\Y\f -jfcF^sac"^ *
FASHIONS FOR BLENDER 'R'OIIEX
The marriage of Miss Claire Morton Prince,
• daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Morton Prince, of Bos
ton, and IJoger "Woicott. son of the late Governor
and Mrs. Roger AVolcoit. of Massachusetts, will be
celebrated i:ext Ti'.c-sday at 8008 ;.r St. Stephen's
RpfSOapal Church in Boston. The Bar. Ellis Bishop,
itttor, arfD oiHciate. After the nanny a recep
tii :i wtß bs "'• i at the home of th« bride's parents.
No. li*s i;euco:i-st. Miss Cornelia I . Woicott will be
maid of bonor and fames Lawrence, jr., best man.
Tlie ushers will be William Presoott Wolcott, bead
usber; s. Eiunttngton Woleott. Morton Peahody
Prince. James Canetim : -..•-. Btcbafri Lawrence,
John BUsbee Lawrence, liaijld Peahodj and I^iv
Miss Franctr.a E. nford, daughter of Mr. tuid
Mrs. Gftorgo I'ordhoin. Hanford, and Dr. Charles
ETerett lUnk-r, son of John Westey Banker, of
S. hapliticoke, N. V., and grar.d«on of the late Jus
tice John Banker, of R^nsseia/T County, will be
nmrrie'. n< sr ITednesday by the Rev. George R. Vaa
de Water, rector of St. Andrew's Protestant Epis
copal ("l.i.rch, at Che borne of the bride's parcrit".
No. us ITest One-hsndred-and-thtaiy-etxth-at. iliss
Kmrra T< n Eyck Hanford will attend her sister as
:i!jid of honor. Dr. Oliver S. Strong lias been cc
■. as best man." The osbera tednda Bobert 13.
Hanford. ljroth< r <_f ihe bri>:n; James W. • ■ rsi'ii,
of Brooklyn: L>r. Arthur s. Corwin and L>r. Au
gustus B. Cvadsworth. of Manhattan. Only the
ngarest relatives and a !r-w mate friends tv:!1
v. !!■ • as tba ceremony, which is to take pl.-Loe at h:Zo
■ • • k. A n ■ ption, fi-r arhich more than four
nmdred Invitations have l*-.-n extended, will lm
iii' di.'tiely follow tii<' oeremony.
The bride is a college an.3 has been
Filially popular for tbe butt tew seasons in upper
VT«st End Bod ty. S>"- !s a descendant of several
..il and Revotutionary families. The bride
groom, wi^o :s a eradaate cf Williams College dasa
•■' ■'. tad of tho College of Physicians and Sur-
Baoaa, '-iass of "'.»'. i-^ one of tbe visiting staff at St.
Joseph's HorpiuU; be ia connected with the New-
Fork Board of Hta;th and is ssaodata at the Col
: Physicians and Burgeons fa th«j department
It. Banker is descended from Knick
erbocker and Colonial aawftora an<l is a member
of several patriotic societies and clubs.
bWbbi oatae }> Arthur w<*re
• ■■ : v i!t tv.o home of the
..r. anel lirs. Charles P. Belden,
: ■ ' : •- <f 'he two fanii
HYDE— VAX ZLLE.
The Btarrl of Mlaa MaJeline Van ZUe, daugh
ter • I :.!:>. c. i;. Vaa ZDe, a::d the Rev. Henry N.
Hyde. of Syracuse, was celebrated on la-t
W« Inosday at O.rist Church. Broadway and
Fever.ty-:]rst-st. ESshop Olmstead, of Dtica. orS
ciat'.d. The bride waa attended by Uiss Mary Van
Zlk of Hartford, and Miss Xargverlta Derby
Cbailas ;iyU.?, brother of th<- brldeproom was best
"Ban..«ndthe ushers v...r0 Dr. OagoadL Dana Hyde
} .i r - •»;'-; ii palmer. Okits* Eroery. E. H. Lewis and
M I \ i;i zjie Bekten. Th- eremony was fol
].■«■.: by a reception at the hoice of tho bride \'o
:-UVC. ' *
GT " : AND.
rick Edwin Miihoiiar.a have
c ot their
Miss Haze. Jeanc-tte lirown. daughter of Mr. and
Urs. Stuart Archibald Brown, of Winiamsbric^e.
und William Jasajfc (ii-rlach Will be married at the
borne of ihe br:.: e s parents, in Plea-ant-aye., to
night at - e'eiork f oy the Itev. Alva Knapp. pastor
of the Baptist Chorea. Tremont
The bride Kill be given away by bee father. Her
Eisier. Miss JieU-n May Brown, will be maid of
honor, and the best man ia Jaaaes Henry Stelze, of
Btatrn Island. Siuart Archibald Brown, jr., and
Roland BydaMOT Brown, brothers of the bride, will
b« Pa* X*» bride is to wear a gown of white
eatla. trimmed with ruffles of boa and . chiffon,
unfl will taxiy - shower bouquet, of lUles-of-the
vaUey and maMhmtirfJr fern. Her maid of honor will
wear a white t-;.k tnull Kown trimmed with Oneness
i*ee. liv.-.- flowca wai be- whit* (ramstpnaa The
pa«c« vu v.>- ; .r Mack velvet suits with white
rufll.-s and aaahes, The ceremony .:- to be ' followed
Dy a Ginner.
