Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 19, 1916, SOCIETY, Image 17

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    Tie Omaha Sunday Bee Magazine-Page!
X&er- lady Duff- -jy
This Turban Is Equally Appropriate for Street i Ml il ' "
Wear or for Skating il iN f II ' il . s N tiL. . t
I Jr if A Specimen of B : t , ,
1 nI e Saucy 1 . , ' - ' ,
1 X. - "I Felt Turban I ' , . -
I . Shape. That I ; ( ,
1 jf fem - J ft Ar Generally ; "
lajjaHBWaiWililWli and Adapted to 1 ' , t
Many Occaaions fimnmn , nimiffimmiiniimmiii
LADY DUFF-GORDON, iht "LutiU" of Lon
don and foremost creator of fashions in the world,
writes each week the fashion article for this news
paper, presenting all that is newest and best in styles for well
dressed women.
Lady Duff-Cordon's Paris establishment brings her into
close touch with that centre of fashion.
Lady Duff-Cordon's American establishments are at Nos.
37 and 39 West Fifty-seventh street. New York, and No. 1400
Lake Shore Drive, Chicago. . .
t V'.'
t i
By Lady Duff-Cordon ("Lucile")
THE trend of the model in hats i la toward the
small sizes. Most women are aware that the
small hat is not as "youthful" as the large.
Those women who cling to their youthfulness of
aspect as a drowning man at a straw foreswear the
small hat because It Is suggestive of the old woman's
bonnet Those who are more analytical explain that
they do not wear the small hat because, having no
brim, It affords no shade for the face, so throwing
the face's lines and hollow places Into strong relief.
The hats shown on this page are specimens of
smart small hats that are favored for general wear.'
The attractive turban looks equally well with a trot
teur costume or skating garb. The crown, of light
velvet, la surrounded by a broad band of moleskin,
superimposed on which are silver ribbons and rosebuds.
The saucy felt hat of a light ehade has a dauntless
upturned brim, fastened at the side by a cockade of
metallized ribbon. "Thexrown Ib defined by skunk fur.
A Smart "Two-Story" Hat, Suitable for Street,
If atineca. Tea or Luncheon Parties
a 4 Vv'a'-Kj-
1 il Ml , ; ..-.. .-.. -vv- . .'-V.X II
m v jijr 1 . V , rT tiisnismenss isi s II n mi 1 lufirli nffi f 'I 1 m' in' fii 1 1' ' 11 ' " JU '
Ikfcx iVi ,,,f1 "'' ' - y' 4 - ',:-& ,sy The sailor makes a vigorous claim for the maintenance of its popularity.
, ' Hi''A , , 'J." 4 ' ' ' J '."t gM . It grows larger. In many instances the brim is upturned. Fan-like ornaments
vh f " 7i ' ' ' , " ' rF of color contrasting with that of the hat are used for decorations. The style ymm-immm
f "t' , , ,''' ' . S Jjm of sailor hats most in demsnd at the moment are of the Spanish type. ''SW -1
v' -fts ' ,''i',, ' jfmF The shirred cap is one of the favoritea of the season. Made of silk or 1 St TsS"
m$!?' . v a t. . f r , I JMF velvet, it is a dainty headdress, extremely becoming to the youthful face. If Ml
ijfoSi " ' " " " f jflmr the youthful face is a pretty one, the becomingness is still more pronounced. rfvi--'
K . , - ' t ' v , n ' 4 C Jmr The caps, which are modifications of the recurrent "mob" type, are especially JW '
yjj lPPr0Pr',e eV'ning .
- V. .
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