrav shirt wa. And one dav. when she appeared inasMrt waLst of brniht red plaid made on the bs, her gown was voted exceedingly chic TWO TE-NNIS DRESSES. There are two new tennis gowns inoneof the wmdowson the Rue de la Patx. One Is of dull red ladies cloth, with a belt of solel braid, and a sort of an apology for a sleeve less bolero that is strapped over the shoul der and fastened with gold, buttons. The other is made of dark blue canvas cloth, with a trimming of red and gold guipure. The skirt opens not in the back, but at both sides of the front apron, with a row of six buttons and an edging of the braid. Tin: Jacket, whicli is sleeveless, gives the e fleet of a pointed cape, which fastens at the point, back and front to the belt of he skirt. A vet effective outing dress 1 matte of tan linen with a red cheek- Tha skirt and waist are totheut on the bins. and the waist is trimmed profuselv with tiny red buttons. Every day now the great coach, "The Magnet," starts with great flourish of trumpets from the hot citv for the trip out to Versailles. Testerda Mn jor JleHx-y: was the coachman, and bv his side was the stunmngct girl in the very latest box to.it ot covert cloth and a stiff Amen can sailor ttiat Pans has never been : to reproduce. A Parisian is able to dejext a paw of American shoes and the regulation sHHor at an incredible dtstauce, for there fc a. remarkablv distinctive air about botk of these thinss that proclaims one's- aa tionahtv straightway. NEW LEGGINGS Leggincs. are worn more seiMMy than they were. They are hot thincs. Uifcrfatvd ontv beause they clothe the e-afres i a conventional wav, and ticca itseinwHwwwm climbing thev support the lugs, imt tteir bulkmess has always beti agamst tlwm. This tummer the most dehente silk stock ings come for v.wtr under )ege?c, awl thecnlves are trim ami toHifonsbfe.tAowh buttoned under two thicke-es of Mt Mauv of the omwg dress ordB fcr people do- order of Parian modistes, foiling t'io?. nknt tlifv irjnt -J flDr I prrrTt!v plain outing" skirt, eabeitey I bred. The common silk Imine wt aot i do at all, for it tears. sUis and i wihwtty irresponsible in mnwitan. HnMBR aatl w bn spattered on the war r Rot there must lie a lining, that is briHjyut aed I durnbl -. I saw one sinh very origins 1 I liniug I was of erinolHje, rawghly I embroidered with long stitehes a 1 doe portieres. The crinoline s-tttfOHed i fh. cttrr to the waist. Ami nrmaml tlii. ht-m it was quite attraetive. tt great embroidered leaves and bud3. These ,in not spected to show, or course, bt ho-iV can one plant an Alpenstock awl step high without giving a glimpse of the skirt liuiug? Ercncv. women take part in outdoor sports. But. oh. dear, they wear French hCels. tight corsets anil little pinching gloves The absolute crae Tor outing costumes, therefore, comes from home. Kherc our women know how to porr. out of doors and yet look very beautiful. There, ts a teudeucy toward the natural figure the figures m the X.ouvre The hitst is not laced high, and stiff in a fclga busted corset. s - "S ... (S-e-i. -"ir V" r ft-- t ' A-3 s. y sSX? fe-U- 4vSftasy i-v' JiAf 7" A w wfty.-'Vv ZA3-tgiij Jitimr twSv- -t "