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Date(s): November 20, 2002. Album by Cathy Gordon. Photos by Cathy Gordon. 1 - 141 of 141 Total. 44449 Visits.
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Enlarge photo 1
1
# 108

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2
Pin from the 1930s with red glass beads, lovely yellow celluloid flowers and gilt metal leaves and flowers all wired to a straight metal bar pin.  Unsigned Haskell.

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3
#109

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# 118

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5
Pin from the 1930s of turquoise pate de verre beads and pearls mounted on gilt metal flowers.  Straight pin back.  Unsigned Haskell.

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6
#166 [Sold]

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7
#173

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# 182

Photo courtesy of Lisa Kramer.


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9
#219

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10

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11

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12
#230

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13
A cheerful daisy bracelet on yellow silk cord made of black and white flattened round glass beads and yellow glass bead centers, c. early 1940s.  Unsigned Haskell.

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14
# 248

Hand-written on bacK:

Navy and red clip and bracelet


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15
#270 A [Sold]

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16
Three wood bead bracelets c. WWII.  Top left has round wood beads strung on elastic cord with dyed wood beads in round balls.  Top right uses dyed square wood beads with larger flattened wood buttons to create a floral bouquet.  The bottom wrap bracelet has a similar floral configuration strung on red silk thread covering wire.  Unsigned Haskell.

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17
Two pins and a clip of square wood beads in different colors, each tipped with a seed bead and nestled in glass leaves.  Unsigned Haskell.

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18
Dress clip of square wood beads formed into flower shapes and dyed various colors, pressed glass leaves of varying sizes and bright yellow glass bead centers.  WWII era.  Unsigned Haskell.

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19
A similar dress clip in tan and chocolate brown.  It is missing one floral dangel.  Unsigned Haskell.

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20
#278

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21
#288

Photo courtesy of www.antiquehelper.com.


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22
#295

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23
Choker necklace of turquoise art glass beads and elaborate gilt metal findings.  Clasp is open on the back.  From the Haskell archive.  Restrung by Millie Petronzio.  Unsigned Haskell.

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24
# 312 [Sold]

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25
#348 dated 3/10/1937

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26
Haskell unsigned "daisy" flower necklace
Circa 1930s

Early Haskell necklace of white "daisies" made of white tube beads wrapped around metal forms and with yellow beads in each center.  The irregular layout is typical of Frank Hess designs.  All of the flowers are sewn to pale green silk cord and the clasp is a large dark green glass bead.

Haskell started making this line in the early 1930s (as evidenced by ads in Women's Wear Daily and the following advertisement, but it appears the line was made up into the WWII era.


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27
Three white tube bead flowers shown in a WWD ad in 1938, in different sizes and leaf configurations.  White glass tube beads wired over a dimensional pierced metal frame, bright yellow glass bead centers and pressed glass leaves.  Unsigned Haskell.

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28
#390 dated 1937

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29
#403

Photo courtesy of www.antiquehelper.com.


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30
#440

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31
#445

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32
Dress clip of rolled silk cord with two hanging butterscotch-colored bakelite balls.  WWII era. Unsigned Haskell.

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33
#486

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34
#512

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35
#512 back

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36
# 554

Photo courtesy of Joanne Aldrich.  Now owned by Jane Clarke of Morning Glory Antiques.


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37
#572

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38
# 574A -- Owned by Larry Vrba

some slight differences in this watercolor from #572, but basically the same.


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39
Wrap bracelet and unusual silk cord belt.  Haskell was extremely patriotic and, according to Deanna Farnetti Cera's book, created these for the New York World's Fair held in 1939.  I believe that these were created during the early 1940s during WWII.  Made of natural and painted mother-of-pearl in red, white and blue tones.  See additional examples in Cera, pg 32.  Unsigned Haskell.

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Close-up of the wrap bracelet.  All of the wrap bracelets were finished on the ends, usually with some sort of fancy metal cap.

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Another picture of the wrap bracelet.

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42
#589

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Clip with a cascade of white glass beads, ending in red poured glass beads and enhanced with gilt metal flowers and leaves.  WWII era.

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44
Necklace of red art glass beads, gilt metal leaves and white beads (which originally were pearls).  Unsigned Haskell.

