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The Caucasian. (Shreveport, La.) 1900-192?, March 09, 1919, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88064469/1919-03-09/ed-1/seq-2/

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PEACE BRIDES IN
THEIRGAY GOWNS
End of War Has released Girls
From Somberness of the
Recent Weddings.
PAGEANTRY IS NOW FEATURE
Medieval Fashions Are Genereusly
Copied as Well as Those of the
First Empire and D,
wectoi re.
New York.-Peace brides wilt Have
more splendid weddings than war
brides. There will be less of tragedy
attached to them; less of nervous emo
tionalism. and probably less of haste
in selection, observes a leading fash
ion writer.
There was much to be said against
the epidemic of war vweddings; but the
public remained quieti hi.e:usei tihe
world loves a lover, and love\-s even
better a fighter, and with tliihe two coin
bined the rush of super-emotion which
filled America since April. 1917, toler
ated much that was done in the same
of love and war.
Sumptuous weddings were tal¶oo in
war. Marriages took place, in the sim
ple meaning of the teriu. To a large
majority of minds there is as acute
difference between a marriage and a
wedding, and this difference has been
sharply impressed upon the public
mind during the last twenty months.
These war brides are getting a
glimpse of what a wedding may be
through the new trousseaus that are
ordered for the belated honeymoons,
and the peace bride is swinging into
the full regalia of a splendid wedding,
now that the trump&e has ceased to
call for the man to go and the whistles
blow to show that the man has come
home.
The world Ts again turned topsy*
turvy, and all our conditions and emo
tions, our mannerisms and expendi
tures turn an even somersault with it.
It is thus that the world is kept fronm
losing its balance. When we all turn
together we do not feel abnorma'l
Eighteenth Century Pageantry.
In the centuries that have gone te
fore this one, weddings were specta
cles. differing in degree between rot
alty and peasantry, between the tand
ed millionaire and the salaried worker.
A revolt against the spectacular side
of a wedding controlled a majority of
people on this continent for several
years before the war, but the present
hour seems a fit time for sumptuous
ness; it is an expression of the riotous
gayety in every heart.
Peace brides have been quick to
this feeling in the air, and wed
are planned f 'q egrly spring
t almost be termed pageants,
It is yo getting its revenge. Debu
,tpes ha not been allowed to make
their w to soiety for two years.
TYungsters have been thrust into the
of war-work here-Tnd on the
)ttle,!lds, learning more of the trag
of the world in twelve months than
they might have learned in a lifetime
diuing other epochs. Now youth must
have its fling, for it is the quickest to
rebound from tragedy. The old and
it
SJI
'1
Bridesmaid frock of mauve georgette
embroidered with gold thread and
trimmed with narrow lace. The bag
and the trimming on the hat are of
blue ostrich. Narrow gold and bro.
Bade ribbon form the sash.
the middle-aged feel that youth has
had a ghastly experience during the
last four years; that it has been de
prived of its birthright; that it has
been fettered in the dungeons of grief.
Now that it has been released into the
sunshine, its debut into happiness must
be attended by a fanfare of trumpets,
a throwing of garlands, and a bril
liancy that the old have foresworn.
All this traditional impulse toward
gayety will reach its highest peak in
the spring weddings. Since the day
the armistice was signed the mating of
young people has taken on brilliancy.
Churches are thrown open to crowds
.of guests, bridesmaids are chosen as
ithough one were indulging in a new
and riotous extravagance. It is as
!"u ttr; ";.I4 t!+Th! M'" !,ciiirio 8:;1~f3::::oA
'u t?:r *l!.iv.v f( t "1 r?;?u!. "e'.* etl me
ly :11i ? In~ipi i?' Tui's tl Tue+i yutaic ?r.e II
their 91"viva?. All dib It 9 I rn *I1 cdMu, '
¶e~fre? i++. eiI a Vie *un 0.hu'idvr. I? an
!t((;ir nn fur adi<t Illi t!e --wrriti) G.niI.I
to fer' g) all it- luxuris . ¶inua tlit
11hm11 be~ tiet 4' einjt lvin a~.. ?r~urgl&9
tacok 11'O l+fe.
