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BVENISTQ LiaDOB PHILADELPHIA. MONDAY, MABOfi i, lOlo-
WHAT EVERY WOMAN WANTS fo KNOW-SPRING FASHIONS, USEFULHINTS AND IDEA
Things She Should Not Tolerate
The engaged girl Is occasionally mther
i Unreasonable In the demands alto makes
on her fiance's lime nnd attention Verr
frequently, however, the shoe Is on the
other foot, nnd It Is the man who Is un
reasonable In his attitude toward the
lady of 1(tlfl choice.
iiw some girls can permit their
nances to treat them tho wny they do Is
really surprising) Their long-suffering Is
pathetic more- than thot. It Is humiliat
ing' For the engaged girl certainly has
a right to expect certain things from tho
man. whom she has honored with her
promise to love, marry and make happy.
wnat some, women nnd In some men to
admire Is the greatest nnd most un
fathomable mystery. But, since these
strango Infatuations do exist and always
will exist as long as tho sun and moon
and stars endure, It behooves tho en
gaged girl to keep her man up to tho
mark and to definitely refuse to tolerate
certain lapses to which tho average malo
I get so many pathetlo lottcrs from
girls who aro being badly treated by
their fiances that a few words on this
subject would perhaps bo advisable.
"Please tell me what, I should do to
try nnd make my fiance keep his ap
pointments with me," camo a plaintive
little1 wall from a maiden all forlorn.
''Whenever he arranges to come to my
homo he clthor turns up a couple of
hours late or he telephones at tho very
last minute that something has detained
htm. Tho breaking of theso engagements
wastes so much of my time and upsets
me so much that I am getting moro and
mora worried about It all. Do you think
he really cares for me?"
Tho question Isn't at all a hard one to
answer. The man who treats tho girl
whom he professes to love In this wny has
entirely mlataken his feeling for her. It
Isn't worthy of the name of love. He
Isn't worthy of tho name of man, cither.
For he Is not only lowering her In her
own eyes and In those of her friends, but
at tho same time ho is lowering himself.
"I am dreadfully unhappy about the
way my fiance treats mc," wrote another
girl recently. "He always says that he
cares for mo, but his actions certainly
don't show it Sometimes a whole fort
night will pass without his calling at tho
house, and he always puts his men
friends before me.
"If I want him to take mo to a dance
or a theatre he will make some excuse
about having an engagement to play
cards with his men friends, or he will say
that he has some work that he must do
at home or some excuse of that sort. At
first I didn't mind so much, but theso ex
cuses have become so regular now that I
am greatly worried. And It isn't that
he doesn't care for dances or for the the
atre. He always manages to go to them
without me. And he only comes to see
me when he feels bo disposed, whicn
Isn't mora than once In ten days."
Tho girl who stands thl3 sort of treat
ment Is worse than a fool. She deserves
a good shaking. Obviously the man has
grown tired of the engagement, or per
haps ho Is Incapable of love. He Is cer
Another young woman who Is finding
that tho course of truo love never did
run smooth complains that her fiance
treats her with less courtesy than he
would even hfs own brothers and sisters.
"When he comes to see mo he reads a
book all the time," she says, "and when
WHAT THE GOMMB
ITH a clattery clank the gomme
settled down to tell tho Btory of hla
"Years and years ago," ho began, "my
family lived In the mountains. Wny oft
In tho part of tho mountains where no
human being ever dared come. There we
lived our lives. There we had cur games
nnd our sports. And a great life. It was,
Ho said not a word for a minute, and
tho clown began to bo afraid that he
would forget to tell the rest of his story.
Ho waited politely for a minute, then ho
said suggestively, "What did you do
"Do?" asked the gomme, called back
from his remembering; "oh, wa rolled
nine pins and we played games that take
a giant's Btrenjth." Then a new thought I
struck him. "Surely, surely you have
" came here from tha mountains on a
f carload of coal,"
heard of the gomme family who lived
near the Hudson River years and years
BBQ7 That was the most famous branch
of our family. They were really no moro
-wonderful than tho rest of my ancestors,
hut tlioy happened to get in a book. And
getting into a book makes a great dif
ference in one's reputation, you see."
