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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THE SUNDAY OKEGOXIAX, PORTLAND, APRIL 1G, 191G. "
GIRLISH WRAPS FOR EARLY SOCIAL
FUNCTIONS ARE DELIGHTFULLY CHIC
Dashing Motcr Coat for Young Women Is Admirably Simple and Smart and Is Accompanied by Little Hat of
Milan Straw Pale Blue Blouse Appears.
E" F : X the Jun fille who i not
"out' In the conventional Ffnso
and po only to mall and early
froriai affairs, must have a dainty wraj
lo wear over her party frock. A new
cape wrap of (shimmering, pale pin k
taffeta, is youthful, because It is
trimmd with much narrow velret rib
bon and jrlazed kid across the back of
the collar anothf-r touch . of French
chic. Tile .wrap is trimmed with box
Mailings of cilk. fdsrod at top and bot
tom with black -velvet ribbon. The
Jining- is white meteor.
There is plenty cf youthful da.h
about a boldly checked motor coat with
Its saucer-like buttons in black and
"white. The lines are smart, too, and
admirably simple and the edse of the
wrap has a facing of resilient lining
material so that it flares from the
tkirl. With the black and white check
roat poes a neat little motoring hat
f black milan straw, trimmed only
with a green ornan:ent at one id.s and
eraped with a fine black lace veil. Be
low the wrap is a hkirt of blue and
"white plaid; and buttoned boots of
"white kid complete the costume.
The soft trills at each sid" of the
front of a new blouse, relieve an over
fle,idr effect and the bis" sailor collar,
also frilled falls well away from the
pretty, tirlish throat. The blouse is
made of Keorgette crepe in the pale
blue shade so fashionable Just now.
and a hit of a black bow. cripsly tied,
jrives a smart note where the blouse
fastens. All seams and the hems of
the Heated frillj are finished with
MOTHER AND DAUGHTER TO BE
ATTIRED MUCH ALIKE THIS SEASON
JIany Debutante Frocks of Mohair and Taffeta Combination Are Increasing in Popularity Young Girls Are
Wearing Gray Tulle and Flowered Silks for Evening.
IT MAY be contended with a good
deal of truth t!:at all ft; l.t are
jouthful now; but it is no l5s a
truth tiat fome styles are more youth
ful than others, and the mother of a
? ounsr cirl will iie much di:crimina
tiou in selecting modes that are pirl
ish anil suitable rather than modes
t'nf are merely irn v nnrl 'otithflll. for
her ch.irming joun,' ijaulitcr Jut this!
aide of -u.
It usually liapnens that suh Myles
as are too extreme And danns for
sensilile. middte-ased women to adopt,
are termed youthful styles: but not all
fU'-h styles, ty any means, are tuitable
for the d:ni?:hter of a lady wlio wishes
Jier offspring to form ladlike habits
in flress. In the present fasnionts of
t-'prin there is mu h that is sweet
and demur.- and disrnified and alto
aether charminir. even when combined
wit'i fetchins: pictirestieness. and
mother and dauehtr are likely to come
to an acreerrenl very easily, a state of
peace not always to be achieved with
out some heated arguments, as every
mvtlier of a pirl can testify.
.lrl Want to lie I.Mkeil at.
In the depths of every youthful soul
lurks the destre to make an impres
rlon, to be distinctive, to make people
turn and look, to thrill less Kif'ed. or
lovely or fortunate folk. This perfec tly
natural instinct, unrestrained by oldr
and wiser heads, often leads the younic
Kirl to wear the extreme and bizarre
fas'-.ions that, becominc to her fresh
prettineFs and prace tlioUKh they un
doubtedly are. often cause her to.be
c-ritized unpleasantly by more conven
fc'o the careful mother oversees her
daughter's wardrobe zealously, not
cheikiniT the youthful enthusiasm for
charming? and smart raiment, but exer
cising a wholesome restraint where
euch enthusiasm tureatens to overstep
the boundaries of feood taste.
Kroiks of youn? Kirls are all a flut
ter with ribbon bows and "follow me"
streamers this Pprinc Like the faci
natin? tulle frock covered with little
rose pink bows, worn by Miss Billi
.Burke, the debuntantes' inspiration in
matters of dress, party frocks are now
decked out with these little bows at
shoulder, at elbow, down the bodice
front and at the sides of th skirt.