«. Lr - ,V* Mrj " °* rl a c h will live in WiUlamsbridge
vpon their return from th.lr weddini trip
T Amor.fi ; the invited guests are Mr. and £rs. Robrrt
grown, Mi^s Kihel Ma* Brown. Mr. and Mrs John
K2; [ld : Mr - and
ISflward Cash. Mr. and Mrs. Ch.u Tlioriiton. Mr.
39, DOVEB STREET, .Mr 4. Mr 4
lONDOIi PAh< *-
Are invited to view our Origi
nal Designs, and Special "PAaUIN" Corset, Each
-jjd simultaneously at tl»e London and Paris
Newly created Gowns, Jackets, Waists, Tailor-
Garments, Headgear, and Lingerie always
Cou oriel Evening Drosses.
ft* 311 A.53. 53 OH 1904 - -
and Mrs. Thomas M. Westervelt, Kin Ethel
AVestervelt. Mr. and Mrs. William l>"bbs. Mr. and
Mrs. Georjre i:r.Kalf>, Mrs. I,e.> Jacobs, Mrs. John
i-mvth. Mrs. Badie Allwell, Miss Irene Allwell, -Mrs.
Dorothy Smith, Mrs. John Darlington. Miss Klla
Uousten, Miss Mamie Gcrl.ich. Mi*3 May Corwln,
Miss Anna Ho-jsten. Miss Clara Church, Miss
Josephine Smyth. Miss Margaret Nichols. Miss
Alice Eiousten, Miss Ducker, Joseph <i«»riai:ii. John
Hi^glns, rrederick Wrick, George Bulker, Andrew
Kiftler, Mr. Ellenfleld, Mrs. Long and Mrs. Koster.
One of the early June weddings was that of Miss
Fi ankle Stern, daughter of Mrs. l>ina Stern, of No.
ii West One-hundred-ar.d-twenty-slxth-Bt., and
Bertram Weil, which took place at the home of the
bride's mother last Wednesday afternoon. The bride
was tlter.del only by a flower girl. Miss Alma Ilerz
;■ ■>. I •■ beet man was Alfred Weil, a brother of
the bridegroom. It was a white and green wedding,
and the decorations were elaborate. The ceremony
waa performed under a green arch of palms, with
a background of white carnations and roses. A
wadding breakfast followed, which was partaken of
by more than a hundred guests. Mr. and Mrs.
Weil took the evening train for the Thousand
Inlands and Canada. Upon their return they will
be at home to their friends dating the summer
months at Arverne, Long 1 Island.
The marriajro of Misr. DruslHa "vN'esterfleld Archer,
Archer, of No. 6* "West
One-bundn 1-and-twenty-ninth-et., and Hamilton
OH r.f-xt Tuesday
at 8 p. in., tha Rev. Dr. Allan Macßoeaie ofllciatlng.
T!;o Ijridc w Miss <;-orKla do Gray
!i !;,<■> BCOtt, MiSS
■ .'■ \ BUlwel] and Miss li-rtit
I man will be Edward
V. i: iA . m E. Morganroth,
Harry V. < : • tor H
■ lharles H. Murphy
.: mony there
■ Friday ICiss
at 1 b of her i
to her rr.nid of honor and bridesmaids.
SOCIAL AND OTHER INCIDENTS.
Miss Virginia Potter, of No. 13 West Eleventh-st.,
is at her country home, near Northport, Long
Mr. and Mrs. Guy Richards, No. 173 East Sev
eniy-f:r.st-st., have taken a bungalow at Long
Beach for July and August. On September 1 they
will go to New-Hamburg, N. V., to visit Mrs.
li'-tso for that month.
Mr. and Mrs. Rotx r f <:■ eller :nid family nrn at
S. v.. wn re 'hey have : taken a furnished
• lie s< ason.
Mrs. I-. M. AMrlch and Miss Oiive Grpcn, of
Washington Siuar<-. will ••■uve town July l to spend
. .is at ■ Shautauqua, N. Y.
!,cli and Miss Margaret Hoyt, of Phii
■ • visiting the Miai a Phi Ips, ut No. tSI
Mr. and Mr?. H. Jacoby, of East Forty-eeventh
?i have gone to their country home at Osterville
Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Hooker, of West One-hun-
I od-twenty-third-st., will epend a portion of
the summer at Parmlngton, I
i Cat pneli and Miss SCarJorie Campbell, ->f
er, liave tv»-n stopping ;:: tbe Algonquin.
