Newspaper Page Text
J1J """" V"1
EVENING LEDC4F,K-PHTLADELPHIA, MONDAY, JANUABY 1, 1917
REVELATIONS OF A WIFE DAILY BEAUTY HINTS
Individual Lingerie Shop
WSPPS"! U W.llii.'J
BANISH "TOMORROW" FROM
YOUR CALENDAR THIS YEAR
.Take Each Day for What It Is Worth Instead of
Looking Forward to Another Day New Year's
Eve Versus New Year's Day Celebration
A HAPPY NEW YBAItt Havo you
stopped to think vhllo greeting your
family ami friends with these words Just
how prennant with meaning they nro"
There lg somcthliifr about each scpnrnto
word of tho salutation that It biff, tlil-i
wishing of happiness during three hun
dred and sixty-flva days to come happi
ness In Its finest and fullest meaning.
Of Httlo use to loolc buck over tho year
Which has Just gone; tho things that were
to bo done; rather look forward to tho
coming days full of proposed accomplish
ment. Tho last year is now but n
momoryl It is this present year of 1017
that Is real and .alive.
Don't becomo discouraged If you fall
to keep n. resolution Just ono day and
glvo It up as hopeless.
It takes very llttlo courage to mnko
resolutions, less courago to break them,
but n great deal, oh, a very great deal,
to rcmako them and keep them. And
the very greatest thing you can do is to
do today not tomorrow. Tomorrow
AGITATORS may rant and ravo over
AA-tho growing custom of seeing tho
Now Year in In a maudlin condition
but nt least tho custom onco prevailing
among gay young blades of a succession
of calls and Imbibing generous portions of
eggnogg at each house has decreased.
Tlmo was when a man was a paragon
of virtue and sobriety, Indeed, If ho was
not sent homo In a cab at tho end of a
hectic New Year's Day.
Hut now if ho does dtlnk In tho New
Year ho does his drinking early at 1 a.
THE CHEERFUL CHERUB
I mm mm mm
IF I must live
i humble, life,
ril ce&.se. my vtu'rv
The. strs re.
Drominent but mv.
f r ., - , j
I bat they re.
m. or thereabout appearing at tho
breakfast lablo that afternoon n sadder
and chastened spirit, resoUIng to live
temperately, Mibeily and In tho fear of
nnerhus for tho remainder ot tho year.
I do not believe, though, that most Now
Year's live celebrations nro all tho to
formers would hnvo us believe. Tiuo,
cafes tlo an enormous business and
tables aio at a premium, but that pre
mium Is not Infrequently paid by father,
who, with mother mid till tho kids, comes
to see tho fclghta and havo a hilarious
but perfectly jespootaulo tlmo.
Thero nio and piobably nhvays will
bo thoso who will carouse, but their
number ccttalnly Reems to bo growing
MY MARRIED LIFE
By ADELE GARRISON
THE WOMAN'S EXCHANGE
Letters and question submittal to thta department must bo written on one. side ot
tho paper and signed with tho name of the. writer Special queries UKc thoso nlven
below are invited. It is understood that tho editor docs not lecessartln Indorse tho
tentiments expressed. All communications for this department should bo addressed
at follows- Till! WOMAN'S i:CHAXai;, Kvcntnu Lcdgir. I'hllattotphla, P.I.
The winner of today' prlre U Mrs. M. Mnzrro, or Turlfth and MrKc-.m iitrrrl-i, nlioir
letter appeared in Niturd l, ' impcr.
1. How can eaet lie kept fre-iii?
t. Floner-i wither rapidly In n hrftted room.
Is there any vniy to keep them fretdi?
8. How ran tho strain on fthret he 1e-i-nftl
so that they vlll hint lonxer?
1. Uli.it N the liest Mml of thread to use In
1. How run n ilc-llr-itc plcre of inu1erl.ll bo
3. Mhcn n unin.in I. tnlklnir -,rr c-iiiilly to
a man uhll-. u.iltln tj ijm -,,, ,,,- ..
cral uomen turn to nhmI- to tlio run, should
she Halt to Ik Inlrjihiri-il or imimter nnj?