'ii elirss natl9t are cage? 94. :.?*tQ
this form *)f sIuIen~r im :itjiu:ireY. ran
i
:tists .1 an!H *X¾ t; *i te.9I. r *l.(4(rat4 Iý
" tI
Bride's going-away suit, of dark-blu '
Poirot twill. The jacket flares epee.,
showing a vest of turquoise-blue jeP.
neg C.ining of turquoise silk. I
iave been called in f.Tt erensUTtaio~ to I tn
provide mew and :.grleeabl features a,
for the weddin9 service. to
The old fastdioi oei dacl*ing, wthi-ic st
for many generations ruled the e.s- in
toms in America. where it was tarried sa
froll Vurolw. is agalia .n tIle .vd:te.
The bride re·ains for lh, vestivities. I
instead of rreeping sway after innum- i.s
erable hand-shakings. she opens the :m
dance with the groom, and at a recent at
wedding, in which all the costumes sI
were copied from the eighteenth cen- d
tury, the entire bridal party danced ft
the minuet before the guests as a bit w
of pageantry. '.he bridesmaids wore a
the gowns that once flitted through el
Versailles-gowns which mow took
down from canvas upon the peace conm
missioners. The bride, " t rs.i k 1
of brocade fashioned after the same
style, and het lace seil, mounted on
net, was eld liow the forehead bj
a chain of diammonodsi Mem -
-Mdievalism and MgdePt Wedding.
ee isals'b a drop to centuries
that* make the eighteenth seem mod
ern. Medievalism, with its splendor,
barbaric as At seems to is now, s.g
gests the pageantry for weddings and
balls. It was them that royalty spent
the millions gives in taxes by the
pool for such weddlings as that of
Catherine de Medich to the young
king of France.
The entire trend of fashion bavin6
gone toward medievalisie since the
end of the war, it is not difficult to
arrange these wedding lmgea5t5 is
keeping with modern costumes. The
lattice work of metal threads and
seed pearls, which distinguished that
era in history, was eevived several
months ego, not only fote t enine
gowns, but for those afternoon gowns i
intended fot something more foema
than tea at a restaurarit.
One apparet echeme foe a bridal
group includes a wedding gown of
satin embroidered in ptearls without
price and silk and silver threads. The
lattice work is carried up to the
knees, downward from the hips, and
covers the train, which is lined with
cloth of silver. The elim. high
necked bodice his an emtstanding
medieval eollar of lace sewn with sit- 4
vet threads, and the long tight sleeves
of lace have a lattice work .t i'earle
from shoulder to elbow.
The bridesmaids' gcwns ate of pale
lose welvet, an exquisite soft weave
If this fabric, which clings to the body
like eb:ffoa. The frocks are made
with straight panels bacn :an front,
ovet a sheath sill; the tanels :.t em
broidered wit a Inlatice' ~inrk of sil
ver. and there a.e small ornamYets
ao seed pearls placed at intervals.
A Wedding ef the OireeteiPE.
The. first empire and the dilwctoire.