I tip ?ijii)in-r exodus for Europe yester-
Miss Rathbone, of New-York and Detroit, has
beui stopping for a short time at The Dover, East
Btzteeath-st Later she will be Joined by her par
ents, and . ill spend the season at Amity vi lie, Long
I •' of New- York, will
tbi Helm homestead. Miller's Place, Long
■ I Dent l; Ji.ie.
Mr. and Mr«. Hancock and family have a sura-
Mr. and Mrs. Dutton, of On t -hundi
entb-st. and Mix-- will spend A
■ 1;k A4lex
•y, ;s. V., for th< set
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Maule RJ bards, of <'a
NEW- YORK DAILY TRIBUNE. SUNDAY. JUNE 5. 1904.
thedral Heiphts, Manhattan, &re travelling In
Japan and India. Dr. Richards is making a study
of the arts and crafts of those countries.
Mr. and Mrs. F. G. Ford, who have been re
siding at Cathedral Heights while Mr. Ford has
be*>n pursuing his studies at Columbia, have re
turned to their home, Morristown, N. J., until the
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Jacoby. of Rivers-ide Drive,
have pone to their country place, Oaterrille, Mass.,
for the season.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert C. Lewis, of Fifth-aye.,
have pone to Fargo, N. I>., until September.
Mr. and Mr?. Boris, of Wet Ei^hty-secor.d-st.,
will spend the summer in Berlin.
Mrs. William I.cc Trenhclm r.r.d the ?>llsse S M.
de G. and Hel^ne Trenholm, who have been spend
ing the season in New-York, have returned to their
home In Charleston. S. C. Ars^ne Le S. Tren
holm la residing in New-York.
Dr. and Mrs. W. A. Hawes, of I,exington-a\'e.,
and their two daughters will again occupy for the
summer and autumn the old Pnlnaton place nt
I-aUe Grove, near Ixtke Ronkonkoma, I»ng Island.
The Rev. and Mrs. G. R. Van Pc Water will re
main at The l>ome Inn, Castine, Me., through
June. Afterward they will be at the Sagamore.
Liake G«or(?e. N. Y.
Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Van Wagenen, of West Nlne
teenth-Bt.. will spend the Bummer at Camp Co
lumbus, near Morris, Conn.
Mr. and Mrs. Blsbee, of West One-hundred-and
etghteenth-st., will spend part of the season at
Camp Columbus, Morris, Conn.
Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Lovell, of W^Pt One-hundred
and-sec.ond-st., are now at Lakeside, Conn. From
there they will po In July to Camp Columbus,
where they will remain until September.
Mr. and Mrs. W. Milllgan Sloane, of Fast Sixty
nlnth-st., will spend the season at Princeton.
Mr. and Mrs. Ellard, of West One-hundred-and
geventeenth-st., will spend tha summer at Great
Neck, Long Island.
Miss D3rlPll, of Amsterdam-aye., will epend the
summer on the coast of Maine.
Mr. and Mrs. William Iloyt nnd family will re
main at the King 1 place, Lake Ronkonkoma, for the
summer while building on tha Carver tract, over
looking the lake. Their house Is not completed in
time for summer residence, as expected.
Mr. and Mrs. C. P. Wcston, of West One-hun
flred-and-twenty-fourth-st., will spend June and
July at Bay Ijodge, Osterville, Mass., and the re
mainder of the summer and early autumn at Madi
Mr. and Mrs. M. IC Kress, of West Flfty-ninth
st., will spend the season at New-Rochelle.
Mr. and Mrs. Georfje Sawyer Kellogg, of West
One-hundred-and-thirty-ninth-st., are spending sev
eral months in Italy.
The Auxiliary Board of Lady Managers of the
Homo for Incurables. Third-aye, and One-hundred
und-elKhty-flrst to Onr-hundred-and-eighty-thlrd St.,
!.;.vn sent out Invitations fnr the thirty-eighth an
.ry reception of that iimtitutlon. to take place
on Saturday. June 11. at 3 o'clock. The arrange
ments nra In charge of Anthony Dey. Frederic C.
Wagner and MonUromerv 11. Clarkson.
The Inst social meetlne for the season of the Long
Islnnd Society. Daughters of the- Revolution, was
held on Friday. May C 7. at the lUdjro club, Bay
Ridge, I^ong Island. After a short business meet-
Ing th<> regent. Mrs. Hamilton Ormsbee. read her
report of tho society's work to tha general society,
and Mrs. John Suvdain <rave an uccount of tha
recent convention in Boston. Mrs. Duan« Clement
read a paper on "Tho Hl6tory of Colonial Brook
lyr.." r.d .Mrs. Btuart H. Moor* sang several songs.
A eoel.tl hour followed, durln* which, light refresh
ments were served. The hostesses of the day were
Mrs. Adolphus Bennett. Mrs William R, Bennett.
Mrs. Winant Bennett. Mxa. Jeftersun K. Edwards.
MISS HAZEL JEANBTTB BROWN.
Who will marry William Joseph Qerlach this evening.