Muulil tho latter bo ron-drfrrril rm.V.'
ANSWERS TO SATURDAY'S INQUIRIES
1. To whiten kooU-i that han heeome jcllmv
oak In hntterntllk netrrul il.iyi. chin-tin: tho
2. tTnrnrnls!ietl hhirk -,-alnut furniture -Jll
look like new if cleaned with milk (either nuect
or sour) nml rulilied ulth n piece of ll.irnirl.
3. Chocolate itilns can ho remoied hr noaMntc
In kerohene, then washing In cold water.
To the Editor of lloinnn' rage:
Dear Madam Mort housewives are not fa
miliar with tho lursu conical strainers used by
professional cooks They are so t.trolitf thnt
one may prea- Itti all ono'a strenKth and not
Injure them. My moiVr still uses one that
ni -riven to her when sho married They are
known ns "Chinese hats," or "caps " becauso
of their shape, and may bo purchased at the
Isrso department stores.
An ofHce stool In thu kitchen will save much
otrensth. Use It when Irontntf, washing dishes,
preparing veKetables and cleanlne cupboards.
A small penknife has many usoh on one's
dressing table, such as openlnu hooks that hae
been pressed flat und putting a new point on
the orange stick
A cupboard made with sliding doar-i Ilka a
showcase may be put whero epaco would not
permit a cupboard with doors opening nutnard.
ChllTon and tutle may he stitched easily
without pulling- or strctchlnc If a neuspapir bo
tltched tn with the seam ll wilt pull out
Very easily afterward.
Embroidered pillowcases with a deep drsliin,
such as a wresth In tht rent, r easily may bo
pressed If one turns the pillowcase Inside out
(so as to press tho wrong; side) and draw the
case over the end of the Ironing board like
a skirt. Press the embroidery only, and then
draw It right side out again, and finish aa
Fine pillowcases should be rolled on a tube
ilka dallies. They will look better and near
etter than If folded, as usual.
I find your column very helpful, the auzces-
ilon as to runs In silk stockings In particular,
hope my suggestions wilt proe to bo ac
csptable. A. D. J.
To Utilize Left-Overs
To the Editor of H'omnn's i'oi-e.-
Dsar Madam Hnclosed you will And two
recipes which 1 hop every housewife will And
useful. They are to use up left-overs. I do
not call myself poor, but 1 can't waste or I
couldn't make ends meet, as I always find &
good way to use left-overs.
Beefsteak Plo Cut left-overs of steak or
roast beet Into dice place In a saucepan with
halt an onion, cover with boiling water and
cook ono hour over a. slow firs, remuve onion,
thicken gravy with flour mlied with cold water
and season with flour mixed with salt und
pepper. Cut potatoes In slices and cook In boil
ing water eight minutes. Add potatoes to meat
and gravy and place In a buttered baking dish,
when cool cover with a biscuit dough or with
pie crust and bake tn a alow oven
Shepherd's Pie Heat left-oer lamb In thick
rravy. put In deep dish and cover with thick
layer of seasoned mashed potatoes. Uaks until
asllcately browned In hot ov,,n-.imu n c
Coffee Stains From Rag
To tht Editor of tromon's I'aae:
Dear Madam -Kindly advise ine how to re
move coltea stains from a rug The run was
washed with ammonia water before the coffee
had even dried, but this failed to remove the
tains IMFtH.) W. II. K
Ammonia would be liable to take the
color out of the rug Try simply Bcaldlng
ths stain with boiling water; this would
have removed the stain If It had been done
Delicious Coffee Dessert
To the Editor of the Woman's Page:
Dear Madam - I am sending you In a rectos
for whipped cream with coffes, This makes
a dsUghtful dessert for luncheon or dinner One
pint whipped cream, two ounces powdered
gagar, three ounces extract coffe Mako three
ounces stronr black coffee. Take three table
gpoonfuls and add to cream and sugar. Set
cream on tea several hours before ualnr. Have
ready a aeeond bowl, whip cream to a froth
with clsar steady strokes, using an egg beater
or a small crank churn. Ilemove, cream as It
rises while beating, puttlnc whipped portion Into
second bowl, and continue until all the cream
la drained Set on Ice, and It will keep cool.
ireh! T sweet and firm. (MRS.) It. 8. K.