The clown didn't se ano bit, but he
made polite noises And the gomme didn't
notice how Ignorant ho was.
'Hut as tha years went by, railroads
were built through the hills, even the
bigbest mountains were covered with
iwuikw and thare were fewer and fewer
4 fir places where' we could safely
jjjjty The mountain sides were covered
with ile niessase carriers, and the
fciMPMrpf the mountains were searched
vur nome was eniereu ny civil-
t see why that should make
euctj to your play." said the
r.-3ne la of na matter," replied
tke JHWMBB vrlth scant politeness, "I am
t)lld JW what happened " And the
Uuii' ww glad enough to keep still.
'tsffcttUi our customs, changed, we
HmnsMM gnttUer of stature, even uur noise
pejK MM and less Instead of rolling
l tMPJPujl down tlte hlllildw. we crept
tJHMtfh tm Rd we rode on tfee
tgfei . On! ,1 uUa' t pretead to tell
W DR601 wyl if tea u tor
m u HKzM&
we go In to supper ho continues reading
It If hA doesn't linvn a book ho reads
the newspaper, and I simply can't get
him to talk to me during tho meal. If we
are In n trolley cor together, he Insists
on reading all the time. Thorn aro lots
of things I would like to discuss with him,
but h'e prefers tho newspaper to my con
versation. "I know that In his own homo he would
never dream of bringing a book or news
paper to tnblo with him. His brothers
and sisters would be furious. They sim
ply wouldn't let him rend during a menl.
But when he comes to supper with mo
ho always does that. I can't persunde
him to stop. What would you advise mo
I would strongly advise this young
woman to givo tho man In question a
pleco of her mind on tho Btibjcct Ho
Is Bhowlng an extraordinary lack of good
manners, to say the least of It. If he
does care for her which Is almost Im
probable under the circumstances his af
fection Isn't worth the having. Ho Is
showing hor very great disrespect. If ho
behaves this way before marriage, what
will his conduct be like after marriage?
I have very llttlo patience with the
woman who allows men to trample upon
her In this way. For these aro tho
things that no self-rospcctlng girl, whether
sho be engaged or otherwise, should tol
erate. TOMORROW'S MENU
"Tho soup was a sort of puree of dried
peas." Charlotto Bronte.
Dates and Cream of Wheat
Hot Biscuit Coffee
LUNCHEON OB SUPPETt.
Sardines and Toast
Oranges and Grapo Fruit Sliced
Cream of Pea Soup
Cold Roast Beef
Cream of Wheat with Dates Stono the
dates and cut each In threo or four pieces.
Add to tho cooked cereal Just before serv
ing and serve with cream.
Sardines and Toast Rub the contents
of a small box of sardines and tho yolks
of three hard-boiled eggs to n paste and
add the Juice of half a lomon. Serve on
slices of hot buttered toast and garnish
with the chopped whites of tho egg and
with wnter cross.
Cream of Pea Soup Soak overnight a
cupful of drlod pcaa In plenty of water
nnd In tho morning drain nnd let simmer
four or Ave hours. Strain and add enough
milk to make of the consistency of cream.
Cook a tablespoonful of butter and add
to the puree, with salt and pepper. Cook
four minutes moro and serve.
1 fear thy kisses, gentle maiden;
Thou ncedest not fear mine;
My spirit is too deeply laden
Ever to burden thine.
I fear thy mien, thy tones, thy motion;
Thou ncedest not fear mine;
Innocent is the heart's devotion
With which I worship thine.
TOLD THE CLOWN
from tho mountulns on a carload of coal.
I crept Into tho furnace on a cold stormy
night and then, In a cloud of tumbling
steam, I climbed up and up Into this
The clown drew a big sigh. "My, hut
you have had adventures!" he exclaimed
enviously. "It's much more Interesting
to bo a gomme than to spend your days
as o wooden clown!"
