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I !- fwHAT THE BEST DRESSED WOMEN ARE GOING TO WEAlO j
I P--- . v V -? W-M-"' " n LS H "Maison Charlotte Hennard G)-C aJ"'' Hi Photo Copyright. 19 ia, by Reutlinger - VJ H Exclusive Copynght, Tgxa, 1. 1 1 H New York Herald Company SfSSSSpi ""'ti A FTHIl llic popularity of tK- small bat this winter a'id c.irly spring, there Is sure to oc rc- flex tendency toward the hip bat H (or summer, so such French nio.l M els in straw ire watched w it It Hl Interest for a hint as to what form they H may Like Inter on. Many teem to be vcr,, H like those hero pictured low, tint, with H rowing or drooping brim, the single or Hj grouped ornament rising ab.-uptly In coek- Hl adc fashion. H The group of hats here photographed Hl show in what varied fashion these shapes Hl may be trimmed. The large black bat, M with drooping transparent brim of lace, m 1 showing an inch of the lace falling in H points over the brim edge, has a big beret Hl crown of black -velvet almost as large is H I (lie hat itself. The Leghorn hat lias a Hl I brim rolling slightly more to one side than M, ' llic other. A most effective trimming is H ' the ovcrbinding of crashed roses, with n B all rosette placed at one side of the H crown. M Another of black straw and taffeta is in H shepherdess style, no trimming under the Hl brim, but outlining the upper brim bor- H dcr is a niched and r inked double rutlle. Hl The crown is a Terct of liftcta. The Hj lafc black lint with the crowi laid in H folds has also the lace points falling ocr H the brim edge. Fancy black plumes of H the aigrcllo variety are placed directly Hl in front. The large cbi hat with a rolled Hj brim has only a big rosette of pleated B malincs lace for trimming. H These hats are worn with tho hair H pulled down ocr the forphead aud forward H ocr the checks and arc placed back on the H head far enough to make a sort of back- H ground for Uic face. H Some of the other model French hats H hae otcrbound briuis with matching H bands about the crown and a little cockade H or rosette placed at one side. A nocl H trimming for the smaller hats Is to coer H the entire crown with folded foulard, taf- H fcta or figured linen or lawn matching the B gown, or, again, this material is shirred H over or under the brim. H On other hats wings spring out Mercury H, fashion, from the sides or the top of the H Eveii the Little One Piece Dress Has a Peplum. MANY of the one piece dresses, belted at the waist, ha'Nc an extra portion j extending below the belt from thru H to eeven inches in depth, called in ure&a H making terms a peplum. In the drc- H here sketched the peplum drops below the H belt in foiu parts. The skirt Is connected H to the belt underneath. r"L' H Made of w bite ratine, the ovcrblousc is of H i I ' I ' v' H Ay JL H m a cm in e lace,' edged and embroidered in H Indian red and green colon d wooh; the H patent leathi-r belt i: of red, matching the H uool. The skin, two jards wide .it the M hem. is sliglitlj gathered into tho-bglt at H the back. M The binnrt rough black straw hat has M Us crown coveted by wild grasses, Meg r V Photo Copyright, "191a, by Reutlinger Exclujire Copyright, 1912, New YoricHerald Cor crown, with little accompanying trim- feathers 1 ming. Flowers made up into little slender bid ebon I bushes nro ilsed in place of the tuft of iilks. A Dress You Could Make for Your Little Girl. NnV wajs of trimming the duintj wnshable frock for the Iittlc.girl arc always fntercating to her mothtr Tins summer such dresses may be worn oli colored silk slips. Anj pretty pat tern with tneks miy be used for the white batiste of which the dress is madv.'