Four clippings. The first clipping is from the Louisville, Kentucky Courier-Journal, December 7, 1952. This article discusses Cashin's knit designs. Her knit dresses are praised for the shapeliness. There is a photograph of a woman in a cocktail hour knitwear dress and matching shawl. The second clipping is from the Portland, Oregon Oregonian, December 13, 1952. This article discusses Cashin's knits. Cashin has called this collection "Sculptura", a name she decided on "'because of the sculptural quality of knitting lends itself well to a simplicity that accents a supple body and chieves a certain serenity of line." There is a photograph of Cashin, as well as two photographs of women in Cashin's designs. One shows a woman in a greatcoat by Bonnie Cashin for Joseph Guttman in a heavy double-faced "netting" check with a wide tuxedo collar that falls over the shoulder. The other shows a woman in a knitted costume designed by Cashin that combines a low-scooped neckline bodice, triangular stole and a slender skirt. The peplum can be tucked beneath skirt for a one-piece effect. The third clipping is an advertisement for a soft robe of deep-piled Orlon fleece by Bonnie Cashin for Raymodes. The robe is lime and costs $69.95. Handwritten on the bottom left is something illegible. The fourth clipping is from the Kansas City, Missouri Star, January 9, 1953. Shown are drawings of a Cashin knit costume in pink and gray. The plaid coat has a versatile tuxedo collar that can be used as a hood. The dress is a narrow silhouette and has contrasting neck and waistbands.