"Oh, I don't know nbout that," replied
tho gomme; "now that I am In this
radiator, I can't seem to get out; I'm
afraid I'll have to Btay here all my days!
Clankity clang!" Tho clown was Just
about to make somo consoling reply when
tho gommo clanked again, this time loud
er than before. And before the clown
could Bay a word the children's father
came Into tho room. "I don't see what
Is tho mdtter with this radiator," he
said (what a pity It Is that grown folk
don't understand about gommes and
everything), nnd he turned open tho
steam valve. Out on a cloud of steam the
gomme floated to another home (nobody
knows where) and the clown was left
alone with his thoughts.
Copyright. 1018. Clara Ingram Judson.
The Kids' Chronicle
US FBLLOS was playing war this
aftlrnoon, and wo was awl standing
erround the lamp post tawklng about
who was going to be submereens and
who was going to be aereoplanes, and
awl of a suddln Snm' Krawss Bed, Hah, I
spy a spy up at the cornlr. And we
looked, and who was standing up thare
lobklng down but Fiatfoot, beelng the
cop, wlch we call him Fiatfoot awn ak
kount of the way he wawks and not be
kause its his reql nalm, which It proberly
Who volunteers to go up and Investi
gate weathlr Its a spy or not, sed Sid
Ill go up If enyboddys got the nerve to
go with me, I sed.
I got the nerve. Bed Puds Simklns.
And me and Puds startld to wawk up
the atreet, wawklng neer the houses like
scouts scouting, and Fiatfoot kepp awn
standing up thare looking down, and
Puds sed. a, maybe he will nab us for
playing ball this moarnipg if we go to
Q, mnyhe he will, r sed. And we
ferawesed ovlr to the uthlr side of the
street and stood thare watching him a
He looks like a spy, aw! rite, look at
the size of his feat, sed Puds.
Look at his guilty Ixpresahln, I sed.
Look at the sneeky way hes standing
thare. sed Puds.
Look at the bomb lies holding behind
his back, I sed. Meenlng his club. Wlch
Jest then Fiatfoot startld to krawss ovir
to tha side of the street ware he was,
and me and Puds wawked down a llttel
way and krawssed ovlr to the utblr side,
and Fiatfoot called ovlr, Hay, is eny
thlng the mattlr with you 2 kids, do you
wunt enythlng with me.
No sir. I sed.
No sir sed Puds.
L Then kwlt gawking erround neer and
go aown ware you belawng, sed Flat
foot. Wlch me and Puds did, wawklng down
agen to ware the felloe was, and wen we
got down, thare we looked back and Flat
foot waset thare eny moar, and awl the
fefte-s sed. Was he a spy, waa he a spy.
He was a spy awl rite, but we ehased
hup, I sed. And we get up a gain of
THE DAILY STORlT
A Peripatetic Wooing
Klolso was having thoughts. That they
were not plensnnt thoughts was proved
by tho hurry with which she donned her
tnn ulster nnd close brown walking hat
nnd slipped out of the house. She hur
ried down brilliantly lighted UroadwnV
hoping that tho now experience, of being
nlonc, unchnperoned, unprotected, amid
the ruth of life on all sides, might divert
her mind. Sho was halted at last by n
man with a megaphone. Ho was shout
In,! "Alt aboard for Chinatown. Right
this way. Tickets two dollars. All aboard
Sho looked up at the huge, ugly "rub
bernock wagon," now fairly transformed
Into a bower of beauty by red, wnlto and
blue eleotrlc lights nnd Chinese lanterns
bobbing In the chill brcete. It seemed to
offer surcea.se from the Insistent, uncom
fortabta thoughts at the back of her
brain. The old wagon In Its brave array
held somo of the allurements of fairy
land, nnd Its hnppy Irresponsibility nnd
on tho Bpur of the moment sho whipped
oUt hoi' purse from her ulster pocket,
bought hor ticket and climbed In among
the lantorns well toward tho front.
