Radio stars (Sept 1933)

Record Details:

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(Above, from left to right.) Jane Froman's black chiffon and cire evening ensemble is a knockout. You can see it above, as it looks with the jacket. Very leg-o'-mutton as to sleeve and very slinky as to skirt. The combination of the shiny cire and the dull chiffon is very chic and very flattering to the figure. Next—Jane's early fall sport suit. The skirt combines grey and violet stripes, used in a diagonal fashion. The huge batiste bow gives soft- ness to the face. In the third picture, you see a grand way to liven up an old dark dress. That white arrangement—sort of a collar-bib-jacket. It might be called—is of crepe. Detachable and' easily washable, of course. The wide black belt, laced across the front, is of the same leather that is used for men's dressing cases. Simple—but dashing—things for daytime. Sophisticated— and still simple—things for evening. That's lovely Jane Froman's wardrobe motto. And a very good one for any girl to follow tion that's so very new and very practical ri,t,'ht now. The dress itself is a finely ribbed wool of gray and violet stripes. And there's a complete little fashion story in that one dress alone. First—the stripes. They're very- chic for sport things. And speaking of stripes, never have them run straight up and down, or straight across. There's a popular impression that the former treatment will make you look slimmer, and the latter makes you look stouter, but either way gives a squatty, monotonous look. The diagonal stripe, such as Jane wears, is both interesting and very flattering to the figure. Then the second style tip is the suit's color—violet. It's a new shade, you'll agree, and why it took this long to become popular, I don't know, because it's just about the most flattering color in the world, for girls of any complexion. It goes beautifully with Jane's coloring. Her eyes are that shade of blue, you know, that turn green with a green dress and violet with a dress of that color. Don't confuse the color with purple or lavender. This \io\et { Parma violet, it's called ) has that soft, woody- brown tone in it that's so ap- {Continued on page 43) 19