which precedet it, are agai 1nnndinl
,down inspiration to the ',rew.h elress
miaker, anll each month sees a stron1
grouping togethtr of the accessories
of fashion during that time. So wed
dings also .(fl-~et this age. The
clothes for a pagIant of this tind are
_ a hit nixe4d in the lolitieal erae they
sugrest. hut who 'anr:
The bride wears tie full regaie of
S.osephine. empress of ihe French. wivt
t heelless slippers, white s' ' .' kings,
and white satin gown wills i~ gelvet
tourt train, lied! witle silv(i acui
caught at th shouldY with sityte
Srmaments. The ro.ffure is eonied fronm
the one that ,Yosephine made famous,
a with its ringlets at the top and at the
, temples. The bridesmaids are appan
eled in pure directoire costumes--i
the red and blue of Trance. Theip cut
away coats are of red satin, and the
s skirts are blue. The high-crowned
hats are of soft white strew acedj
Ls with French bls,
LACE IS Il VOGUEI
Cecorati6e Promises tso BE j
Cemand This Sprirng
Corning Seasols to See fievivwa e9i
Trimmed Batiste or Lawn FrockS
Ntecessary to Women,
-o--o
Alr v)olte awa:ltF"r4) fflus fa:161 tat we
err blout teo gA~l(erience 1 : rvival ad
interest ill ?T(e?
Itonhitle, this This lItahwR oriugt
aliout in pait r the tIn e anet wotullenl
whose musi)ess interests *wnter ie the
pa:le of la(e. iMo)reiover, writes a iorel
spondent, it is at:iain gssible tos get
lases that were uInvailable sturing
ithe war. jhe r.eviv:al of laCe will miean
that numerous wa sun of Europe will
htave a meani s of earning a living;i; that
we enlst lielip theci to helltl thrnlslvrP
lluring recollstruct io't.
lie(al lacs will hte *,e.niiai yIn OI'
enands. ann this is itI kteping w\ith t)he
revival of intere's is' all hi.l- wroughtcl
fabrics and tissues. iullt ,we :I91 v9i.
goin! to be olint.'sut wiith the ,ldt-tint
tmIldle eft aiplying lice o. Il'hiiril4 .s ton
,ifthro stiffT anl irini. .,.
Iosirgne aore rt going ha;llk to( the t)a
isi tntmthod of the Ytenoissante, when
.ccleesi ,tties .omintndl 1iv Bil is? costly
of laces with thte Iiiost gorgeoul of Wil
tro ideries in! sillke in the vestmlntlit
worma on great festiwais. aid t* the
great court ladies of thoste nays. \\ahc
vied with the great iprelat* ini thle)
lavish use of lice anti tbrilliamit fahrics.
The pre(ictiom isa aiuite thaot his
spring willt re a re.vivan of tt asot
of lace-trinmmne hatiste or I:vwn frocks
that we used tto regard. :i inihisupetisa
bIle to every wolnan's war'iro.le. If
lladct hry hlan~ tlhey require htiys :ua)
(ays (of work. an. if by snachiuoti actu
ally mniles of fine stitchini. 'h''ere ar
yardi al;d yards., tnoreo.-r. uef 1:.ce in
.evortion, and somlwt itlos aninutici ri;le.
tucks. The result is a froltk T1at is
perenniallyv fresh,. for if it is It.smot ui?
to gie in the tubh. iin at leasts palapti!e
ofel being ile ,nel r,"poatedly.
C'olorvd ahtwa e.,ttom fn:ltris. ate
sisest is lt advancs niotell ts for fru.i)ks
anld blouses) . anti instea:d of uin,. white
ians O0s1 these h9ne O r ofr theil show
valenciencues that 9ts beers tinted to
snautci the fabric wit wh s-ich it is
mse(9. ý
AltiIeuth its 91icst ot 9wu stew frocts
for reoting and afternoon i etm ' there
its a decitted tack stf Tace or thter trim
sing to relieve the severity of (tle line
at the seck, still it is said that this
spring we wilt enjoy a revival of
dainty seeck laces-neck accessories,
I frills and jabots ant ruffles. They
will be worn with suits and day frocks,
and will make use of a lavish amous.t
,of Iteautiful laces.