George had aarcd to insinuate that sho
could not get nlong without him. Ho had
acted us If ho were as much a part of
hor lite ns her dally ride In tho park, hor
nights at tho opera, her cotillon favors.
Worso still, thero had been, too, tho sug
gestion that he was bo much a part of
her existence that she could not got along
without him, Other girls wero wooed and
hard won. Sho was tnken for grnnlcd.
And sho wanted romance, "heart Inter
est" she had heard It called when the
drama was undcl consideration, All her
life hnd the conventional been wrapped
around her llko a dun-colored cloak. She
would havo freedom from conventionality
A thrill of anticipation ran through her
as the big c'umsy vehicle wheeled cau
tiously and intended Its way down the
crowded streets. Through tho Tenderloin,
the Ghetto, tho Bowery all those locali
ties of which sho had heard but nevor
Been It went. When It halted at last sho
was in the front of tho party, still de
terminedly pager to get outside of horseir.
Tho conductor had taken her under his
wing and sho folt tery Dafo and sure.
Thoy had climbed up nnd up nnd up
many winding, creaking, unsafe stairs to
tho Joss house a heathenish, garish
place filled with a mlxtuto of rare carv
ings, embroideries, ivories and apparently
worthless Junk. Tho conductor of the
party waited to glvo his explanation un
til tho loiterers had gone.
"Ladles and gentlemen," he said, "nalt
n few minutes and I will explain this In
teresting place. There nro somo people
present w h j did not come with tho party
and who arc waiting in the hopo that
they will get tho benefit of what I am
about to tell you."
A little woman In a blue tailored suit
edged her wny with asperity into lliu
"Do you mean mo?" she demanded. "I
gueBS wo havo ns good a right to be hero
as anyone And noil stay here till wo
are reudy to go."
The conductor turned to imoiso ior ap
probation. "The members of this party havo each
paid two dollais for this valuable in
formation and it is not fair to them to
allow you to hear this for nothing. I
know your kind. You havo bcon follow
ing us around Just to got this Information
free. Not a night passes but I havo
troublo of this kind and It's got to atop."
Tho llttlo woman fought off her fi lends
who strove to lead her away.
"And who uro you that you Bhould
talk to mo that way? " sho cried. "Do
you know who I am? I'll luie you ar
rested for Insulting a lndy. My brother
Is down now looking for n policeman.
Do you hear?" sho shrieked, maddened
byjicr inability to impiess tho cool con
ductor. There was a commotion In tho doorway
nnd two men pushed through and thrust
their fists under tho conductor's nose.
"I'll roport you!" they yelled, "for In
sulting a lady."
Elolse turned sick. She pushod out of
tho excited crowd, past tho two omancl
ated. Imperturbable old Chinamen behind
their little trinket counter and lied to
tho balcony overlooking the main street
of tho Chinese quarter.
Sho jumped at the sound of her name
and a man's step on the balcony, and
pressed back against tho wall of tho
house staring with wild eyes at tho man
before her. . .....
"What aro you doing here?" he de
manded. "Why, you have never Deen
out llhe this! What does It mean?"
She gathered her forces suddenly for
"Whut if I haven't?" sho said, Bome
whnt breathlessly. "I am old enough to
do as I choose and-lt is not in the least
your affair what I do."
She pushed paBt him Into the Incense
laden Interior to have the conductor
present her with a package of joss sticks
and a slip of paper covered with Chinese
"A fortune," he said, gallantly. "Ask
your Chlneso laundryman to read It for
5 "I haven't a Chinese laundryman," she
exclaimed passionately. "And I never
will hao one!"