A dainty little afternoon frock for
a rirl of 1 show this bowknot Rar
nishment manaed very prettily by
;eor?ete. There is a rather rinse little
iiouice rippling below the waist in a
- I I I IB " IIB
full frill below the bodice, which Is
of navy blue taffeta, a very full gath
ered tunic of cream fillet lace, and
under this a flounced tkirt of the blue
Mohair (rowlnff In Favor.
On the cream lace tunic, four inches
above tbe hem. and ajcain four Inches
below the peplum of tho bodice, are
tailored bows of the blue taffeta, set
at eriual distances apart all around the
tunic More of the little bows at the
wrists of the Ions sleeves, and one
a trifle larc at I he back of the
waistline below the line of tiny but
tons, which fasten the bodice.
Much of the smartness of this cos
tume is owing to the silhouette", a close
bodice." fitted-with featherbone. and the
widely flaring skirt, its flounce laced
for se-eral inches with witchtex, the
stiffening material, whic h many French
couturiers have adopted because of lta
crushless and damp-proof quality.
there is a growing favor for mohair,
in company with other resilient fabrics
even alpaca seems to be coming to
the fore aain': and Lanvln and one or
two other couturiers who specialize in
frocks for young girls are bringing
out charming trotter frocks of mohair
and taffeta in combination. A particu
larly pleasing model is of vapor gray
moiiair and navy blue taffeta, the silk
appearing only in the bodice in pin
tu'ked sections at front and back
aboe the waistliihe. and In narrow
corded frills upstanding from deep
cuffs. With this costume goes a girl
ish hat of navy blue straw with a
blue taffeta bow and a cluster of small
Ptncheck taffetas are also liked for
young ay iris. A delightful little frock
of grteh and blue pincheck pussy wil
low taffeta has a gathered skirt scal
loped, piped peplum. Crisp frills of
a close-fitting bodice slashed and fall
ing over a green silk girdle in a scal
loped, piper peplum. Crisp frills of
cream batiste eaige the round neck and
long sleeves, and a smart bow of black
velvet accentuates the center front of
the neck frill.
Young ;lrls "Wearing Gray.
It is surprising how much gray young
girls are wearing these days and very
lovely is the dove-like shade with their
pink and white complexions. Really,
gray is a color for girlhood rather than
for blanched or sallow middle-age.
Black evening frocks, are also much
in vogue with debutantes Just now;
but black as it is, such a frdck'ia essen
' "V ' 'Will I m.iW.W
V ' ..y -C . .
. .. " . V"-
tially young in .treatment. Yards and
yards of airiest tulle go into its skirt
and its sleeves, and it fairly seems to
float about its young wearer. The flow
ered taffetas, draped up in Dolly Varden
and Watteau effects, also make en
chanting party frocks for girls; and
even these frocks are made to flare
out in billowy fashion by hidden fac
ings of resilient lining upder hems and
The lingerie frock that visits the
laundress every week must have its
(tare, too. and this is given by ruffles
and gathers, the five to seven breadths
in the skirt being held out over a pet
ticoat distended by featherbone hoops
at hip and knee.
Such costumes are suitable, however.
only for ballroom or veranda use, and
will not be worn in the street. l'or a
girl of 17 has Just been completed a
dainty afternoon frock of line white
batiste and Val lace; three ruffles on
the side, gathered skirt, each ruffle
edged and set in with Val lace, and a
simple, surplice bodice with elbow
sleeves frilled with the lace and a deep
cape-fichu edged with Insertion and
lace crossed over the bust and tucked
into a girdle of ciel blue ribbon. Kx
quisitely girlish and appealing, this
lovely little frock, and the amount of
lace used was quite appalling.
Of course the girl must have lier
sports outfit, and doubtless will give
more thought to it than to all the rest
of her Summer wardrobe put together.
In this branch of costume let her. fancy
have its way, for she can hardly select
anything too striking or too gay in
color to be fashionable.
Fashion Tips Are Found in
Realm of Woman.
Silk Krorkn for Little Clrla Flare
" IlewltchlnKly Spring; Ilata Are
Veritable Flowr I'otm.
SILK frocks for little girls have
stiffened hems so that the ruffled
or tucked skirt flares bewitch Ingly
over petticoats of lace. A strip of
witchtex. the light, resilient lining
material of the moment, is cut about
half an Inch narrower than the pro
posed hem and Is inserted under the
hem when the latter Is basted In place.
Such a skirt will have a pretty flare
not affected ' by. crushing" or exposure
j- ; ; r
to dampness the latter an excellent
feature in any costume that will be
Worn on Summer evenings by the sea.