To tht Editor of Woman's Page;
Psar Madam Will you kindly publish a recipe
tor oatmsal gemst R. A.
One cupful cooked oold oatmeal, two cup-,
fule bread (lour, three teoepoonfuls baklnar
nmurtar nna tablesDoonful sugar, two table-.
spoonful butter, ooa oupfufmllk, one tee,
caehalf teaspoonfut alt
Mix together dry Ingredients and rub In
oatmeal with the finger tlpa. Beat the eggs,
add milk. nd turn Into ltret mixture. Add
incited butter, beat thoroughly, turn. Into
hot, oUt4 gem pans, and bake about twenty
ftye minutes In a. hpt oven.
Delicious Mincemeat Recipe
JTa tht Vitlor el 17omo' Past:
Sa-ar Madam- I am sending you my recipe
rSS"BU fit ..kta piT wit.-
uitaii b-OiS ainiRiar noiir uuiii iinaer.
& As& rfk-nk a-mll s-h.-i n 1rl-.t hj-fcTif-jV
Jfftt youaj lyr r-tiBlaa. ou-uU
BU fmmt9 wtyijkff vsivuu ii
au-tti.htb wjoui clayK ot-Mti
uaA'iLiLlI MaiftWBUfl Ull.
y VVXO j5 sjtm.
war. , Sfi
I. Only tho tint or the (lni;erH should he
lipped Into n llnscrl.m I. ne-er the entire hund.
3. The fun thit n noimin Is ninl.lnc n call
upon the roiiule Instead or only upon th0 nm
Mould point to ii fnlrl, ,.,!.- frleiid.shli he-
teen them. In tills insr. It Is i.ot i.e.e.Harj to
"""' "' "''" of "altliis for the hostess' l
Ulatlout tho nun m.iy Klio It. --hen tho f0
"111 luturully second It.
3. I-on-lei-rd orris root thorouchly slftd nt
the hair aflrr It li.i, hcou -r- brushed, then re
moied l,y LrusliliiB, ulll ilrmse the lialr, re
movliig the oil nnd mulilnc It dry ami lliift-y.
Invitation for an At-Homc
To the Kdltor of ll'OMan's faoe.
Dear Mndain Would ou bo so kind tn
word an Invitation to an at home for me Alio
I . ., if.1 Il .-Ut-h an uffulr. M hu.h.ind mil
I wish to send tho Invitations. Mils. . T. K F
i Il'iV0. 'nv-ta-l"- cnuruvetl on u miiuII
sheet ot lino white note paper na follows
-MIS Walnut stn-et
Jlr. nnd Mrs. Thomas Kniuht KiunclUin
Jlonday January the fifteenth from
Ilvo until hoven o'clock.
December tho tlilitlcth.
As nn nt liomo la expected to bo n more
cluborato entertainment than an afternoon
tea, It Is usual to provide croquettes, putties
lobiter and chicken salads, cliampnune. Ices,
cakes, hon bona nnd other daintlos. Jim If
blmpler furo la desired lluht landulchos,
ices, cakes and ton hoim will be HulIIclent.
Post Cards Public Property
To the IMtor ot ll'oman'-i Vage:
Dear Madam 1 rtcelved a communication on
a l-oat card, which una about a penon-ii matter
Heforo It ns handed tu me It was rind by my
mother. Had sho uny rUlit to lo thlsr 7
It Is always n mistake to wrlto anything
personal on a post card as they are pretty
generally considered nulillo property, that
he who i tins may rend, so to Bpeak. Usually
a Birrs mother Is prlvlleKed tn rend her
correrpondence. nlthoueh a wlsa mother
does not force this but waits for her daugh
ter to show her letters of her own nccord.
I am speaking of the- very young girl.
The -'Mother" Instinct
To the KaUor ot H'oman's Page:
Dear Madam In unswer to Mrs. A. M. I did
""'.i.1.' ero wiiHnnjihlnB whLh i-o.ualled
motherhool. but 1 did ouy while It Is the best
and moat natural condition for woman. It was
not the only thing fur woman.