BRONZE NET EVENING GOWN 'a
0 iuu· i~;;·r - -·
bt:
I ~CI
ii
ri
a
Theabveiift rd s nesft*
I
?hS ·b··din kUC~~ d I ::: 'I:
season's· charminI vcaiiI downs. It
s in groarn ntee buaded irk the N
PALE COLORS FOR THE GIRLS
1w. and rinmk the Standard Cubin! IA
lice WitI Maize and Mauve S
Fa vaorite Glenda
d P'ale Idu. nud j illk is s~till tie tn
ftdnati(, fobr girls .4 *igh9,eei; enaize
,mY rnauc-. another ?t;ulII ilMnY, with
ac*·,lrdion-pla;ited to,ulltlatiogls. ati )
$uuis Yd\0iU **itl g ~oUng~ eneIIý.m t
u-ta hOCtl tnll ~ p4 I ~ witfit b fr~n ile
Silver Inetat Luce 6 llic ,it% )ae
Vie'm c-lwt"t lilIonfl' anti a 1,o)0k 0) 1I$Jo
4s are' ttt. euggeQ9ions f(!r oge nlauinkv
S . , lfonftitin, \ With 1(wi, win:; s ler'ties avid
a g it feuto"ol sr?, .or . tal gir
s P t9?tr s a gir ll- st jw enat , uue1 to ton
Wutie to buioak the 9.-nt c (vlml!>;Ilrt(Ill'tlto
E f 11e's--(,more. @"iap he d hinvo the
-f %-shajpd n9hk is etIgel2 mitl ?,et. wvhiloI
t, hdk slruves aIre of Lo iu te.o 'ji1t
.kir9 is 9niado lst rhuue 4 *!are o o4uii9,
,t!thr e ro ws *f ipa9 fringe givi n, 91*
R triplc-ski' [email protected] rather in favot ,jit
,0 11g*w WIMP ?,iee"m yetunui the aniis? -s
Sitis( tuhicekly ini-aste4 with aWotiCs of
s I Seart heads.
(o bnnothel ProtQ Is of that a iinanPIo- T
F . spiring inmoonlight hlue crew, alnd the
in mew trimmings are euf pompons called
q- les senottes. :)raped tulle is Despoe
ie sible for the sleeves, with scarm-ends
'osaeld in dy a I of euse belt. On the
,IIcorsage and top of skirt is a ileb St
j eu~otiZ ewblrroai~. , -
'I..4 oei::g a44
Through the
Looking Glass
By EV'Ee1'N NtiESBIf
Ot i' so so~r ., ?- - aii". a~lf11t s.'rre. o
and ritttl !e eii? :1oi.:rilii? shrmue?
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4.11(9i 08 bol j otii
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il '01h48. 1Qh
q.e it L:1l1pCYfl1
t4inf $ 41 t.i lo at e 'ip':ll(I tot -i*.itii lFi1i
tote, with att e tic 411 iTSIC 1·V i(10:tO. the
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j(1QtU. Iuti HOs foii @14 .iiig ??iiIte, 91hoc
94ltIcfl PHI y' 9)40 99ie A(0J'r 9:19. 'ilc y
aure hUoo Cu llsiiill ing un:i *Iew I16-.
114109 1(e 1CC PC1.- t:1hghiea rof rV1(1it"lihlt,.
T'ht', jusT @v: a;l!i.4 810 resose uuitle
uttiiiiii-Y1 io~ rltu ao ris en at. aift at Yea
t(1l:0. T llhew 'lra-tblil1ic te tefiertnti.ru
1o 11911e for :Ic91411:.
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TI10 19-0111090 «n1p; L'Y r( all1~r 41rlliirl
flh' (lic:lli." '51r."6e :rIi 91uiet gd CIII
c.i5 W 9i(0 ore, Iiltinyi nie their e'tildiemo
3I rl5IC-iiW. Ilhe ::( a (ere. tht woillit!
writero a1d1f14Y tll ·E set. Ihie
a-~~loi*eVIIC ide Tee9). t)uitw grids thtei
wierk 940 hate' 111111 Bur gr1(1ahaitl; tif
Ithe itoineib eVho &:r(" hlak~iri tate' wa6h41
Ot4e "lirc,14rd i le wo:r1 hi·'.G ?1f wni n
w(1rr~t10, :(51(9 we':( tot work, if volts 9"eyl1(
a 14hioru º Potnatllv-! _.o(: t!6 wblik'.