Mrs Robert Forshew, Mrs. George J". "Wii-ks. Miss
Maria A Qelstan Mrs. Charles B. Uolcombe. Mrs.
Teunis Schenck. Mrs. Wlllard I. Bchenck and Mr*.
T. C. Van !'■ :t. Among others present were llrs.
Bartram, Mrs. Peter T. Austen. Mtaa Louise <;.
!tt, Mrs. S. (usselatyn. Mrs. A. Bancroft, Mrs.
<;. W Schaumberg Mrs. Frank Thompson, Mrs.
J. P. Gerau, Mrs. Reid, .Mrs. Philip Bevter, Mrs.
W. .1 Weller, Mrs. Adolpfa Kraetzer, Ulag May
Kraetzer, Mrs. Thomas Murk. Miv Ella Kwlyn
M .ik. Mrs. Starr. Mrs. <:. B. P. Randolph, Mrs.
Lte, Mi John Berry, Mrs. B. B.
Clark, Mrs 'I' Ireland Mlsa Ireland. Mrs. Ander
son, Mrs. Terry. Mian Ella E. Bolt. Mlas Am.st.ur>-.
Mi is .!. Anderson. Miss; <;. Anderson, Miss Nellie
B. Urown. Mrs. Frank Flahec and Mrs. Henry
a precedent was established among the women's
oriTaniz.it iu ih of New-York City by the Euterpe
Club, in being represented on the occasion of the
funeral of Mrs. Henry Clay Matthews, of No. isi
West i Kie-hundred-and-thirf-at., a prominent aa
m< ml er of the dub. A handsome flora) de
. of Banter UUea and white carratlons, tied
with tin' dub's oolot . bearing the name Ruterpei
eras its tribute. \ full choral service was ren
dered . and its officers were represented
... ita president, Mrs A. i;. Jamison, and first vi. •-
president Mrs. William Webster Milter.
The monthly meeting of the Women's Health
Protective Association of New-Tort: will be held
next Tuesday In ihf Academy of Mo.iiojr<\ Ncs 17
and 18 West Forty-third-st., at 2:30 p. m.
The Daughters <>f ISI2 will go for an outing and
trolley riilp to I.:m:hnmrit on Thursday, .Jun • It).
Meminrs and guesta will meet .-it »>::• -hundred-and
twenty-nint! and Thlrd-ave. at 9SO a. m.
Luncheon will I •■ served ut 'be Larchmonl Y.ici.t
Club, a Bail around the hai bor ii the .■.• ti moon
will 111 1- on -.■!!; pli .i • ir< ■■ of iiu» day Mr« How
ard -' afeighan la chairman for the day.
An artistic children's operetta, entitled "Cin
derella In Flowerland," was given List Thursday
and Friday ovenltifs by Mty children, under the
directiviii of Mr i. George T,. Woodward, a( Laurel
Hall, One-hundred-aod-ferty-fUth-Bt. The Btage
was a bower of beauty, with its fragrant flowers
and brilliant colored electtlc tights. The parts
token by the children were: Cinderella, Miss Marie
I-fronsvei'l; Prince Sunshiny William Liussey; Mis
tresa .Mary, Mis* May O'Connor; Mother Nature.
Miss Flossie Winn; Ok! Kimr <"»!■•. James CKCoo
nor; Robin, Garrctl Spruttam; Bonnie Be*, Edwin
■ -'■' ' ' Fairy. Mis: Mildred Tophe; Spring. Ml—
i-110.-. •- Peoples; Sun l^tteen, Miss Ruth Wilians;
Ragged Bailor, attsa B1 ; - t I'm--.- :t; Butt< . .i. s. the
Mi ■-• a Helen and i< i the me Mill; t;-.ir>sts a the
I tall, the Misses Prond: 'ii;;- ■:• Lll; :>iul Holly Una
JCias Etta l agrtek and Siias Matilda Vamlebergh-
Hoppy, Mists l»al -I I ii<- j.«-v: V. i ; ■ Kr>s?, Muu H«*n
rleiUl o; I ::]\:.::- ; :■>:>■■ t >•■:-.. til 13 I'Miia ("irah.i-.T
Lily ii<-'i. ;i: :■■■■* (i- •.■••.••.■■ • Farren: Mignonctto .m f^-i
Marie Pirn • . ■ • -:.:. -not. Misa Marjorte De
Moia; butler: ::;. Mi .■• .■••■■ c_, -i. mum
Mis- Gertrude O'Connor; VioK-t, M, ■■* Dorothy
n:. rt: DaCoCU. >t. Beatrice 4>« Moia . Rain Drops
and earns. the Missva Anna SlceiaJre Edna
!>;- Mote. Margaret Ftaa-b. Kl^ie Orson. AliMiod
Toone and Elizabeth Woodward; Sailors, g irrott
Sprunam. Jarms CCor-nor and !.i ■... ■ Vandeberch.