Mrs. A M.'a actual knon ledge of women must
be very limited or she would havo been brought
In touch with the "mother" who has not borne
a child. Tbey eilat they work, they ore of
the greuteat alua to society WhyJ Ikitiuo
they, have felt the cull of maternity and all
that It means to a woman
I refer to th woman who does want rhlldren
whose heart and arms uche for the little child',
who understands every cry of pain or pleasure
she hears from children. Children love her. and
1 contend ahe Is a mother
True she has not felt the clasp of her own
baby a arms, but she knows and understands.
The woman who places a dog In a child's place
could never be a mother, even though she had
many children Who cares for our many homes
for friendless children but women who have
never borne children"1
Mrs. A. M 's view of motherhood Is too nar
row. She sees only her own Ufa aud her own
children, as so many do. (MltS.J I,. 11. a.
"To (he Editor of H'onian'e Page:
Dear Madam I washed a white middy Mouse
trimmer! In blue. After taking It out of the
water I found that the color had run Into the
white. Will you kindly tell me what ulll re
move the stain? A IIRADHH.
I am afraid there Is nothing you can do
with your middy blouse.
A Plea for a Horse
To tht dilor ot WoaaH'f Page:
Dear Madam Caooot the true spirit of this
holiday ssstsoa be applied to our faithful and
Intslllaent IrLanu. th uaop norm r nn. ..
great Lover of anlmala aikl cannot understand
vu iu vnis u, uuivia w,u iwt naVS H14UI
nrouHy hlUMi on tha ley atraats
r- - -,t .: -j . i ..' -- --..
ail Know now oara it w to Keep from slipping
and ean sursly sympainiu with ths horse, who
besides walking on the Ice has to pull heavy
leads up and down hill. Tha horse la faithful
to, Ills master, why not give hln a square ileal
Before the nut snow comes will not all those
ownltts horses have them rough shod and not
vtrv oca alvsa Christmas DMunt, tn -.-
fi-leads. Why not give your horse one. in the
shape o( new rough shod B&oae?
1 am sura that Instead ot paying a bill for
a una- " """rp'-v Maeing your
animal eltoaach-r. you wlU win the heartfelt ap
prctlallon of your bene, who la doing bu level
test syery day to sens you. la it "fair not to
reward him In return tar hit services!
A, U. MatOILL.
I heartily Indorse your -letter, althoueh
catmot ewwider wooar shoes for the horse
reward. It Is W right.
The Coming of
fo'ekv's nlrc held a note or doubt
ni ho held out hli hand for till mother's
letter I knew that he wan anxiously nwalt
Itiff my decision as to the proposition II
Fonlnlnetl, nhd I hastened to reaRinre him.
"Of course, there Is uut ono tiilnK to bo
done," I said, trylns bard to make my tone
"And that Is?" Ulcky looked nt me cutl
ouily Was It possible thnt he did not un
tleietntiil tny meaning?
"Why you mtipt wlro her at onco to como
In tin Ho snro you tell her that sho will
bo most welcome "
I felt a trllle nshamed that the welcoming
words were mich u Rham from my llpi.
I city's mother was distinctly not wplcomc
so far ns I was concerned T had never
wen Iter, but I knew that she disapproved
"f my marriage to Dicky, and thnt she had
tcltTled another wife for him Why, she
even had refused lo como to our wedding
brcamo of her dl-ipinlntment In his choice
if it wife: Hurely I was Justified In resent
ing hrr coming'
My thoughts (lew swiftly back to my own
llttlo mother, gnno forever from me. Stii
pnso she were the ono who needed a home?
Mow would 1 llko to have Dicky's secret
thoughts about her weicoino tho same ns
mlnp were now?