SENSIBLE COLLARS ON COAT
Fear of Return of Migh and 8tiff
Wired Chokers is Groundless
Accerdieg to Report.
Now that the war has taught women
mot only how to dress their feet, but
how to use them, the new boxcoats are
about to give a lesson in what to do
about collars. For the very low col
lars and open throats have been so
,mmf,-hAhl & .*l *mnert Ou ally
becoming that most women have peso
lutely forgotten the days of high, tight
itting things of bones, wires and
scratches which tried tempers and cer
tainly marred looks, motes a writer in
the New fork Sun.
The hoscoat demands a watstcoat.
the waistcoat calls for a tolla?, so
here we are facing the solution of the
collar question. Ant( there is a mew *o
meck line called the double line. It is al
echieved by dltcing one material fr
shove the ether, as, for instance, a N
vestee of dark blue brocade h as an up- si
per Fine of blue georgette over the ft
brocade which stops at least four
Onches under the top line and is edged as
writlh a brighter blue across the top. t1
'This will do very nicely for the front. a'
and in the back a slight collar of the
brocade finishes oft the collarless bos
coat at the meck.
Again, the straigtht, round military I
collar which so often appears on these
little coats calls for so further Inish.
as often it is braided in the most mili
tary effect or mnade of fine velvet of
brocade; or, again, a hand of fur high
and straight around, something like
tie tong ago "chits thin" things.
There is mo fear of the stiff little
boned and wired rollar returning.
However, the high collar le very smurt
a-there is no doubt about that-but it
has wonderful modifications.
All of the Ried CrosE workers, the
i. M. C. A., motor orlps girls and oth
er hard-working women so persistent
ly demanaded this sort of collar that it
seems to be the mark of efficiency,
and well-dressed women have avoided
the other, at least in working hours.
P To the rest of us, though, frills are
very dear, also very becoming.
STUNNING SPRING MCDEL
Ito "v '€g d
Is Ver, e.ei ti this hat, .eS of the
be latest spring moodel , with 1ncrlied
at atºris emwmhelte
ALL WEAR VELVE
Material Also Popular for the
Small Girl.
Enters Largely tnte Constructieo ef
Sest Frocks as Well as Garments
for ScdtocO Wear.
Everyto'e wnears velvet this winter.
This srans that the ori:nli girt is
wither entirely or partially velvet
robedt during thte ,unajrity of ther
wide-awake thours. Velvet is ,lot tiseti
to develop evening frocks for the very
young, hut it enters very largely into
the Construction )of many nest or "Run
day" frocks, as well as into the gar
mennt lesigned for school wear. The
dress made entirely of velvet is qsu
ally verly picturlesqule and distll
ruished, with white collar amnd cuffs,
anit often a wide sush of satin in self
o contrasting color. 'For schoot (o
service wear a vetvet skirt tony he ac
ytmpanied 9T a blouse of Cre-pe de
thine or satin, or a sleeveless velveteen
thlous y e worn. ever :i yplain or
?r':it froec of serviceanle .'wol .ol te
riat.
'Tlh setcth shows a stlart little
frock for a girt of sis or eight years,
oomlhining a ome-piece dress of plaid
merge in re(i antd ilack with a square
rut. hip-length -eoat of Plack vevet or
velveteen, finished at the meek with a
ruffle of white organide or georgette.
The sleeves of the jacket are cut short
enough to show a few icChes of the
plaidt sleeve.
The rap to Pw worn n:ith this outfit
g!:y mnatclh either dress proper cr
j:aket, or a emtnhination of the two
elateriats n:ay he employetd.