A sp^ctan:!r?r rnr'ntr HllUted "TU« OM World
mill the Xnv." will hi- siren at Hie Metropolis
Thiai • ■ Tho i;ro::x, on u> M W'-ilr.osday iv.j s ,
in :i ' >>f th< Lelanon H rrttal. '« ts expected that
three hundred persons will ■:,;•:.: on the stage at
one time Among the natrons are President and
Mrs. Louis F. Haffpn. Senator and Mrs. John A.
Hawkins, Magistrate Seward Baker. Health Com
missioner and Mrs. Thomas Darlington, Miss Susan
Butts. Mr. and Mrs. Georpe J. Grissman, Mr. and
Mrs. H. A. Gwnbleton. Mr. and Mrs. .Trim BL
Linen. Mr. and Mis. Louis A. RLssf, Alhcrt E.
Davis, Mr. and Mr«. Frank P. Mott. Dr. ani Mrs.
W. R. Barrett. Mr. and Mrs. Matthew Anderson,
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Marx. Mr. and Mrs. ('. Dt
Steurer, Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Stumpf, Mr. and
Mrs. John Burgoyne, Mr. and Mrs. M. Ahl. Mr.
and Mrs. j,,hn T. Smith. Mr. and Mrs. William
Daub, Mr. and Mrs. Alhponse W'einer ai ! Bl
Mrs. A. Peyser.
Forty-five of the sixty children wl:o are cared for
by the Free Industrial School for Crippled »'hil
dren, at West Fifty seventh-sl^ of which Mrs. Ar
thur Klliott Fish is president, were t;tken by her
last Thursday to the society summer home, at
Warren, Mas 3. They started on the New-York
Central Railroad in a sperial car. and wore mf-t at
Springfield by Mrs. Van Etten, who took the party
aboard her private car. in which tbe remainder of
th° journey wa.s mnd". It was through h«>r cour
tesy that free transportation was obtained. l"n
like most of the societies of this nature, the mem
bers cf the free school continue their work during
the summer months. A meeting of the directors
was held last Monday at the home of Mrs. David
Jones, to make arrangements for a harvest fe - ?
thai to be held at the Waldorf-Astoria during
Horse Show week next November. The plans pro
very elaborate, and It Is hoped the receipts win
exceed those of any past season.
Last Monday afternoon a matinee party was
given by Miss Clara Dunlng Herzlg. of No. 10
West One-hundred-and-twenty-slxth-st.. in honor of
her guest, Miss Delia Heidbrun, of Troy, N.
Farls. May M.
Paris is astonishingly gay. The season is ad
vanced, and women have put on muslins and are
flocking to open air dubs and restaurants for tea
and dinner. There were some beautiful gowns
worn recently at Bagatelle, the exclusive and
fashionable open air club in the Bat*, where people
go for tennis and tea. as well as for dinner and
dnnctng. One was of all-over English embroidery,
trimmed with wide and narrow Valenciennes. Tha
skirt was trimmed almost to the waist with
flounces of the deep lace, headed by little ruchinga
of tho narrow lace, which at Intervals curled about
a white button, making a sort of cockade. The
bodice drooped well over the shoulders, and showed
a Marie Antoinette fichu, trimmed after tho fashion
of the Bklrt. The belt of white silk was high and
pointed, and had a row of stiff black velvet bows
in front. Tho hat, of a fine, laeeliko strew, was
almost covered with light M«o plumes.
This season one invariably tads a touch of color
on tho white gown. Sometimes It Is a delicate
Marie Antolnetto-like touch, sometimes a bold dash
of red or bright green. One gown of embroidered
ecru batiste, worn with a Dlreetolre coat of black
satin, had revers faced with a green and white
striped silk. The hat was all In black, but tha belt
showing under the coat was of solid green.
There is such variety in the modes now, it e^etns
as If every one should be suited. If a woman pre
frrs to look trig and well corseted, there are models
that show every line of the figure; if the floating
style is more becoming, there ara the most fa^tiriat
lng excuses for adopting It.
A gown of light wetght white cloth showed a
most interesting Idea on the skirt. In the back and
on the sides was a rounded yoke, and the skirt vua
shirred to this with the. exception of the front
breadth, which consisted of two flat pleats turned
toward each other. These wer© fastened from the
waist to a third of the length of the skirt by m. :>:.s
of email ivory buttons and loops of whit.; silk
braid. This Idea waa continued on tho front of th.j
pointed bflt. The little bolero hung over thL«, bui
was 6hlrred in to the figure at the edges and had
a deep collar of English embroidery. Tha ■
made f«U puffs to well below- the elbows, where
they were gathered Into a band trimmed With loops
and. buttons. This band was fey no means close, al
though it was a good dr-al smaller than the
est clrcumfercuca ct tha sleeve and it fell over
a close undejeuff of English embroidery.
just what constitutes the social season i:i
France Is often a puzzle to foreigners. The gayest
part of th« year is supposed to bo tho spring
months, miiJ yet after Easter people are prone to
stop their afternoons and hardly expect to make or
receive calls. The season of formal visiting is
from the first of the year to Lent; the PartSteniM
makes it us nliort a.s possible, and tho .spring :■>
more for Intimate dinners, tho races, club recep
tions, dining and taking tea at restaurant*. It Is
the time of tbo year when the Frenchwomen of
tha smart world seem always abroad.