"Thnt's awfully good of you, Madge."
incitys nico brought mo back from my
rovcrlo. "Of course, I know you are not
particularly keen about her coming. That
wouldn't lie natural, but It's bully of you
to pretend Just tho same "
I opened my mouth to protest, nnd then
thought bolter of It. There was no uso
trying to deceive Dicky If he was satlsllcd
Willi my attitude townrd his mother that
was all that was necessary
"I say! I say, Madge!" Dicky's tono
spelled consternation us If ho had Just
thought of FDiiiithlng unpleasant "Where
Is mother going lo 81001)'"
I looked at him In dismay eriual to bis
own. Thero woro but two bedrooms In our
npaitnioiit, Dicky's and mine, for the
cubbyholo which Ifotlu claimed wni baldly
worthy of tho name room Only a person
who, illco Kntlc, bad been used to thu
cramped quarters of an last Side tene
ment could havo endured It
Thu coining of Dicky's mother would
moan thnt one of us would have tj glvo up
a room to her. I knew that Dicky shared
my views on tho Inconvenience and un
dcsirabllity of husband and wife sharing
tho same room, lloth Dicky nnd I had al
ways boon used to sanctums of our own.
Tho prospect of losing the privacy thnt had
boon initio brought home to me as nothing
else could the potty nnnoynnccn that would
follow tho 'advent of Dicky'-) mother into
THi: Sl'MMKIl PLANS
"I don't know," I answered slowly. "Of
course, sho must have ono of tho bed
Dicky looked blankly nt me.
"Why couldn't you and mother share
a bedroom?" ho a!.kcd "Two women ought
tn be able to get along together in ono
"Ilann't your mother always boon accus
tomed to her own room nt your sister's?"
I queried coldly.
"I suppose so." Dicky returned pctulnntly,
"but th.it'.-t no reason why nho enn't put up
with dlffoient conditions for a while. Of
course, wu shall havo to take a larger
apartment another year ; but ns long as
wo probably arc going to tho country in tho
early spring anyway, there's no use In
changing beforo then."
"Aro we really going to tho country?" I
asked, tho problem of Dicky's mother for
gotten for tho moment. Beforo our day'n
outing In Mnrln Dicky had mentioned tho
possibility ot our taking a house in the
country for tho P-tmmer, hut I bad not
realised that he bad tenlly decided upon
"Of course." said Dicky nonchalantly.
"There nro plenty of pretty places around
Marvin we can got furnished. Well take
a run out there townrd spring nnd find one.
"WHAT A MAUTYIt'-'
I felt as If a dash of cold water had
been thrown over mo. Marvin was tho
home of Miss Draper, whose beauty bad
so attracted Dicky tint he had engaged
her ns a model. Try ns I might lo shako
it off, 1 had a queer llttlo presentiment
that tho coming of Miss Draper Into Dicky's
llfo boded no good for me Hut I knew
better than to say anything concerning
Miss Draper Just then The plans for tho
coming of Dicky's mother thrcntenod
enough unplensantness without my Intro
ducing nny other subject.
"Does -.our mother llko tho country?" I
"Xot particularly, but it's better for her,"
Dlckv nnswerod cnslly. Kvldenlly his
mother's prejudices and wishes sat lightly
upon him. "My tho way, hnvo you decided
about her bedroom yet?"
"Why no, how can 1? Wo never can
sbare the samo bod. that 1b certain. A
womnn as old as your mother, and In her
health, ought to have a comfortable bed to
"What's tho matter with my nendlns up
one of thoso couch beds thoy ndvertlso so
widely? t slept on ono once, and It was
mighty comfortable Then ono of you
could sleep on that "
"Dicky," I expostulated. "Do you realize
tho size of my room? A couch bed would
never (It In there. I hardly havo room
to turn around now."
"1 didn't moan to put It In your room.
Put It In tho dining room. It will lit In
well enough with tho general scheme In
there "Then one of you could Bleep thcio
nnd dress In the bedroom "
I looked nt Dicky steadily for a mlnuto
beforo answering. I wns getting a now
light upon his character. I bad always
thought him Impulsively generous nnd kind.
Yet here be wns calmly planning for tho
inconvenience of both bin mother and my-i-clf,
with never a thought of sacrificing any
of his own comfort.
"It lins not occurred to you, thon," I said
Icily, "that another solution of the problem
might bo for your mother to take your
Dicky (lushed resentfully. "How would
thnt better things?" ho demanded. "Two
of us would havo to dress In tho ono small
room, and wo would havo to havo tho
couch Just the sanv I always have had a.
bed to myself all my life."