She ran almost blindly down the stairs
and Into the street trusting to her In
stinct for locality to guide her to the
nearest subway station. The Orientals
fell back in wild astonishment at sight
of her fleeing figure, and a few fat, old
which caused a roar of laughter,
fellows said unlntelllgble things to her
Her cheekB were burning, her breath
was coming In gasps as sho came Into
the little square marking the one-time
wickedest ptaco In New York. Alt at
once she felt that sho was being fol
lowed. Quick, light footfalls were com
ing behind her, were keeping pace with
hers and terror clutched her heart. A
few drunken men sprawled on the park
benches. To return waB Impossible. She
could nevor nnd the "rubberneck'
party, There was nothing to do but keep
on as best she could.
She emorged from the park ready to
drop with exhaustion, and was obliged
to slow down to get her breath. To her
relief she found the steps had stopped
and no one was In sight. She went on
and on through the better streets of
the wholesale district, and at last saw
the twinkling lights of surface cars
ahead. She reached for her purse. It
She stopped stock still on a comer,
frozen with horror, Alone at 11 o'clock
at night on a deserted street with no
money and home miles awayl The Ills of
her guarded, pampered life showed up
permost In this dilemma. A lets favored
girl would have known what to dp.
She stood there daxed, helpless, till the
sound of rapidly approaching footsteps
Been on the
years and still
wives. Try It
en your next
wah Ur Two
far cacb wu-
tr. Alk ttnt
A SMART SUIT
startled her Into action. She sprnng
"Elolse!" A man's voice echoed hor
name commandlngly among the sky
scrapers, Sho collapsed nil In a heap on tho
"You you lovable girl," he said, look
ing down at her limp person, struggling
"Oh! George," ah epantcd, "I didn't
know It was you."
He sat down on tho curb beside her.
"I thought you did," ho said.
"And thero wasn't any real danger?"
she nsked. wide-eyed. "Oh, what a
"None at all, except from tho ogre
me." He laughed shortly.
"Oh, George, you nro simply flno!"
"You didn't think so Inst week this
time," he said relentlessly.
"But you didn't Insist," she pouted,
"A girl likes to bo convinced.'"
"Oh, you you I will say It foolish
girl!" he Bald, with adoring ejes
PRIZES OFFERED DAILY
For the following suggestions cent In by
readers of tho Evem.no LrooBB prizes of It
and fO cents aro awarded.
All suggestions should ba addressed to Ellen
Adair. Kdltor of Women's Page. Urriiso
IjIDOer, Independence Square. Philadelphia.
A prize of $1 han been awarded to Mrs. J.
XV. fie lough, of West ColllngBwood, N, J.,
for (lie following suggestion:
Iong white, kid gloves that can no
longer be worn, make excellent nail buf
fer novers. Cut a piece from tho glovo
the Blze of tho buffer, lay the right side
of cut piece over tho buffer. This leaves
the chamois part outside. Clap on the
wire, cut off little edges and you have a
A prize of SO cents linn been nnarilrd to
Anna K. Ulrj, Narberth, Pa., for the follow
ing suggestion I
When shoes have becomo wet and are
needed quickly, try this plan'
Heat cloths In the oven and thrust them
Into the shoes, pulling out and replace
with others as soon as they cool. It Is
astonishing how soon the hot cloths will
dispel the dampness without Injury to tho
A prize of CO rents has been awarded to
Minn M. Keller, 051.1 Woodland avenue. West
Philadelphia, I'o., for the following sugges
I know of a good recipe for skinning to
matoes which is very easy and will not
harm the taste. Instead of.jiaurIng boil
ing water over tomatoes I hofaeame on
a fork over stove or gas range and keep
turning until skin cracks and it will peel
off very easily,
A prize of BO cents lias been awarded to
S. 15. Itobertson. X117 Taylor street. Itlch
mond, Va., for the following suggestion)
As the early spring hats are small, those
having waists of silk or satin rubbed
under arms, or slightly soiled, may use
good parts of same to advantage In mak
ing hats. Those In city can secure hat
frames itt any store, These may be cut
or reshaped us one'B fancy dictates. Or
you can use canvas for partial frames, as
many hat only have such. Even ama
teurs can make many of the latest style
hats look well In this manner.