. thn the Valenciennes lnoe can be pined on il as iu the sketch Little touches of hand embroidery are worked in the inscti formed by the lace. Thc-belt motifs an not repented at the back, as the taffeta sash tics behind in .1 largo bow. 1 the uritorial is difllcult to kcop fron twisting wIipii sewing ou tho lace, 1 backing of tissue or thin paper bastec to the back of dress while tlnTHcc i being stitched will be found a grcaUielp, a it can be torn awnj easily afterward Tliix eainu design is uju illyr gool foi challio, perhaps iibing a cluiij?or u HinipK pateru of guipure luce, and leaving oul the -enibroidoiy. Kg.piian wiishnbk cipc-needrt mi slanliiiig ud HuJe prcis in', e0 will be nice for childicn's bunimoi dlces. I Up. SfOUTHFUL DRESSES AND TH mz m - rT Poto Copyright, 191:, W MaJJon Charlotte Henn.rd by Keutlingcr j Ixclujive Copyright, jgra, New York Herald Company R3 v'. Photo Copynght, 1912, by Reutlinger -tiS xc,llslvc Copyright, 1912, New York Herald Company Q(i) JOyCr ',0 rc5scs ncre shown, worn in a apany C - plnjs bj French actresses, hae eacli inleicsting new feature. "One is the dress of Cast Indian figuicd casl or aigrettes, and flowers may be partly cocred by n transparent geablc or graded to match the overdrew edged by two harmomzin; Sands, one of chiffou, the other ol If You Like to Wear the Unusual in Dress. FOlt those women who have a gooc figure and can wt'ar gowns of an un usuil type here is a cry pretly and unusual model. Over a foundation dress of silk cashmere, into which one is but toned oi er the shoulders and down the 1 Iff 1 ' W skirl-sidc,-is placed two squares of bro cade and Jace, held in about the waist b in. 'contiastiugi sash; of dink satin, enj ) bruidcred-nndTiingcd at the eudu'. . BkTlitr shoes should match u.gown like : thi, ami the small hemp hut is raced with the colm of the .'5li -T'1 trimmed - with harnioniing Ilowers and a l:uol ol taffeta at the back. . 'y,', jThc Cutaway Effect Is Found J Even in Dresses. IN this odd taffeta gown the skirt ex tends bib fashion up onto the waist, but goes under the coat tail effect at the back. Roth I lievsktrt and this peplum, ' while not galheicd, aro eased into the it! lf belt. Beneath 1hc shortened skirt shows a slashed under section, nntchlng the waist' -The dress could bc-madc-froni chiul. and ramie lineu for summer, or of! - brocade and ct.unino fOr spnngj Xdrtssj of his chai.icler" is most effective" utton 1 with the new corset, short above the" waist, and. wilh i:s ncconipinjing bras siere. To-day these corsets are within the '. reach ot all. :is ihcic are ineMcnshc ones sold in all the shops. Wm m ea m Mm to iUB "-mtr tea ygb Lifl ia mm sii - yKMHPIf E NEW LARGE HATS 0 alwv Half li iflMw!B'' ' VxJ H rllbi!' MIW M " Bfi? Hi in mWmfiw J ' -rjfei Photo cy"'1 WmWiwMMmk J S- T V& Exclustve Copyright, ,9x: PJioto Copyright, igu, by Reutlingerf- Jjj) i6tatSi usive Copyright 1912. - ' --Xv itoT) 1 HOPsFKhDhwi ork Herald Company --" SIISmBE?'v Photo CopyrightvSfl,; C 'C-iu 1912, by Reutlinger " Maison Charlotte Hennard. Exclusive Copyright, 1912, New York Herald :' " Company 4 About the skirt is a wider band of the silk. The oerdrcssis cut princcs, the silk bell docs not go entirely around the waist v. t - rf arlous Tlic'embroidcicd white bitiste dre.ss oxer 1 some IfelU blue made in girlish fashion with a little n'"n "aist lino has a woven string belt imerc. wit ends, the ctlges outlined by piping, white slashed round collar with a little block ; bias design In light blue like the belt piping ' silk finishes the round neck An Unusual Way To Make Up! Bordered Dresses. I AUD you milking ovei last jear's fou- lard dfess or hnc jou bought a short length of material? If so, here is a timely hint. The foulurd is matched to plain material which is added to the skirt below the border. A riiece of lace fol lows the border aud u also placed at the -front-oftho waist bctwccnthc -bordered-edges. The folded belt is matched to the brightest color in the border. TluKirtJ eased intolho belt, lips nioro