"So have I, but theio would bo ono ad
vantage your mother would have a room
to herself, something which I should think
her son would deem desirable " I could
not keep my disapproval of Dicky's selfish
ness from my voice
"Look hero," began Dicky hotly, but I
went on ns If I had not heard him.
"However, I will not ask you for such a
sacrifice," I said -.moothly. "I will glvo
my room to your mother, sleep on a couch
In tho dining room, as you suggest, dress
In tho bathroom and keep my belongings
In soma empty room In tho building. I
know thero must bo tome family In tho
building who would bo willing to rent mo
a small room."
"Geo, what a martyr sho's going to bo!"
he said as ho reached for his coat. "Just
going to tic horsclf to tho stake and roast
ovor a coal (Ire, Isn't she?"
I was glad ho did not try to kiss mo as
ho went out. I think I should havo Htruck
htm If he had attempted It.
HOW TO BEAUTIFY YOUR HAIR
By LUCREZIA BORI
I-rlma Donna of tho Metropolitan Opera Company.
' ' ' ' '
TIIH woman who has always been proud
of her lUNurlaut hair becomes panic
stricken when sho notices thnt It Is begin
ning to fall out Sho Is at a loss to know Just
ulut to do to remedy this distressing con-
'XSWHiJ.HFt'S dltlon "' nlTalrs, tor
l3iSoKil&)5'l heretofore -ho has
4S!&vSCt P-111 -tt', or " nt"
tentlon co her nair:
yet it has retained its
luxurlanco of growth
and Its beauty of
sheen and color
healthy hair will ncvor
fall out, bo when your
tresses grow thinner
and thinner It Is an
unfailing sign that
they aro not being
properly fed. Thcro-
' ' ' fore tho circulation of
tho blond through tho scalp must be stimu
lated. There mu.st be a-mnssngo trentment
given every day.
TWO HAIR TONICS
To learn tho proper way to manlpulnto
tho ccnlp it Is a wise plnn to go to a
hair specialist for several treatments. Ob
servo closely the manner in which tho Ecalp
la massaged and then Imitate tho move
ment yourself at homo.
Unless tho hair Is coming out literally
by handfuls, as after a severe Illness, I
bcllevo brushing la mo&t efllcaclous. Use
a brush with long, firm bristles, rather
far apart, In order that every particle of
tho scalp will be reached, nnd brush with
long, even strokes
If the scalp trouble Is due to Illness, and
you find that a new growth of. hair Is
coming in, brushing is not advisable. Tho
old hair, under these conditions, docs not
sap nourishment from the new. But when
thero Is no apparent reason for tho trouble
and the shedding is not great I recommend
u dally brushing
OTHTR VALUADLL SUOOGSTIONS
Follow the massage treatment with nn
application of a hair tonic. Several formu
las aro printed below:
Tlncturo of cantharldes.... 1 dram
Tincture of capsicum, dram
Sax -.omlcn 2 drams
Cocoa oil ; ounce
Cologne 2 ounces
If tho hair is heavy with natural oil
tho following tonic will bo likely to glvo
Tlncturo of cinthirldes ... M nunro
Spirits of rosemary 9i ounoo
Ulscerln , ounro
Aromatic vinegar ounco
Hosowater 1H ounces
A very excellent tonic for falling hair
which haB glvon successful results in many
Instances Is made of theso Ingrodlents:
I'henol u dram
Tincture of nux vomica.... 7-i grains
Tincture of cinchona 1 ounco
Tlncturo at cantharldes.... i dram
Cologno 4 ounces
Hwcct almond oil 2 ounces
APPLY TO THI3 HAIR EACH DAY
The following tonlo Is excellent for hair
that requires no oil:
Sulphnto of quinine 1 dram
Ilosewatcr B ounces
Diluted uulphurto acid in minima
Ilectlhed spirits , 2 ounces
Ulyctrln yt ounce
Thoroughly mix tho first four ingredients
and then add the glycerin.