If ever Spring hats were likie flower
pots, they are this 'year, whn every
one sprouts a rose frdm the top of its
crown. Sometimes there are two or
three roses, rising on leafy stems and
nodding several inches above the top of
a tall crown. Sometimes the arrange
ment is more conventional, as in a tur
ban of taupe colored milan covered
over the crown with bronze and green
leaves, having a spiky floral and fruit
ornament emanating from the crown.
In, the tall growth are pink roses
green leaves, a bluish green flower
and a bunch of cream satin berries.
Fichus seem peculiarly appropriate
with the Quaker gray frocks of the
season. Any woman can look demure,
no matter what her type, in a little
frock of dove gray crepe de chine or
pussy willow silk, with a fine batiste
or net fichu crossed over her breast.
Some of these fichus are daintily hand
embroidered; others have tiny - frills
of pleated net at the edge'; and usually
there are cuffs to match the fichu.
Worth presents an afternoon frock of
plain and striped taffeta whose bodice
is almost hidden under a big, crossed
fichu of sheet embroidered batiste. The
three-quarter sleeves have deep cuffs
of the same material.
Theatrical boots of white and cream
kid are everywhere on the streets, but
it is noted that the best-dressed women
wear more conservative footwear- of
patent leather with buttoned tops of
light-colored kid, tall enough to hide
their tops under the edge of the short
skirt; or buttoned spats neatly fitted
over patent leather pumps.
TO THE CROCODILE.
Oliver Herford in the Century.
O crocodile, I never thought till now
To pen a sonnet to the likes of you.
But since a sonnet has been written to
All else on earth, I will, if you'll al
Entwine about your corrugated brow
This wreath of rhyme which, though
it sets askew,-.
Is none the less becoming. It is true
You'd much prefer a fatted kid or
To twenty sonnets, still. O crocodile.
You must admit I wield no poisoned
"When have I eyeV hinted there was
Behind the crocodilian tear? Oh, when
Have I descended to a makeshift vile
To rhyme you with the obvious River
(From the Boston Transcript.)
Sunday School Teacher Children, do
you know the house that is open to all
the poor, the rich, the sad. the happy;
to man and to woman, to young and to
old do you know the house I mean?
Small Boy Yes, miss the station
. (From Life.)
The Merry On- Cheer up, old man!
Why don't you drown your sorrow?
The Sad One She's stronger than I
am, and, besides, it would be murder.
METROPOLITAN GRAND OPERA SEASON
CLOSES; COMPANY GOES TO BOSTON
"Taming of the Shrew" Is Novelty to Be Presented Run in New York Ends- After Successes Are Scored by
' Bevy of Artists, Including Several American Singers. .
BY EM1LIE FRANCES BAUER.
NEW YORK. April 15 (Special.)
The season of 1915-16 closed at
the Metropolitan Xpera House
Saturday night with "Siegfried," in
which Mme. Oadski eang the part of
Brunnhildc. Urlus. the title role and
Mme. Homer the part of Erda. In the
afternoon "Carmep" attracted an audi
ence that ended in a lin-e that reached
entirely around the block, Mr. Polacco
conducting in the afternoon and Mr.
Bodanzky in the evening.
Mr. Ciatti-Casazza has, no doubt,
heaved many a sigh of relief as the
season came to an end without more
disaster than it did. There were large
audiences, of that there can be no
doubt, but there was constant shifting
in so far as the artists were concer-ed
and there were a number of make
shifts all through the season.
The absence of Lucretia Bori wae one
of the most serious conditions that the
organization had to meet. It began at
the opening performance, which had to
be changed on this account, and there
were any number .of operas which
could not be sung at all. Notable among
these was "'L'Amore del tre Re." "Iris"
and. perhaps, "L'Oracolo" might have
been offered again this season.
Scottl'a Illnraa Interferes.
In adidtlon to the incapacity of Mile.
Bori. Scotti was seriously ill and was
taken out of the line at the time When
some of his greatest roles were to have
been given. It was expected all of
the time preceding the opening of the
season that he was to have had a re
vival of "Falstaff" and of "Don Gio
vanni," 'in which the great artist is
supreme. Practically Scotti had only
a few appearances as Scarpia. Lescaut
and perhaps once or twice Marcello
and when he did sing he was in ad
mirable condition as to voice, to say
nothing of the extreme polish of his
This series of events also reflected
upon the best appearances of Botta,
who in addition to this was seriously
ill for several weeks with an infection
on his leg which kept him confined
to his room and which only lifted in
time for him to appear in the leading
tenor part of "Prince Igor."