As tt has been Ideal weather for tho races, some
of the smartest costumes have been worn. The
taffeta gowns s*»-n are. especially lovely, and there
is a lot of them made after a fashion that has
suddenly jumped into popularity. The skirt 1*
Shirred all about, and Is very full. It may have
elaborate trimming, but it la In newer myln If It
has no trimming save perhaps a thick, narrow
ruche at tho hem. Tho bodice Is pointed, draped
and shirred In an Inch-wide band running from
tha throat to the bottom. Tho sleeves ara the
three-quarter length, Klgot In shape, broad at tho
shoulders and iliminlshint? to nothing at tha end.
The folds are crushed In by ii line of chirrings
do\. 'i the, outside of tho arm. Some bodices of
tills sort are shirred down the. back as well as
down tho front.
Satin Directolre coats are another Interesting
feature of the season. There are really two ex
amples of this style; the fitted, mannish coat and
the boose coat with the yoke continued to below
the bust. These latter are simple wraps worn over
light gowns, while the fitted coats are a part of a
costume. A gown of tussor silk has the full skirt
trimmed with rows of rallies arranged m a rather
quaint fashion. On the bottom of the skirt, is a
silk Bounce beaded by a shirred band of ecru
nious.'-t line de sole, with an upstanding ruche of tho
silk to head this. Above this are two similar
ruffles ending •:, each aide of the. front breadth,
the top ruche earring over the ends t.i make a
finish. The Directoire coat of black satin has
dose elbow sleeves with wide turn-un cuffs faced
with ecru silk and embroidered in gold and bright
green and the double falling ruche Is of lace and
moussellne de sole In the tone of the silk, 'me
revere are faced and embroidered in the same
fashion The hat is of black crtn, trimmed with a
long green plume and a falling black lac* drapery
in the back which does not seem unite appropriate
to the style of the costume, pretty as it m.
The dressmakers show some pretty models of
shore gowns in white serge, linen and pique, often
with a touch of red. The box pleated skirt, pressed
ban not stitched, seems to i" 1 the favorite form tor
a short skirt. But there are other models I ii.i in
box or ide pleats, stitched to the knees. A groat
many of the coats have Inside vests, and the
,1, cvi are eenerslty the three-quarter length, end
ins with a loose cull hanging over the close, deep
.-i::r of the underblouse. On what are termed
shirtwaist su.is a favorite sleeve is a lens yi : -ot.
This nuv be put in the shoulder r ■'" with a tew
elusion of tucks, bin .' urows broad at "■. ■ and
narrows gradunll! t.> several Inches of perfect
>■ os» nrj-? at the atrfcrts. A pretty way nt trimming
is to i--_iii at ,:.■■ wrists several rows of cnun-olderv
insertion, and then, as the sleeve grows fuller, re
place the Insertion iv rows ot edging, gathered
ie:.iiy to stand •:» with the fulners of the
The black and white eheekrd taffeta:*, trimmed
with Engllah esabroidery, mak" attractive and ceo]
koJdng rammer toilets. A it:- trimming on a
skirt of this stuff con list • of . beading tq Bounce*
in.Mi.- at ''surei ot the •. tu'jroi .cry used In a ynt
tern of silk niching?. The skTi is shlired at tho
top and the bodice down the ..liddlf or the Jroi.t
snd behind. T^er.- i-; a ftchu colter that carriea out
lafl Idea at the wkict m.-iitv.-
At a wedding that has Juat occurred there were
some i>-;"'i"ii'K examples, including the bride's
gown, of what art* called the Louis XVI muiitu.
STYLISH HAIR GOODS
FOR. SUMMER WEAK
that can be adjusted in a moment, and made of naturally wavy
hair that is not. affected by dampness.
GRAY HAIR. FOR ELDERLY LADIES.
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from plain switches to the most attractive h.iir pieces.
Pompadours, Wavy Knots, Wigs,
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Our Toilet I^rrparnttooa. Hair Twirs uc«i Hair Djts
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Several other social functions have been arranged
by Miss Uonis and hex Mends while she Is in
Mr. anil Mrs. Julian 11. Meyer, of No. 309 West
One-hundred-and-sever.th-st.. sailed for Italy last
Saturday, to remain at least two yf.irs in Europe.
Mrs. Meyer was a prominent worker in Harlem
philanthropic work during the last winter.
The bride's gown of white satin opened over *
petticoat of white embroidered silk gauze, finished
at the bottom with a fall of Alencon lace. The
gown vraa puffed slightly on the hips in true
Marie Antoinette style. The pointed bodice -was
shirred d<m-n the mid .le, and had a lace yoke
bordered hy a deop lace collar that fell to the el
bows. The sleuves made a puff to the elbov.s,
whore there were full lace ruffles, and there was
a close uiid rcuit of unlined lace reaching ball way
to the wrist. TClbow sleeves are not conventional
for a French bride, and a long sleeve is out of the
question now for any toilet at all ceremonious;
therefore this pretty compromise.