A great ,leal of attention is heing
paid to -lothen for Children this win
ter, andt it is interesting to o.?serve
the ex:atness with whicl the ward
rohe of the well-ldressed grown-up is
opied in mnitialture for the child.
sleevvlese alnd? Tow-necked unde_
slips of :ale aelored silks and satin
w-1
1 1"
Velvet and Plaid Serge Dreas
for girls as young as four years are
shown, to be worn under little party
frocks of net and other sheet fabrics.
Hand-embroidered silk pajamas and
silk uightgowns are also developed
for these very little people. This
scheme of dressing has its advan
tages, too. It is a real education in
the art of being well dressed, started
at the right time.
tot girls as young as foul years are
shown, to be worn under little party
frocks of net and other sheet fabrica.
Hand-embroidered silk pajamas and
silk nightgowns are also developed
for these very little people. This
scheme of dressing has its advan
tages, too. It is a real education in
the art of being well dressed, started
at the right time.
DIMITY AND DOTTED SWISS
Febria Used fer Elous e Which Oive
Meet Pleasing Effect--Handkes
shief Linens Used.
tRmity ond dotted swiss btousee ate
made up in smartly tallored waists
which button up to the chin and have
long sleeves and tight-fitting cuffs. So
many women like this sort of waist
for morning wear and for sports that
It Is a delight to find it in these two
such cool and fresh mhterials.
brought out some seasons ago, sever
really caught on, though it was attrac
tive in the rather vivid shades of blue,
rose and tanary. The organdie being
so transparent, though so delightfully
crisp, it looked particularly refreshing.
Blouses mnade of it seemed practically
two, as the smoothest fitting and most
perfect ot linings eoly underneath
could be pernitted.
It is the handkerchief linees which
have esupplanted these transparent
bea ties, and the tins ,lcelds all the
chariet , n.olor which the O'risp organ
1ie ira'tsetite4t. Many of the white
linent waists have touches of solog, as
for instaul(e i. one snmart tneil,i whicl
tinhs thrite triles of color, sire twilow
tihe other anI1' on t nliil shoultder, thIese
forming s sort tf vyok*. Very siarrnow
f'ills ftinta t91 little. yoke at ithe
shouflih Pe ant 9rith 9hIns ý elloeW, "on.ij
collar e114 smill a'i1fls
Smecka far Girls,
th.e gre.tty little e-itl, simenrks 9td
fro'cks w.ore ?.y Mi.s Eigh&lf-Y.ar4hid
;ar anaele sm:ar" witlla oePss-stitching of,
simethit;tt* 0A brightly eOwttrasting
wOo)?. Pale green rcottoen orey,. si.e ohirm,
fop sexatnple, is tritiiisil* with stitches
of to-s* wed. All kinds sOf wol slres s
have oritentat effet st done ita ianse
stittclwu irt the pecksts, sellats of sash
ends. Wool embroidery sunly times
ernat*?nts the frock, about the neck,
as a substitute Lae the white tup8l
Wan feueig * *- . *
F0i AFTr?'NQON WEAR
* Ia
h-'ewe ype o" Blouse Aos Ugl
eiers o *. e sihise t
pe c Veu lt te wr-n wd a
At aftermee i gown of brown chan
meuse and gteorwette, tiaded and tas
sel i .nmee td
SHOULD MIATCH CAMISOLE
feweP flpS oe lo euse Affords Ugly
Oieusr anleV Betweur Wa.ist and
*LkiBY $Ectieirs.
l; tonattnra the affiw(- ti qh trns-a
ia:frllt Vutlate eoutr te o\or. with a
light ,atlllisrllie t~ i tor'.t'¶ e.,i'r It was
uito iscnoaiglt it ,.(te ld-tilne a llones
hth IeI.WtC i*' Bite .s lfltte is worn
thuo lhin , is :tl a ltl dliscrcpancy he
lt to Sle ;is, and eot shoulnd the sairt
sor eWod o with ery suithe.
oft etuia, tiito some srort and bacse
line tio threttsbric, altht f Slte hepe
ir isteiat the top wffc is achuite hemti
stitching,. such a i can havrtte dor nel
ton a dressmakers' sule ly store, ands
stitchink of tio. same sort. Needless
to siy the, ntoud bte adjusted so' toEa
,a4bo im nivy tlue. ,r e .li- tweio slppdrs
suibt ohv;Re . t ltt thdy acre nlom ol
sroli tt elske, and Irow should hayCefnC
o twe to @o with ov-ry suit.