To uso any tonic, pour a quantity Into
a shallow dlBh and apply It to tho scalp
with a soft toothbrush or a spongo. Sep
arato tho hair Into small Btrands, not moro
than an Inch npart. and rub the tonic well
Into the scalp. When the entire surfneo
has been treated massage the scalp. Hold
tho fingers firmly on different portions of
tho scalp and bend the knuckles so that tho
scalp moves but tha fingers remain sta
tionary. Then brush the hair and braid
It loosely or coil It on top of tho head.
ASK FOR and GET
Cheap substitutes cost YOU same prlco
S Rue Meyerbeer, Paris
1422 Malnut Street
Final Clearance ,
r esses Suits Coats
We have reduced our entire stock of imported and
domestic apparel to make room for the arrival of our new
spring importations that are coming in by recent steamers
direct from our Paris Store.
Dresses as low as $15
Coats and Suits as low as $25
13th and Sansom Streets
BOWIT TELLER &.CQ
Beginning Tuesday, January 2d, Their
The Annual January Sale
Distinctly Bonwit, Teller & Co.
MUCH BELOW REGULAR PRICES
The long reputed fame of French creators of Lingerie
dclicalcl)) expressed in these Undergarments of linens and
cotton tissues, attractively combined ivilh the choicest of
Italian, Belgian and French laces, needlework and cm
broideries. Gowns 2.95 3.95 4.95 5.95 6.75 to 75.00
Chemise 1.95 2.95 3.95 4.95 6.95 to 49.00
Drawers 1.00 1.50 1.95 2.95 3.95 to 22.50
Combinations. 1.95 3.95 4.95 6.75 9.75 to 65.00
Petticoats .... 2.95 4.95 5.95 7.95 11.75 to 49.50
Gowns 1.95 2.25 2.95 3.75 4.95 to 28.50
Chemise 1.50 2.95 3.95 4.95 6.75 to 18.50
Drawers 95 1.50 1.95 2.95 3.95 to 7.95
Covers 1.95 2.50 2.95 3.95 to 8.75
Gowns 95 1.50 1.95 2.95 4.95 to 9.75
Chemise 95 1.50 1.95 2.95 4.95 to 10.75
Combinations . . .95 1.50 1.95 2.95 4.95 to 8.95
Drawers 50 .75 1.10 1.50 1.95 to 4.95
Petticoats 95 1.50 1.95 2.95 4.95 to 16.50
Brassieres 95 1.50 1.95 2.95 4.95 to 12.75
Gowns 3.95 4.95 5.95 6.95 7.95 to 37.50
Combinations . 1.95 2.95 3.95 4.95 6.95 to 18.50
Chemise 1.95 2,95 3.95 4.95 6.95 to 16.50
Bockers 1.95 2,95 3.95 4.95 6.75 to 11.75
Bodices 75 .95 1.50 2.95 3.95 to 6.75
2.95 to 4.95 Evening Petticoats 1.95
Of crepe de chine and net.
Street Petticoats 2.85 3.95 4.95 5.75 to 16.50
Taffeta, silk Jersey, satin street shades.
J r I )T ft)
iBntxh Art y
is an age-old secret proc
ess of hand-dyeing, em
ployed by the Malayans
and Javanese, emphasiz
ing the bizarre, the dar
ing and the weirdly Ori
ental in combinations of
wondrous color harmo
nies and symbolic pat
ternings. This distinctive Art
was originated 'by the
natives of East India,
was later introduced to
Europe through Holland
by the Javanese, and
now receives its first in
dorsement by BONWIT
TELLER & CO. as a
decorative treatment of
intimate apparel for the
The Batik decorative
influence is evidenced in
Crepe de chine, Jacquetline model,
slip over head or the fitted waist line.
Reduced from 12.00 to 15,00
Unusual models in distinctive color
ings as well as an array of fluffy tulles
and soft satins.
Reduced from 35.00 to 55.00
Crepe de chines with-swansdown,
or lace and flowers.
Reduced from 18.50
Silk velvet house coats, silk lined,
trimmed with fur.
Reduced from 69.00
Suitable for dinner wear, models of brocade, )
velvet, silver cloths and antique velvets. (
Reduced from 35,00