I tJ r. a- 1
I Sjffy tp
Parr?n trtatUnt and Primr xclustua dtjfynt At
rtady it war Suit, tlfrapi Sireii and Svintny Sewn
and lifahlt, all at natai(y madtraU priett.
ft Aau an inAutlibl atUalttn of mdlt and
f ah tin I taUoi frtm tn ettr euttam trdtr Jtjiarltntnt
2aur pxtranay it verdal(y jalfyttd.
33t Vienna bop
S3f Xetutl Ftrt SAladalAfa
FOR THE CHILD
Wit, Women and Wisdom
There Is nothing denrer to a man than
a good wife, and very llttlo that Is moro
When n man foigots to nsk his wife
If sho needs any money, It's n sign that
tho honeymoon is over.
Whon a married man Is henpecked. It
Is generally becausn ho Is chlokcn-hearted.
Somo girls hnvc troublo In getting hus
bands nnd nothing but troublo aflor they
The snukc In the modern woman's Eden
Is nlwajB nnother woman.
"Amerlcan-mado hats at reasonable
prices" Is a big feature of tho now depart
ment which Is opened for the first time
nt Blum's today. A sort of half floor,
between the first nnd second. Is attract
ively fitted up wltli tables, booths and
mlrroia, where milady may try on ns
many hats ns she chooses. Tho most
striking example of how reasonable theso
hats are In prlco was seen when a lady
who camo In to buy u Hist spring lint,
walked off with two ordered nnd her eye
Tho most distinctive model of tho dis
play Is mado of kid, In white nnd bronze.
The shape Is a plain sailor, with a tiny
buckle on tho sldo The brim Is faced
with straw underneath. For the tailor
made girl this Is stunning.
Another American style waB mado of
whtto horsehair. It had a crown and
streamers of heavy silk, of a very now
woavo, nnd tho transparent brim was
Tricornes of Belgian split straw supplied
the Inevitable military touch, and ribbon
fancies replaced the popular feathor
PAGE & SHAW OPENING
One of tho largest openings hold this
season Is the Pago & Shaw opening nnd
reception in Its new quarters on Chest
nut street. It has -long been expected
that bo promlnont a candy manufacturing
company as Page & Shaw would occupy
a Chestnut street location, nnd Mr. La
mont hns added a soda fountain and In
tends to add a tearoom to his magnld
cont candy establishment.
Nearly 10,000 pounds of candy are being
given free to all visitors, In half-pound,
quarter-pound and flve-ounco boxes. Fa
vors of every description, such as ther
mometers, powder cases, matchboxes,
memorandum books and innumerable oth
er?, nro stamped with the Page & Shaw
The display of fancy boxes, each one
characteristic of the Pago & Shaw stand
ard of cxellence, Is wonderful. Silk work
bags, boudoir caps, china candy dishes,
even cut glass ones, which ore useful
after the candy Is gone, would tempt the
fancy of the man who likes unique and
This candy store will be Immensely pop.
ular, as the excellent character of Page
Sc. Shaw candy Is widely known, and the
added attraction of soda fountain and
tearoom will bring many visitors to the
MANICURING, FACIAL AND 8CALP
WALL 4. OCIta ULDQ, 1710 Cbestnut St
-1 t -jrii
The mother of the pretty little girl In
this hotel has boen talking to mo qulto
a tot today about the bringing up of
children. Certainly her llttlo girl ts a
credit to her. She has tho sweetest man
ners nnd Is such n thoroughly well-bred
child that It Is a real pleasure to talk
"Tho average modern child Is quite
different from your little girl, Mrs. Hnr
court," I could not help saying to her.