Koft eatie od come sort is a ,ood se
iectiom fo tihe ffairic, a lthcrh crepe
de chine ij also good. 'jney can be
inishei at the top wih nachine hem
stitching, eu( as yor, can have done
at a dressinakers' iuply store. and
the shoulete strals may either be
made of gibbon e match or some of
the fabric finished with a narrow hem
stitching of tie same sort. Needless
to y,~ he5 should be adjusted so that
.t llghl--vlbk h lingerie appears
ebove Oe Aask camisole.
ll - -- . . .
NO EXCUSE FOR UGLY HATS
Advanee Neadgear Models Show Valr
et, From Which Most Fagtidlous
Can Be Suited.
rhete should be no excuse for a
woman selecting as ugly or unbecom.
ing hat this season, judging from the
variety of attractive advance models
on view. The milliners seem to have
taken thought for every feminine type,
There are turbans high and low, flar
Ing and narrow, tall-crowned, narrow
brimmed bats. low-crowned, broad
brimmed hats, mnodels turned up at the
front, at the back .* at the side, pokes
sad tricornes, and among them all any
woman should he able to find the do
sign that particularly suits her.
There is a promownced use of fitb
tice ouch as tulle, georgette crepe and
satin, and in mantten of trimmings
feathers have takes on amazing
forms, while dowers ate oftes con
ventional to the point of perversit7Q
Fruits, particulartl et the estremell
naturat variety. ate among the trim
mings which are tooked apoa with i3
creasing favor, and the mnore eonveni
tlonat ornameats of tibbos., wings and
ostrich tipO are olwas ino t£ bsck
ground
Foliage. wUhet-ears to alleole ol
ere, fringe, cords aen tassels, ean
broidered jet, beaded ornaments. ping
and buckles all play their part is the
amazing vaslety of decoration a'hicb
is used so sparingly a the iadividual
bat
WING AND BIRD TRIMMIN.S
SOeeratieee ftr Headgear Are Simple
and Effective, Adding Attragtivgt
mess to Hat.
SAelnlrg the r'inniig.s ,.f tlttos," S.s
a glicit , aindouo'tedly in &loe ff,'e, i.,
" gui" by olb s.'rove1 e ,1: r, t.
C o0 qIuil(s ?tenim .nr& Ic e ?tinev.'. it it
ie ilgs rw l, ali 'hi of?.-,* 9 t,- 9Pt ; , i.t:
I8 o i t19ige oetIT 9 a tia li fe oi ,' .' .
5It~l.0i,,t * , i l;514 0ix0°,. C1,? Ci . +'::, •
S slll'il at' ` st''i a i Q l ;irl- 7Pi:'i+"i Cr , +.e
S c rl:li : 9illy n ,leo' i.!. fll i . . tul, -l',~
t ftrl l . rin P l.¢.r so a s t.4 U "
-i A eholeli: t,itt h ,'iret1. i re[ vila- ' ra
si s. a:ll, lilo le-v r*,le.. i ra .lstra ti
s toped pqj little v-iIr-al;pl Fisl g7raO
e wings lain eloei.w si the si(des .f tie
b trewm 1i4 emaltegred bI buLrlt latri-.t
is * **
It Coats et setoar do laiue ate -n
twtlier.d ins ceckte board patteral
- C g -s=.,.ec1~C o e rSI)

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