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I HOME DSESSMASIMfi I

Newyddion
Dyfynnu
Rhannu

I HOME DSESSMASIMfi I I A SIMPLE LITTLE FPOCK. I I Mothers who piake their children's thing3 at home WHI 'welcome our patt? n this week, for the simple but very ch?f?iiug liti,l? drc-m ? it shows is extremely easy to m? ,and I takes As little time as material. This littre 1 frock is suitaQle ,for a child of froil ten: to. twelve years. If carried out iLl. plain, strong material it is just the very dr for; school wear, but when made up in han<sonier ) fabrics it forms a very charming bcat'-frock 1 J [Refer to H. D: 2o0.} for the winter terms..The. colour, of course* ia a question for individual choice, but if the dress be intended t'er schcol woar there are no better or more eerviceable tones than oiavy blue, dark grey, or dark brown. THE MATERIAL.—First about the question of material. If you want the dress.for regui- lar school wear 'I wotld advise the choice of serge, gabardine, tweed, or frieze. Ðll$ if it. is to be a best" frock it should í.;e -carried. out in such fabrics- as velvet, velf vetees, wool, and siik erc")P" dress cloth, or jome other pretty material that is not too thin. It wilt tak 2t yards of. SSln.-wiSo material for a. girl aLmlt ten years old. In « additionj f yard of 27iu.-v.ide material "will be seeded for the c&lia-r, which locks much nicer eai-ried out in material of contrasting colour and texture. White, ivory, or ecru ) net, muslin, crepe d-e- Chine, georgette, or lawn are the most suitable materials for the soliar.. ■ TUB PATTEP.N-Of six pieces—F ron t, back, sleeve, cuff, belt, and collar. III ad- dition, you vrirl Jpo^d two strips abcut 31: wl-1e for fcyZigup the opening at the back. You mijst- *uso-( <iiit; £ h& collar twice, unless you, ihaife • it of netj the second time St flauit' be cut" on thp cross. ■ BonoOtfoT- gét that' .turnings allowed, for iii paStefn, therefore yctl khotild j&'low ilirt>o.qJiartîb:s of an inch da 3ch senm ind "JRnple material for turiiijlg up the- Kem at the bottom 01. the dress. I5 H JS CUVTIS-Q O^tT. — Before be- ginning to cut out you shoaid lay the pattern, against the for whota tho dress is intended, and make any al- terations tbat M' be De:'essary Such alterations ■ arc ma!ck j ??w?e easily m??de in the pattern th?a 1 &ft?r the material has been cut out. Foid the material, both for tho dress and the collar, so that the selvedges eome together, and lay the ] pattern upon it, as shown in the di3gm,i laying the straight edges of the front and j the collar to the, fold of the material. t THB M?xi?G.—Face i& each side of the j opening srt the back from the neck to a point a little below the. waist, fating the riglit I side perfectly fiat; but arranging the left- hand facing as a projecting flap. Next work" tho embroidery, preferably in darning stitch, on the front, the cuffs, and the belt of the dress. Now join the seam at the back of the dress as far as the bottom of the j facings. Next join the shoulder and under- arm aeams in the order named. Turn up a hem at the bottom, and either machine it or catch it down by darning stitch, as shown in the sketch. Now join the sleeve seams, turn up the dart in the sleeve, and gather the bottom. Join the cuff into a circle and fold it to bring the cut edges together. Turn these in, sandwich the sleeve between them, amd sew. Gather any fullness there may be in the top of the sleeve, apd setf the ■ sleeve into the armhole. Sew on buttons and make th.e buttonholes,. Join the Collar lining, lay the two collars face together, run round tho outside edges, tui^a jnarida out, and press well. Bind the raw edgeg. ot the collar with a narrow cross-band of.J&ie same material. Sew pn press-studs, and 'ŠeVi the corresponding part; of each stud to tke neck of the dress, which should first be faced-in on the wrong side. The. collar can i tljus be removed at once for washing pur- poses. Fold the* belt, run it alor-g one side, turn inside out, ir. ak-e the ends net, and sew into position on the dress. THE POPULAR JERSEY. I Women and girls with very slender figures are wearing the most charming jerseys imaginable for aftetnoonand fairly smarts use. The prettiest M these are carried out in ..woven silk or tricot,, and are frequently laeed down the under-arm seams as well as. down the small ot)eniiig in frocL HOW TO OBTAIN I Paper Pattern of the above FROCK, f v FIIJ fn this form and serd it, with remittance in •iarrccs. to MISS LISLE, 8, La BcUo Saavaic, ¡ LONDON. E.C. 4. | .r'11 11 W ntj! c.aT" T. I N<m' ■ j dr,s II Pattern No — j I I PAPER PATTERNS. Price 9d. each, post free. ] PATTERNS cut to special measure, 1/6 cach- j MISS LISLE .will be pleased to receive gu:Jlë,ti()n!l ar.d to' Ulas'tfate d,citns of iteaeral use to the I r HOME DS^SSMAKKR. j, J

ems window.

"j "-OTHER MEN'S MINDS. I

OUB LONDON LETTER.

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