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45
#597

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#608

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47
#623 [Sold]

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48
#626

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49
# 632

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50
#651

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51
Miriam Haskell watercolor
# 656

Marked on back: Loaned by Miriam Haskell for the display of Miriam Haskell jewelry.


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#661  See watercolor number 348 above as well as picture of dress clips.

Photo courtesy of www.antiquehelper.com.


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#667

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# 680A [Sold]

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55
Previous pin shown with a dress clip and pin made of same materials.  One of the clips is from the 1930s, the pin is signed and from the 1950s.  Top row unsigned Haskell, bottom row signed Haskell on a plaque.

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56
# 685

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57
# 696 [Sold]

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58
Pate de verre beads imitating quartz frame a rose-colored glass bead, accented by a hot pink glass leaf.  Clip from WWII.  Unsigned Haskell.

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59
# 7051 (705-1)
# 7052 (705-2)


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# 7051, #7052 back

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61
# 712 [Sold]

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62
# 731

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63
# 733

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64
# 743

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65
# 754A

Photo courtesy of www.antiquehelper.com.


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66
# 815

Photo courtesy of www.antiquehelper.com.  Now owned by Jane Clarke of Morningglory Antiques.


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67
Early necklace of taupe and rust-colored beads with a lovely clasp and center decoration made of gilt lily leaves and pate de verre beads in taupe, lime green and rust.  One of my favorite necklaces to wear!  Unsigned Haskell.

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Two dress clips and a pin of pate de verre and wood beads, gilt metal leaves mounted on mother-of-pearl.  Pin is from the late 1930s-early 1940s and the dress clips are WWII era.  Unsigned Haskell.

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Matching bracelet strung on elastic.  Unsigned Haskell.

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# 738A

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# 816

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# 842

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73
# 857A

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74
# 936

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75
Three spezzati coral wrap bracelets showing different gilt metal findings.  Circa 1938.  See Cera pg. 74 for several examples of pins.  Unsigned Haskell.

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A selection of spezzati coral pins and clips, c., 1938.  Her coral pieces tend to be very plain, usually only augmented by gilt metal findings of leaves and flowers.  Unsigned Haskell.

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77
Another spezzati coral pin, this one a long bar pin with "C" clasp.  The gilt flowers are very typical.  Unsigned Haskell.

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78
#982 [Sold]

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# 993

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80
#1032

Photo courtesy of Joanne Aldrich.  Now owned by Jane Clarke of Morning Glory Antiques.


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81
# 1123D

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82
# 1158

Morninggloryantiques.com has a similar watercolor though the jewelry is in turquoise marked # 1160.  See below for Haskell Jewels watercolor in pearls.


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83
# 1162A

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# 1219B

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85
No number

Photo courtesy of www.antiquehelper.com.


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86
Miriam Haskell watercolor
# 1231


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87
# 1255

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88
Parure from the 2nd half of the 1940s, consisting of 2 fur clips, a (signed) pin, festoon necklace and bracelet.  Lots of gilt metal, including the ornate findings at the top of the beads.  Blister pearls, glass beads in aqua and rose and rhinestone rondelles.  The necklace is missing its spring-ring clasp.  See Cera pgs. 90-91 for Larry Austin watercolor and picture of the necklace.  Unsigned Haskell except for pin which has horseshoe plaque.

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89
# 1271A

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90
#1282A  

Photo courtesy of www.antiquehelper.com.


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91
# 1283A

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#1586  (#158-6?)

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93
#1644  

Photo courtesy of www.antiquehelper.com.


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94
An unusual silver-tone metal clip and earrings from the 1930s showing Haskell's interest in Aisan themes.  Note that the metal flowers are the same as those used in picture #18 above, but the red glass  and silver metal beads and findings set a totally different tone.  Unsigned Haskell.

Enlarge photo 95
95
#1737A

Photo courtesy of www.antiquehelper.com.


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96
No number.  This is most likely one of the earliest ads based on the clothing and the full figure rather than just head and shoulders pose.

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no number

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no number

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99
no number

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100
Red and blue silk cord bracelet with red bakelite balls.  This cord is the same used for the wire wrap bracelets--a piece of wire would be inserted in the cord.  Unsigned Haskell.

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no number

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no number

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no number

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no number

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no number

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106
Wrap bracelet and clip with long gilt metal leaves and turquoise glass beads.  Unsigned Haskell.