One of tho guests wore a gown of old rose^bro
cade, made in much the same fashion, wltn a petti
coat of white lace over pink moussellne de soie.
The Bilk skirt was trimmed about a foot above
the hem by shirred entredeux in bands heading
narrow flounces of rose mousseline de sole. Tne
bodice was very simple, the lace collar extending
only ©ret the shoulders, but It was worn with a
beautiful ropo of pearls.
Specimens of Italian Work Sent to
St. Louis Exposition.
Th« Italian Minister of Commerce, Industry and
Agriculture has Just sent, at the coat and risk of
the State, featy-three specimens of Valvognlan
lace, cut work. etc.. to the St. Louis Exposition.
'i his lace Is made at Valle Yogas) by the peasant
women, and the industry is one in which the two
queens of Italy. Marghettta and Elena, take a
Rreat and active interest. Queen Margherlta
bought a considerable part of the first Valvo^nlan
exhibit, which was sent to tha "Women's Indus
tries," and not long ago she boueht two tablecloths
and some doylies, r.rderlng at the same time a
bedspread In cut work. Queen Illena recently
bought some Valvognian lace at the •Women's
Arts and Crafts" in I!"me.
Much of the lace made at Vallo Vogna is copied
from ancient models. Cut work comes from tha
Aral i, a:id most of the ancient specimens handed
down to tho present day were brought from Sicily.
This is because four hundred years ago there were
in this Island plenty of captive Moors, who wer*
set at work to beautify the monies of their captors.
Their work, if In good preservation, brines thou
sands of franca to-day, and there 13 a great de
ma r.d fox it. Tho reproductions also command a
high price, and to make them ia a work of time.
patience and skill. w»^n Marghertta'a curtains
will occupy clever -fingers in the Vail* Tagna fur
Borne mouths to come, and the pair Of curtainj sent
to the St. Louis Exposition represent an equal
amount of work.
Cut work U called by some anthorttles "Greek
lac^." it bj made by cuttlru: spa.-, i in liueu 0 .rra
lag thus many different patterns) and sewing the
of the spac< j to prevent their fraying, hi
the pld work these edsea seem to have been sewn
generally with brown. Cut work . - sonn;tirae9
varied lv ;'.:i admixture of drawn thread work
(pimta tirata>, and aito by euibrunierj in course
The d> sign shown m illustration No 1 wan proba
bly an adaptation b> ICBTOpoaa workers of Arab
laCO, for tho nprcst :.tatM:i i>; lious. deer, horsea.
i:;'::i ai:d women ia contrary to Moslem law. Thia
Pattern also has ..ee:i ?ucocssfully copied in tha
Valte Vogna— • brown flax thread deilmn« the cat
edges— vhlle tho work is fringed, as In the original,
with a knotted thread, in which a few inches of
blue alternate with a fow inches of brown.
Tlio creamy Roanespan linen of the valley closely
resembles the ancient hnen of the model pieces, and
Is made by the lac. makers, who art? also thu
agriculturists: "t this ulKh Alpine region.
They sow the hemp; tend It: gather It, stalk by
stalk, ft* it comes 10 perfection; soak it: be:« it;
spin and weave it; So said one of the girls, adding:
"We may well be nd of our clothing, tor we have
*.. much to do with it! And. at the last." drawing
herself up proudly, "we trim it with our own pun
Some of the linen the TalvognhUtS send to BS dyed
blue for the aprons of their traditional costume.
i otherwise their clothing is made and decorated en
tirely at home. The weave if this linen la so close
that wayfaring contadina fold an apron corner into
a cup and drink from it at any mountain stream.
There is no drip from this cup, and the fabric
la as desirable a* it is firm m texture. It 1* al
most everlasting, and the lace that it is trimmed
with, "we make for eternity," tho women suy.
Illustration No. 2 shows cut work and drawn
thread doylies. No, '•> shows a "sampler" of cut
work ami drawn thread, Inclosed in a border of
puncetto (Alpine point lace» and crossed by two
hi cs of pun< •'.!'. Tha other square is ornamented
with small puaoettu Insertions, with a narrow e.'^
ii I=J of the same laca Puncetto is the local dialect
name for th.> lace. Near Bergaaso, whore the art
of this peculiar lace Is dying out. the same stitch
13 culled punto avorlo, or "ivory lace," tho closer
patterns bearing a strong resemblance to mii.uta
lvcry carving. lasewhew the lace has been known
as "Greek point" and "Saracens' point lace."
All these old embroideries and laces occupied the
gteat dames of byson* days, when the general la
security of life and property kept the rihatelnlita
and her maidens .io=io prisoners in their strong cas
tles Nowadays it ■ tho gentle shepherdesses of
the Alps who, when they are, us they say them
selves, "besieged'" by the long snows of winter,
tnko pleasure in this ancient art work, thereby re
lieving the terrible povorty which »\x!steU among
them before the industry was started.