"I think that very few mothers tnko
tho bother over their children that you
do. But It really repays you so wondor
fully that It is worth tho tlmo nnd
"I am old-fashioned enough to bellevo
In tho saying that children Bhould bo
seen nnd not hoard," was tho unawcrj
"that Is, in front of visitors. So many
otherwise pleasant hotels aro quite
spoiled by the noise and the boisterous
rudeness of tho children. When I am
nlono with my little girl I encourngo
her to talk an much ns possible, and she
Is really tho best frlond I havo. But
Millinery Opening at Lit
Tho millinery oponlng at Lit Brothers'
store, Market street, takes placo today,
nnd many lovely hats are on vlow.
Battleship gray and old roso are the
two predominating colors, nnd next to
them In order of popularity como tho
French colors pink and blue nnd pastel
Extremely largo hata will ho most faoh
lonablo this season, and tho picture hats
aro the nowest thing.
Thero aro nulto a few pretty black tur
bans, nnd the poquo shape Is exceedingly
populnr. Imported hats are In the mi
nority. The split braid of straw Is popular and
also llscrle. One pretty model of mllnn
was chiffon covered, whllo another In
navy blue, a sailor shapc had a round
crown, tho brim being covored with mustard-colored
chiffon and a navy blue rib
bon circling the crown and ending with
llttlo tabs at the back.
Quills nre very populnr, ns are also
flower: nnd soft bows, but very few
plumed hnts are to bo seen.
One very ipietty shell-pink hat was of
horsehair. In poquo shape. Stiff wings
nro In demand.
Little hats aro severe In lino nnd trim
ming, but tho big hats havo a soft effect.
Ono lovely hat was In poquo shapo,
trimmed with rosebuds and blackberrifcs.
Anothor cxqulslto model was in Dolly
Vnrdon shape, of leghorn, with a large
roll brim. It had a chiffon crown In that
lovely shado known as French blue, with
blue streamers nnd ono large pink lose in
front of tho crown.
Millinery Opening at Gim
bel Brothers Today
The millinery opening at Glmbel Broth
ers today Is very attractive. Tho popular
shado of tete-dc-ncgre, that lovely shado
of brown, and the shado of dark blue
known as corbeau, while tho two shades
of gray known ns seagull and dove are
very much to tho front.
Small hats are popular, but or tho sea
son advances tho testimony toward largo
hnts will develop. Leghorn will bo very
popular In Mny nnd Juno, nnd the hats
fashioned of Belgian spilt or llserle will bo
much In demnnd.
The military note Is In cvldenco every
where, cocard ribbons, trlcorno shapes
and Belgian colors being seen on nil
Ono very smart hat was four-cornered
In hemp braid and trimmed with little
Thero is a Btrong tendency townrd tho
transparent hat, Georgette crepe and
Frenoh batiste being popular. Bead mo
tifs and a tendency towards tho Egyptian
Odd shapes aro In demand, the tier or
triple brim being much liked. One hat
of this sort was of barnyard straw, In
toto-de-ncgre, tho thrca tiers bolng of
The new dove-gray shade is quite differ
ent from battleship gray. One lovely
model has an ornament shaped like a Vic
French models aro In abundance In Olm
bcls. Tho Caroline Hoboux hat In always
exquisite, nnd those of Madame Georgette
and Lewis aro much In ovldenco. One
F.velyn Varon model was trimmed entirely
with black ribbon, the simple lines of tho
ribbon giving gtcat distinction to the
whole. Shepherdess hats of the Louis
XIV period aro very beautiful and will
bo very popular later in (he season.
A COMPLETE HEAD-DRESS IN ITSELF
Have attained the highest degree of perfection
ARE BEYOND COMPARISON
OF ANY ORDINARY TRANSFORMATION
By its natural appearance absolutely defies detection
Marcel waving Shampooing for every
by the Molt Expert Condition of the
HAIR COLORING Hair and Scalp A
AND TINTING BEWARE OF ALL IMITATIQNSfj
1S23 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia
I don't thrust hor forward when othS
- nniMt.n V"'S!
"Her clothos nro always so nrM(i?
said. "Do you really make them ywijg
"Why, certainty I do," was tho answj
'It Is so Interesting and I love dolhi4sl
An tnllrh that I wouldn't nllntv ,1..?1
maker to rnnko a thing for her."