f ulne at the back, giving moroWMdth tothc,stjrrl hem, w hlch HpTv 'mcasprvs at IcastulTroj yards around. " I Tho sninirhat is trimmed -with an as- sorlmcniLof flovwrs. I The third dress has the pleated skirt that one of the best Taris designers is making for his customers. Narrow pleat ings outline a deep iokc and a sush belt is tied in a raised lovf at one side of the front. The guimpo is,of chiffon -nnd the sleeves are tucked into a soiall puff at the elbow. For the woman who watches the chang ing fashions with iulcicst or curiosity the giadual addition of material used in thci new models is most siguiticaut, for it is j very cleverly done. While the dress does lAtvvvwwv'J.'v.vvl'Vl.'VM. r When You Braid Your Little I Girl's Pique Dress. IF jour little girl is of that bctwixt-and between ac where her waist line i; still uncertain, this Is a very satisfuc tory little frock, with its double belt slight ly shaped. The very simplo braiding pat tern is a loop made in tho braid every sc pfteu, and is easy to make. The dresa opens in front and h.as a wido bot plait down the back. The mother can also trim this littlo straw hat very nicely, for the decoration consists of two rows of plaited lawn and a littlo wreath of held llowcrs. Belting in the waist line of n girl this age, unless it Is done in some such man-Tiur-ns this model or in Norfolk xtj Ie, is unsatisfactory, because as girla of this, age-ni,e uucorseted. garments hang from the shoulder and do not need a uolt ex cept n n trimming This model is just as suitable for a sorgo or any light wcighf woollonina teiial as for pique. A Hhopbord plaid, or broken ohtck in two tones. whn mode up like this model looks best with piped ed6'es of contrasting color. N 1 I 3LtjN?& I fe 1 Weim m 1 W&MSkb i yW 1 "-fir "fB B m . W;v9W ; ,VV W.I1 P nrlotte Hennard vL? sv v - 0 t, 1912, by Reuthngci r C j" 1, New York Herald Company1 n ISw3f023??"--i r l Vr I v, Wmsmt t M Wsm c&j 1 1 we!) - 1 ' 'J9'' -'"' VS ft iV-v u-lottc Hennard OAA-" ' S ght. 1912. by Reutlinger . 'cCX 912, New York Herald Company C- i : jp not seem to have lost its straight outline 02. the tight skirts begin to look old fash- jj ioncd beside the new models. Notice, foi tie instance, some of the new ways in which W fulness is introduced iDto the skirts One of, the most recent models, of taffeta silk. 1 has two shallow pleats laid at each side III of the skirt front, held down by a taffeta m cord piping to about seven inches in depth I'J At the back two pleats, unstitched, how- " An ever, form what appear to be nine inch HI wide box pleats, while the space between Ml is gathered slightly into a belt. And so . K pleats arc iulioduccd here and there. , J with the result that there is more fulness Ml in the skirt and at the hem. ' jm Then there are the tunics. These arc noto much pleated into the belt as eased H in, with, of course, a little more fulness H toward the back. The end of the tunic is H often gathered up by the corner or side gj under a pleat or rosette. j L m : Have You Seen the Coat with S the Godet Hem? g AMOXG the spring novelties is the p toat that falls in graceful godet ful- g iinss below atKc Jrrps and makes an - 1 fn odd contiast with the skirt, that does not jv measure over two yards at the hem. This S K novel spring coat and skirt is of shot taf- j feta "gorge do pigeon" (pigeon's throat) K in colot. The sk'iit porliou of thrs coat is j B extended up onto the blouse section by fJWF tabs, under which the velvet sash Is run. AjS The new machine stitching outlines the J hems of both coat and tunic, tin revcrs '"lS and sleeve medallions are of iiohomian 'jfR lace and the sIccmj ruffles of plajtcd ncL 'lilfl Taffeta covers (he outside of the hit. M'Mt with an under facing of crin: a jolly littlo Mri ornament of twisted quills'is perched at ?l(lt one side of the brim. Jfllh" '