An exhibit of them, at St.~X«ula Exposition*
TO OVEB-FAI PEOPLE.
YOUR SURPLUS FAT
cm be speedily banished
and positively controlled by
RENAISSANCE BATH TOlilC.
IMPARTS ■mm TONE.
Hyirienic la highest degree. . %ni or send for Eocx^et
EVILS OF sa-RPt,U3 FAT; ITS DEXIGHTFTI. EX-
Vi W- ■ MSB St
ANDRE. LADIES' HAIBDHESSai
13 Went "s»th St, »il;.ilnin; liii^y House.
Specialist In hair cnloriae. ondulation. sr..irrpoo.
ing. manicuring-, scalp treacm<-nt. facial maaaac*;'
lmport^l shell ornaments, hair gnnAa.
Andre's hair eiilitril. a harmless preparation to'
restore gray and bleached hair to Its original
color: all shades: price 11. '
Algerian hair tonic cures -lar.ilruff. stops hair 1
fallina- out: prt . SI T#t. »5« Mid.snn.
SOILED CORSETS WANTED
AMKHICAN'-BELGirM CORSET I*\UNT>RT. estab
lish »<i by European cors*t specialist, rich. CVLDOR. 13
■WEST 2£T> ST.. X. T. Corsets washed, cleans, repaired
and altered equal to new from Ssc up. Our »-rijpln«
method Improve* th* shape and will ■urprls* you. Man
LADIES, SAVE MONEY
by dealin* direct with tha znTc'r. ijan |MI ae*
th« advantaeo? We show you ur> t-> <2a?» silk
"Walklrj Suits, Silk i>»:s, or make to your rr.»a»
ur« any style you Wtatt, «ir.<! fr-m an> - .renal
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tfi*r»by suv» yrm 6w on th» dollar. Aidr«»»
MASrCTACTTREH'S .AIENT. 704 EX 1421 St.,
R. FT'DIA will call at «M oa r«cel[,: of postal
CREDIT GIVEN IF DESIRED.
Sirs. Kinsloa's Soothing Syrup
chouM always b« used for children teetMns It
soothes the child, softens the Bjasaa allays all patn,
cure 3 wind SOQa. and '.-■ the b»st remedy for -rrhesa.
Tw»ntT-flTo p»nt< a bottle
Danckwcrth. ll i'cc;z" Ceic-
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ILL Hiia U FACE PERMAIEKTIY BEMfltEl
No electricity, poison or
pain. Cur« guarantee 1.
Entered according to act
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In office Librarian Con-
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experience b«l <si abroar).
Trial treatment. »l. Mm.
Jiili.iu. 123 Mh Avf.. >. V.
DICTIONARY OF ETIQUETTE.
A3 books of etiquette are used chiefly for refer*
en;e and not perused -iv.vi? i:k- a soveU
W. C. Green has ccr.celved the idea of arranslsr
"A Dtctionnry of Etiquette" (pubUsbed by Bren
tano. New-York} which aims to Ki»e simpiy and
briefly and trx a form convergent for refer the.
rulei eoniliTfrad lniUsi ba koo,\ socle tj. la
most books of this k!rd it is necessary % 'iook
through a lot of IHIIMIU ami J m.uier i- order ta
rind the point re4Uireii. bat in the "Dijt!jr^ry c£
EKlqnette* it caa b» looked pa Just ■ ■. n would t»
tn a dictionary or encyclopedia.
THE TRIBUNE PATTERN.
A Tissue Paper Pattern of Child's Coat, No.
4,737 for 10 Cents.
Loo** box coats make the smartest of all wraps
for th« Uttla folk, arj are m.ida of a variety of
lot, p i a v •
111 1 s special
• • r ▼ ! c a.
This a •
th • small
« k c to^ or
finish « d
w:'.i t?s» or
ba m Eta!
■ 1 1 ar. as
arv! can t*
jj^j 4.TS7— CHILiVS COAT. closed With
loops of cord, or button-* and buttonholes in >-1oubl»
breasted style. The model, of natural CfljWfl
p.m><«e. trimmed with sills, braid, is charmingly
pretty and attractive, but doth and wasoabl*
frabrtfs possess undoubted advantages for -ft-trni
The quantity of material rxiuired for tie m*diuin
size if'> - ir years) is S l^ yards 21 inches wide. i'»
yards T. inches wide, or m yards 6;* Inches wide.
Th» pattern. No. 4.727. is* 00l lii 3jz»s for chlliirea
of six mouths, one. two. four and six years old.
The pattern will be sent lo any address on r>?oeirt
of 10 cents. Please give number »nd age distinctly.
Address Pattern IVpartmwt. New-York Tribune.
If in a hurry tot ti:. 1 pattern, send an extra two
cent stamp, and we will maii by letter postage in.
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