Outside of those who were incapaci
tated through illness, the arrangement
by which the "stars" were only engaged
for a limited number of performances
placed them out of reach for the man
agement and no one was more seriously
missed than Mme. Hempel, whose ap
pearances were limited. Mme. Homer,
who did not come to the house until
a few weeks before the season's close;
Mme. Destinn, who was altogether off
the list until her re-engagement be
came Imperative and helped the direc
tion out of a disagreeable predicament,
to say naught of Geraldine Farrar. who
had also been- placed on the "guest"
"Whltehlll Ever "Welcome.
In the list of Wagnerian singers, the
fact that Clarence Wrhitehill only ap
peared at the end of the season was
to be regretted, because this fine art
ist contributed eome of the greatest
delight of any of the singers. His ex
quisite polish, his noble bearing, the
dignity and poise of his dramatic art.
together ' with tho great beauty of his
voice, made him unusually welcome
when he appeared.
Another unfortunate detail was that
hardly any of the new engagements
were successf ul, and the company con
tained among its "old reliables" many
who would have been infinitely better
equipped to sing the roles that were
allotted to others. One case in poinX
was the Musetta of Mme. Cajatti after
Lenora Sparkes had so often proven
her charm in this role, to say naught
of the immaturity of Miss Zarska, on
account of whom it was deemed nec
essary to call Mme. Matzenauer into
the role of Santuzza.
Summing up everything which went
at sixes and sevens, what was accom
plished by Giorgio Polacco, on whom
all the responsibility fell that was not
shouldered by Mr. Bodanzky in the
Wagnerian repertory, was not short of
Prod actions Given Abl?-.
Mr. Polacco took over some of the
greatest successes of last season, and it
was' not" noted that 111 - productions
LATEST IN VEILS JUST
. MISSES WEARER'S LIPS
Raising for Five o'clock Tea Is Avoided, Since Crisp Affair Is Short and
Stands Well Out From Hat.
IT will not be necessary to unpin the
new veil and push it up over the
hatbrim when one partakes' of 5 o'clock
tea or the apres midi ice cream soda
of which young American women are
The new veil hangs out- away from
the hat because it is a crisp affair
with a border of Jet spangles and as
many spangles scattered overi its sur
face of fine hexagon mesh.
And its chief recommendation. as an
afternoon tea veil is its shortness Just
in front of the mouth; at the sides and
back it slopes down to the shoulder.
The new spangled tea veil is draped
over a smart Lewis hat of Joffre blue
with a mammouth shall one dare say
cabbage? of beige colored silk poised
at the front of the crown.
Children Should Be Trained
Early in Neatness.
Teaching Tld.v Habits Can Be Started
at Age of 2 Insistence la Mecea
aary. THE mother who deplores the care
lessness and untidiness of her big
boy of 14 has not begun early enough
to train him in neatness. Boys as well
as girls can be taught to hang up their
coats when they come in, to fold and
place towels neatly on the nickel towel
rack In the bathroom instead of fling
ing them down in a wet heap, and to
see that clothing removed for the
night, is neatly adjusted, coat on a
coat-hanger, trousers folded and laid
across a chair-back, shoes together
and under-garments placed where they
can air during the night.
These little habtts of neatness will
be a help to the mother and will also
be appreciated by the future wife, for
the careless, untidy boy will grow in
to the careless, untidy man who flings
down soiled collars anywhere and
leaves scraps of dirty shaving paper
on the washbasin in the bathroom.
Train the baby of two years to put
his little shoes together and to carry
them to the closet the moment they
have been removed. He may also be
taught, when three or four years old,
to pick up and fold his little under
garments and' hang them over chair
backs before he goes to bed.
There should be some trifling pun
ishment for the child who flings down
a wet towel in the bathroom instead
of hanging it over the rack, and boys
should be taught to wash off the grime
from face and hands before using the
towel. Every mother knows that, it
isva trick of boyhood to transfer dirt
from face and hands to the towel, in
stead of using time and sufficient
Do not expect wee people to hang up
suffered In any way. "Boris Godou
now" retained its brilliancy and its
sweep, "Carmen" had perhaps a more
virile, more stirring presentation, as
did "Prince Igor," which had as its
greatest claim on the popular taste the
folk music, the dances and a lovely
role for Mme. Alda, who more than
enhanced it. and one which was hardly
big enough to carry the splendor of
Amato's singing and .impersonation. He
brought much that made for the suc
cess of "Samson and Delilah," particu
larly during the latter half of the sea
son. Mme. Matzenauer's glorious singing
was a feature of the first presentations
and Mme. Homer's Delilah of the see
on 1 with Caruso and Amato through
out as hugely successful in their 'roles.