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no number

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108
Miriam Haskell watercolor advertisement.  No number.  Most likely had the silver paper Haskell tag in upper right.

Enlarge photo 109
109
No number.

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no number

Enlarge photo 111
111
Wrap bracelet of aqua glass beads and a gilt metal floral centerpeice topped with pearls, roses montees and pink glass beads.  Unsigned Haskell.

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no number

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No number

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No number

Enlarge photo 115
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No Number

Courtesy of Miriam Haskell Company New York, NY.


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116
No Number

Courtesy of Miriam Haskell Company New York, NY.


Enlarge photo 117
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No Number

Courtesy of Miriam Haskell Company New York, NY.


Enlarge photo 118
118
Garnet colored glass beads elastic bracelet with a central element of beads and two gilt metal arrows covered in seed beads.  This bracelet is missing one strand.  Unsigned Haskell.

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119
Dress clip and earrings of cobalt blue glass beads and gilt metal arrows.  Earrings are screw clips.  Unsigned Haskell.

Enlarge photo 120
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No Number

Courtesy of Miriam Haskell Company New York, NY.


Enlarge photo 121
121
No Number

Courtesy of Miriam Haskell Company New York, NY.


Enlarge photo 122
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No Number

Courtesy of Miriam Haskell Company New York, NY.


Enlarge photo 123
123
No Number

Courtesy of Miriam Haskell Company New York, NY.


Enlarge photo 124
124
No Number

Courtesy of Miriam Haskell Company New York, NY.


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Blue floral clip from WWII era.  Initially, I thought the leaves were replaced, but have found other examples of these pressed glass leaves.  Unsigned Haskell.

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Three black flowers in a corsage.  This pin has been substantially repaired due to damage.  The red/green rhinestones are not original--they should be in small metal cups, which are no longer available.  The glass leaves are also contemporary.  Unsigned Haskell.

Enlarge photo 127
127
Haskell designed a line of dimensional flower-shaped pieces in 1938 and this lovely necklace is a terrific example.  More of the pate de verre quartz-like beads, an elaborate beaded slide clasp mounded with pink and bright yellow beads.  The center floral element consists of small glass tubes wrapped over a pierced metal 3-D form.  Lovely (intact!) pressed glass leaves set off the flower.  Unsigned Haskell.

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Back of the floral element.  This construction is very typical of her necklaces as well as the spring-wire bracelets.  There are metal spacers that keep the necklace strands aligned and the beads and leaves are wired directly to the beads (no filigree element).  Note the tube-shaped beads.

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Another glorious example of the floral necklace style.  The center elements came in many sizes (this one is 2 1/2" while the pink necklace element is 1 1/2").  Strong yellow and emerald green beads in several shapes, a mounded bead slide clasp and pressed glass leaves.  Unsigned Haskell.

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Back of necklace.  You can see the 3-D pierced metal floral element.  Necklace strands are wired directly to the pierced back.  Note the oblong green bead spacers.

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131
No Number

Courtesy of Miriam Haskell Company New York, NY.


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Gray baroque pearl necklace and pin.  The necklace has two elaborate elements of layered pressed glass flowers in rose, pale pink, aqua and amethyst colors, each with a central roses montees, then layers of glass leaves looking like mother-of-pearl.  Tucked into both elements are pearls and complimentary colored rhinestones, rare as Haskell didn't use too many colored rhinestones in her early pieces.  The necklace has a silver filigree slide clasp which is quite small for the weight that it carries! The pin uses similar elements.  Unsigned Haskell.

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Back of necklace elements showing metal plates that cover the wiring.  The pin has a similar metal plate.  These were used in the 1930s until WWII.

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Two wrap bracelets in pristine condition using similar elements as the prior necklace/pin, but with an emphasis on different colors.  Unsigned Haskell.

Enlarge photo 135
135
No Number.

Courtesy of Miriam Haskell Company.


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Bracelet with silver metal floral findings and elaborate chains with rose, aqua glass beads, blister pearl, rondelles, rose montees.  Box clasp is open on the back.  From Miriam Haskell's private collection.  Unsigned Haskell.

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137
No number

Photo courtesy of www.antiquehelper.com.


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Original business license for Miriam Haskell's gift shop at the McAlpin Hotel.

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Ad from Women's Wear Daily, June 27,1929

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Ad from Women's Wear Daily, August 8, 1929

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141

 
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