While we were talking the lltil. 3,
was trotting nbout In tho sand, as hap,"
Sho loatly was a pretty child, ami v
llttlo suit of whlto linen was exoeiviiAi,
becoming. The skirt wna very short M1
pinucu, wuuo mo uppor pari or lite 8tri
was something nftcr the style of a Nor!
loin jncKci, uui wiuioui a, Deit, Fou-
largo linen uuiiuna uniuinomeu me iron1
nnd a cute little bow of black vlv,
was worn at tho neck. The sleeves w?
ciuutv leubiu, tiuu a. dull lllliej nst .
wntto nnon was worn, nanuea wll
black velvot ribbon.
"My llttlo girl Is always so ban,
whon wo como to Palm Beaoh. She nvA
tho sea and sunlight," said her moth'
tranquilly. "I think simple clothes s.riWi
best for children. Don't you? Thtl:
liato to bo 'fussed up' too much,"
Millinery Opening at BonJ
wit, Teller's Today
Simplicity and elegance Is the chief
characteristic of tho hats shown at Bon?
wit, Teller's opening today. Imports!
hats are very much In evidence. In iplffl
of the difficulties attached to gottlnj
them. Models from Marie Louise, Ilebouifl
Evelyn Varon and many other Fren$J
artists wero almost ns common as thT
Thero Is a great tendency toww,
transparent nnd double brims. MllaaJ
Leghorn, Belgian split, horsohalr stl
rough straws aro In voguo. One etunnli!:
Mario Loutso garden hat was madejsf
Gainsborough linens? faced with Antwerp!
bluo silk, nnd very simply trimmed wltlj
a rose and a daisy In the front. The dli-
tlnctlvo touch was a flowered lace cover
lng over the silk on tho brim.
A very French looking hat was a trri
cal iko bonnet from Varon. This had
band of flowered Dresden taffeta around
the crown, a tiny bouquet of fruits nnl
liowers in iroui, unu auuiuuera oi nwro
velvet in the back. Large hate are In tb
majority, and for street wear they !"
trimmed with paradise plumes, Jet oris?
ments. or feather fancies. One vertl
charming little street hat -was a narwrl
turban of rough blue straw, with a loot!
of palo roses on the crown and an Upfl
stanamg dow oi oiu roao nuuun in ic
MILITARY NOTE IN MODES i
Hints of the Front in Dresses at S?
Bell sleeves with buttons to tho elbow?
elaborato braiding effects and straight
rigid lines of 'cut, na exemplified In manl:
of the models on display at tho sprlSjl
opening of S. Prosser, at 1&31 LocuS
street, are tho straws showing how tw
fn nil tnn vut nri trt nut rrnvmnid -tnpl
women Is blowing In the direction sT!
things military during tho present season
One of the most nttractlve models bebx
shown at this shop demonstrates toJuAl
now inrgo an oxtent me war is anecunt
general style tendencies. It Is a stmt
suit of a silk material termed "fall
avnlon" and tho coat Is decorated with
emuroiuejKci saoro on eimer Biao. -
A high collar. In some Instances butto
ing on a lapel tn front. Is another military.
feature that appears In mnny of tW
Even the sporting garments, which tt
shop makes a feature of In Its servli
nro n bit more rigid In cut than Is usi
Homespun, Imported nnd domestic, sci
nttractlve check serges aro proving tit
popular materials in this line of garmeni
Evening gowns and danco frocks lnfi
great variety of color, material and stjw
and a complete line of shirtwaists coi
tribute further to a comprehensive
play of spring and summer fashions.
We arc 3 doors below Walnut St
But the styles and quality in our
$5 and $6
excel any in the city.
Ye Little :
Millinery Shop g
205 S. 10th St. 1
fV With the
tfL-i. rh Trancfnrmallonl
W ,-3! "" 7,
V W J?
sue ivr uu: i. auut pare
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