It was strange to note as a feature of
this season the revival of such operas
as "Lucia," "La Sonnambula," and in a
certain sense the stress that- was laid
upon the "Barber of Seville" and
"Rigoletto." The last named has al
ways been duly successful, but that
there should be no standing room for
these old-timers requires the explana
tion that Mme. Barrientos was the di
This Spanish colorature came to the
Metropolitan Opera-house in time to
supply several sensational features and
to establish for herself a position in
the light colorature roles for next sea
son. She made a - happy debut in
"Lucia." which had four performances,
and she had five appearances as Gilda,
three in "La Sonnambula" and three in
the "Barber." and she only arrived at
the end of January and made her first
appearance January 31.
Mme. Hempel la Successful.
"Marta" was " brought- forward De
cember 11 with Mme. Hempel, Caruso,
De Luca and Mme. Ober. but it only
had four performances. Mme. Hempel
was also equally successful in her role
of the Marchioness in "Per Rosen
kavalier," in which part Mme. Kurt
was heard twice after Mme. Hempel'a
term at the Metropolitan was over for
the season. For the first time on any
stage the Spanish opera "Goyescas"
was sung with the composer and
It Is unhappy to have to say that up
to the present time no news has been
heard from Enrique Granados and his
estimable wife, who were both on the
ill-fated Sussex when she was sunk.
Granados' was received socially and
professionally with the greatest dis
tinction and honors in New York.
This opera, which had five perform
ances, served for the engagement of
the American singer, Anna Fitzlu,
whose, experience in the opera-houses
of Spain made her available for the
leading soprano part. As a singer Miss
Fitziu achieved no small degree of suc
cess and brought into the limelight her
teacher. Arthur Lawrason, whose con
scientious work made it possible for
this singer, whose early career was a
brilliant one in musical comedy and
through whose work she was enabled
to make a grand opera career. Miss
Fitziu was only heard in this opera.
Incidentally it may be said that the
role had been intended for Mile. Bori.
Edith Mason One of Beat.
Among other new singers at the Met
ropolitan one of the most successful
was Edith Mason, who has been heard
in German and Italian repertory witi
instantaneous and enduring success.
M. de Luca proved satisfactory, and
during Scotti's illness a mighty boon
to the opera-house and to Amato, upon
whose shoulders fell most of the re
sponsibility. Julia Heinrich. Mme. -,Perini and
Henri Scott all established their posi
tions at this house, and Mme. Rappold
had the opportunity to prove her value
as an attractive artist, both in the Ital
ian and in the German repertory. Her
Aida and her Leonora were of especial
The Metropolitan Opera Company left
on Sunday morning for Boston, where
they will present as one of the novel
ties "The Taming of the Shrew," which
was brought forward in New York at
the very end of the season. This work,
by Goetz. prepared with great care and
skill by Mr. Bodanzky in its two per
formances, served as a splendid medium
for Clarence. Whitehill. whose Potruc
, cio was a- dashing;, brilliant impersona
4 V - J
; t."j... : : f ": ..?:-!.-'.;-t.'."- Vf
coats and caps when the hooks in the
closet or hall are impossibly nut of
reach. Have a set of low hooks' for the
children's use, and then see that they
lie Cornered Pa.
(From the Argonaut.)
All this talk of hyphenated citizen
ship has evidently had its effect upon a
San Francisco youngster. American
born, who recently rebelled fiervely
when his Italian father whipped, him
for some misdemeanor.
"But, Tomasso. your father hlas a
right to whip you when you are bad,"
some one of the family said. Tomasso's
"I am a citizen of the United States,
he declared. "Do you think I am going
lo let any foreigner lick me'.'"
BIT OF AO VIC K.
From the Kansas City Journal.
'Tis always well.
Or so 1 guess.
To plunge right in
And get success.
But here's another view
Yourself to strife,
The joys of life.
Don't let success get you.
tion, and Mme. Ober ably seconded him
in tlie role of Katherine. This work
also gave some opportunity to Robert
Leonhardt, who. is one- of the most
thoroughly .routined artists and one of
the most beautiful voices at the Met
ropolitan, who will probably come into
his own next season.
No greater interest was ever mani
fested on the Metropolitan stage than
on the occasion of Mme. Schumann
Heink'a appearance to sing Erda in the
"Siegfried" performance of the after
noon cycle. Mme. Homer came back
during this time and it seemed like
olden glories to welcome the two great
Maude Fay Impresses.
