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HERALD'S FASHION CAMERA SHOWS NEWS OF NEWNKSB IN SUMMER sill It runs — of Material Rather Than Fancy Trimming In Tailored Models— A New Way to Make Bishop Sleeves—Frills May Me Buttoned on When Freshly I nun tiered—Heavier Laces Preferred Now—Com bining Shop and Home-Made Effect*—The Ihilch Neck Kelirng Attain Supreme. WITH the return of warm weather there returns also the same old threadbare story about th i elim ination of the shirtwaist. One hears the final dictum—presumnbly from Paris—that suits and blouses must match In color, and that all the shirt waists worn by really well dressed women are of some other material th in a lingerie stuff and of a color repeat ing the hue of the skirt accompanying them, Why, then, one speculates, are all the trig, attractive feminine folk who in the restaurants about one remove their spring Jackets to reveal cool, fresh and obviously new white lingerie blouses? All this talk about the elimination of the white shirtwaist is nonsense. The white washable blouse has become ton thoroughly and Indispensably a fea ture of the summer wardrobe to be sac rificed to any style mandate. There are days when there is nothing beaf- HJffi '-''"S^r "* ■■■/•••a.*.-f-,. :'4->« y^: •-- ; r •■ ' - ißwgk \\ ■ ' tikinn MAS' 7j*l. BwMI THE COLLARLESS STYLE CONTINUES IN FAVOR A COLLAR—-or not v collar, makes all the difference In the world in ■ummrr com forl, and nioiit wumen are delighted that the collarleiM blouse will attain he worn ihu -.ii.oii. "CiillarleHN" does not iman <ul out at ill; the collar is xlmply left off and the top i.f the blouse coin -s cloHely around the haae of the throul. Into the hlouxe made like the one pictured a lilkli nlm-k made of niuiiliiiiic lave may In' lmst.il when ...-. ii-i.ni drmanda a more formal atyle of nei-k dreoHlluc. This prell.t hluuxe l» of while llnrn with a dainty embroidered detlicn Introduced helow a Hlmplr yet effective neck and xliuiilder triniiuliiK of luce. The sleeve with a puff set In at tin renter In a new feature. able beneath a wool traveling suit ex cept si washable waist. On such ii day the chiffon blouse over a silk lining, or even a thin silk blouse looks hot and feels hotter; and with June only a few weeks off it is high time the foresighted woman has her warm weather blouses off the sewing machnie and in the shirtwaist box ready to wear. The plainness of the new blouses strikes one noticeably in a first can vass of the shops where shirtwaists are specialized. A few tucks and a frill are the sole trimming in many caa s; or there is a simple binding of em broidery introduced down the front; but materials, in the case of the best waißts, are beautifully fine, and some of these exquisitely fine blous s with daintily run pin tucks and a pleated frill along one side of the front are quite as attractive and in much better taste than the hon?ycombed lace and lawn models of a few seasons since. A marquise blouse for wear with tailored suits was made In this fashion, the LOS ANGELES HERALD SUNDAY MAGAZINE material being the French batiste. Half-inch tucks were run across the front from shoulder to bust, continu ing all the way down the front as the center was reached. The blouse fas ten, 'iii'il toward the left—as everything din's this Russian-mad season —and the edge was finished with a shaped frill of the lawn some four Inches wide at the top and tapering to a point at the bottom. Down the center front of the blouse went a row of fine Ham burg embroidery. The sleeves of this waist, in bishop style, were gathered into cuffs of tucking, and the upp *r sleeve waa made smaller by rows of tucks running from the top down to about the elbow. This is a clever no tion which secures a trim look at the shoulder line, yet gives the slightly fuller sleeve which is liked now. toned toward the left—as everything Another clever feature tl the de tachable frill which may be slipped out and sent to a special laundry to be fluted crisply; something the ordinary washerwoman cannot do. This saves the expense of sending the whole blouse to the special French laundry, whose prices are pro hibitive to the average woman. The detachable frill Is sewed to a narrow strip of the batiste, and in this button bo'M are worked at intervals corre sponding to thos • worked on the blouse front. The frill is then buttoned on over the pearl buttons of the blouse and remains there until removed for laundering. White frills for wear in silk blouses may be attached in the same way. Many colored effects are shown in the new summer shirtwaists and some of thorn are very pretty. A white batiste waist, tucked across the front, has a pleated frill bordered with blue and white dotted lawn, and the dotted lawn also finishes cuffs and collar. This blouse would be very dainty with a blue serge suit. A pink and white cotton voile blouse in tiny stripes had a plain pink lawn frill set under the striped one of voile and pipings of the plain pink were used on cuffs and col lars. This model was shown also in green and white, and lavender and white and was much admired. It should be remembered in making ¥ '/// +\ i f mm JmrnWrnW \lMm\\ M^ HAND EMBROIDERED JAPANEBE CREPE tw% ill fairy Him- liip.ni.-~o cri-pe* and the white cotton marquhiettes are much fan- I •iiil by I'iiH-Ihii uiiineii this season, and so Ihln and sheer are these blouneo that usually a -Ilk .lip —low nerked and sleeveless of course—la required b» ■* ni'Mth thrm. Thl« Bilk alno «lviw a m ore drr-«y anpmrance than that conveyed by a Miikpi■!•• blouiie over a lace trinininl M met n>vrr. The rrepe walat Illustrated Is made by hand and the embroidered dots are also done by hand, the vest and upper xleeve portions hplnit done on xi-puriue pier m of the material, sralloped all around the i'ilki- and Mt»afl on alons; the llm- of srallo pins*. wm Jim v *" -'Wn vKnl ]La\l^H '■■".:- ■"-.■•:■■■ - n' bHt • - .yfcSgigß^MMl^JV^ ■ n .a/y#JMKM^ ■>■- ■-S:* a WBBBiMii A MARQUISE BLOUSE IN LINGERIE STYLE AS will bo observed, the <I<-»lkii of this little »aist lit very *lmple, the grrat part of the elaboratlun being In the sleeve rather than in the blouse Itself. The lace strapping across the upper part of the sleeve, with Irish crochet rose* at the ends of the strap* of lace makes a very pretty trimming. The sleeve Is puffed ut the elbow—another entirely new feature. The lace strapping and crochet rose* also iiinx'iir on the front of the blouse between the two motifs of embroidered net which are set In at the ahoulder. APRIL 24, 1910.