Marked interest was also shown when
Maude Fay, the American dramatic so
prano, who has for some years been
famous in Munich, where she has been
one of the leading favorites, sang the
role of, Sieglinde. in "Die Walkure."
Miss Fay was not in the best condi
tion, as she had crossed the continent,
arriving only in time to go on with
the performance. She created a deep
impression for the beauty of lines, her
fine stage routine and her personal
beauty. At the close of the perform
ance she was more successful Vocaiiy
than at the beginning, and there is
little doubt that if Miss Fay had the
benefit of a few years" stage experi
ence in this country she would bring
her singing to a much higher plane
than any singer brings from a Ger
Fundamentally Miss Fay is a great
artist and she has a voice of singular
beauty. She suffers from the produc
tion which for the want of a different
terminology is designated in this coun
try as "German method."
Bathe with Cuticura Soap and hot
water. Drv and apply Cuticura Oint
ment to affected skin. Nothing more
cooling, soothing and healing.
Sample Each Free- by Mail
with 32-p. book on the aktn. Artrlrms post-c&rd:
"Cuticura, Dept. 22G, Boston." Sold everywhere.
THE DIRECT WAY
your txoitn removMl with-
oat taking maaioine or ntrtng
it cat ont. W haT conveni
ent, soothing ppliano which
im worn on th neck at night
and outm while 70a 8 Imp. It
check the a-rowth. red aces the
enler.zerafint.and tope all pain
and distrwtm in m short time.
23 ye&rs incoeM. W rite today
lor tree oooiciet ana ran panio
nlara. including testimonials
from rery "tate, price, etc Not sold in stores,
PHTBICIAHH KKMEOF COMPANY,
758 bM 'rAtuf49 liUc- 1S A6Lea CaJ
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t 5is.5'SP-i!:i'5i;;.; KiS5iif-wSSi-5 5Si?: ?i -; "s -f
t " g5:SK::&S-:!S:";:;:-5ESSrifeS : S; SS. ": IS-iS-i"? t
I: ' IV- '' i
j 1 " -:
Five- O'clock, Tea "Veil in Vogue.
I i t
Devoted to the
HEALTH. COMFORTS BEAUTY
- sf WOMEN
Let's get these facts well
into our heads:
. The Nemo Won
der lift IS a great
2. It is a BETTER
style corset BECAUSE
of its wonderful and
In other words, its
matchless style is largely
due to its marvelous hy
The Wonderlift Bandlet
reduces your abdomen by
inches and pounds, holds
your corset in place, pre
serves your smooth, fash
ionable lines, gives you a
better shape than you ever
had before, brings you
supreme ease and comfort.
It ALSO gives you hygienic
physical support that prevents,
relieves and often cares many
of the ailments peculiar to
women. This priceless health
service costs yoa nothing extra.
The Vonderlift method
of construction trains the
figure into an alert, graceful
pose and creates that bodily
poise without which no wo
man can be really stylish.
You must think of the
Wonderlift as something:
distinctly different from
any other corset.
that in due time nearly
every woman who wears
corsets will wear a "Self
Nos. 554 and 555 are for full
figures from short and stocky to
very tall $5.00.
No. 556 is for slendrr to
medium figures of averas height
No. 557 is for very slim women
who never before had a SUP
PORTING corset. A distinct
No. 998 is for the largest kind
of women, who "can't get a corset
big enough." Sizes from 20 to
44 only $10.00.
No. 1000 is a corset de luxe for
fastidious women of average full
figure $ 1 0.00.
If You're Tired
of reading our praise of
Nemo Wonderlift Corsets,
just make a special study
of them as applied to your
own case. Then you will be
as enthusiastic as we are.
Ask Yoar Dealer
Visit the Permanent
NEW GARDEN PIER
Atlantic City, N. J.
Nemo Hygienic-Fashion Institute N. Y
TODAY'S AID TO BEAUTY
An especially fine .shampoo for this
weather, one that dissolves and entire
ly removes all dandruff, excess oil and
dirt, can easily be made at trifling" ex
pense by simply dissolving a ttaspoon
ful of canthrox in a cup of hot water.
Pour slowly on scalp and niassasi
briskly. This creates a soothing,
cooling" lather. Rinsing leaves the
scalp spotlessly clean, soft and pliant,
while the hair takes on the glossy
richness of natural color, also . a
fluffiness which makes it seem much
heavier than it is. After a. canthrox
shampoo arranging the hair is a pleas
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