Newspaper Page Text
WOMAN? VARIED INTERESTS
MORNING FROCKS FOR HOT DAYS: Serge Ward-? On ) arl ?Qbolness, and Linen, I ? ia?ly in ?Combinations o? Pink and White Is In .*-.. . .ooking. B i the on reseni ! weif, ' ?s to be a i able color again thi - ? I v ?d tone f< i - to be needed on cool m<***r ew models of tl ' is IM them. Their sty'.- . . BOme m;nor del I -eve. or upo:, accessory. A model in dull blue serg? ? i deer 1er th : ? i ? -*? Hip Yoke. ?ped pieces of th ??erge. ' the waistline. ? : - of the hgure an crosse I ? .1 four-piece bla^ prdlf starting from under black t atii en the slanting edges ofeacl : front and back they ar? ?:ed four inches br ? th* ?ailf-rraterial belt, and fall -A to a hip yoke ni in front gathered :o th< te net frill -'.eeves and the V rorning frock of :larkec th apertures for hitton? le fulness of tl :*. at its top fc gath jpporting a n^vel V e ..nd front this hndice is '.abs, and bit tons to : collar ?bout the rounded-out neck d a white blouse, whose ft-in-one full sleeves are flushed at *.h frill-edged Und cuffs net. Practical is this frock ?1 mornings a blou?e in some kindred falrric may be lieu of the one i:: lingerie. A se end example of a frock with ^ erent blouses may be worn .te linen. The flouices on its - skirt are of even vidth. with st one overlapped about '*? veless be front, back aid under . their rly tucke?] white net isc rcunded-ou net elbow slreves are hed. P n\t and White Girlish. white is used r many a morning frxk. One i'?ttic:r.g of pink roses pat 1 of a tunic a skirt ?.arryi**g two wide The tunic, which is drawn ttttr a white bodice gathered into a F'iir. net Victorian yoke, has sleeves far below thr shoulder?, fronts which cross at the t line under a white belt ' rounding apart fi ? ?.ach other at thr top of the skirt's *. ? I flounce. Hindi? . the material ? morning co I of unusual individuality. Over its scant, straight akirt opens an equally straight upper skirt, terminating ju*;t above the ankles. Partly filling this opening is a narrow* little tablier, gath? ered between whit? Mtion but? tons set on a narrow white linen belt in line with the outer edges of an over waist, thr fij front of which run to points at the ne.'.;. The d, rounded neck shows the embroidered wh.te yoke of a blouse, the narrow cleevea of which end plainly a few inches below the elbow. Too picturesque for any place other i ? rt is the hat to this, pink-and-white linen costume, which is a huge shovel-shaped affair in white straw faced with plain pink. The full crown is of linen and the trimming is an enormous double looped wired bow of white organdie. Need Little Material. A very few yards of linen are need? ed for morning frocks of the skirt and-skeleton-bodice type. One of the new models in peasant blue linen has I plain and very scant skirt, which at the back runs half way to the shoulder blades and there extends into long, lour-inch wide tabs. These cross each other at the bust and following the lines of the pointed front opening of a finely pleated blue batiste bodice ?re white ball buttons fastened to i^3 shoulders. Seven-inch wide bands make the lower half of the cross-pleated sleeves, the narrowest ot white batiste frills outline the neck. With white gloves, white pumps and a narrow black velvet ribon throat band this frock is exceptionally smart. The t-ame model might be made up in Can? ton, dark green, rose or pale yellow. Even Foulard Is Used. Foulard has not been neglected by; summer morning frock designers, for i never has this printed silk been more, alluring. The time-honored blue-dotted white pattern was chosen for the develop-i ment of a model whose salient feat- ; ure is the epaulet. This military de ? tail appears as a box-pleated frill out-| g the top of a gathered, set-in long sieeve, the career of which it follows to the armpit. It also serves to trim, a bolero, the white-faced lower front, corners of which turn upward and are nailed in place with blue-covered but? tons. A second box-pleated frill outlines ; tnc square neck of a blouse matchin;; the bolero's facing and soft belt. The belt heads an overskirt which falls in oeep, inverted box-pleated points over the side of a narrow skirt, which gains f extra width through being slightly caught up to the centre of i's waist? band. Hats Become Broader - Close Fitting Models Followed by Those with Wide Brims. FOR the last two months hats e been made with high crowns and narro*/ brims, but ?ith the coming of sumner they ate Vti'.'.y cl pged in shapt as well as ? the material used in making them. A material that has not been used for ?bout fourteen years has again come ,;ue. that is, horsehair braid, ?ad with it has also com; hand sewed kats. Sketched on this pag? is a black: ?MX that could be worn for a tea or It is of horsehair and maline ?raid over a ?r.e wired 'hape. It has, the r.tw wide -oils slight-: 7 on one side, with a moderate size, crown. The cr? ?:. . nd brim are of' black horse-, - the under' Part of the hat ck maline *>??*"-. A btrd o: is placed ? the direct 'rom M : at the top and bottom of the ?rown |rc narrow Pieces of black ribbon, forming small ?' the front. A hat M that !.' 'tril*!*-8' . wftn tilted a ttle '- Price, SCO. Tower of London Mide!. ?5-ttiii-t-?loced hats are always in de-' m***<*. as they can be used for many ?tcasions. Sketched on ttlis page is ' bat that iould be wom -vith a tail? *<?- sun for motoring Dr with a *b?te shirtwaist and skirt vhen going *? ?be dub. It ia of black Tagal ****, faced with white mare libbon, ?bich also forms a band around the ** of the crown. The hat is t^ffiined by four pairs of amall black **??, placed at the top of the moire f*nd- The shape of this hat is takeu, . 0n> the hats once worn by the men "? -he Tower of London. Price, $12. Rtd and Whit? Combing. A Particularly smart looking hat **?*! ie hand made, with a crown of J*? tatin, slightly gatheied at the ** and g brim of white hraio. The ?? a ?/?.in yii wmic oraic. J * Il faced -with white sjtin and IS trimmed on each side of the crown by cherries, which relieves the white. Al? though simple, it is exceedingly smart. Price, $10. Colored Band on Peanut Str.iw. A hat that is light, but good looking. is of peanut straw with a rolling brim. trimmed with an imported colored band made of straw, which is finely The lotrer sketch it of a hit of black horteMSir Mme ntolttir. trith a \uH uf MaVUtsi ?i the iirwl ????<>? 11 otccr of lAnxttotx mo4H of Vtt?k Tm?mI, ftee? tilth uhit" moho ribbon a,ul <#.... ??.?ei* by lour fans o) small white wmgt, tit thovM on thti upper flfture. Thf morning poten shoten at thr h ft *- nf deep blue foulard, with pirdh and second tunic of striped ?Ilk. The upper tunic ft more fallu aa'heyeif than the \ower on i and th< blouse it the simplest "f models, icith wide flaring collar and turned back cuffs. Tin model at thi right it of pink and Khite hand hi- f linen. Tht dn.is proper, of pink, hat a rote of simulated buttonholet on om stdi of the blousx and a hall girdlt thai crosses the White linen vtstce tinder it. woven and finished en the side with a braid ornament. This hat, faced with black velvet, is nicely made and can be worn for tennis or golf. Price. $8. Facing and Flowers Match. Shown by the same shop is another attractive model in which are com? bined excellent workmanship and style. It is a Milan in natural colored straw, with rather a high crown, trimmed at the base by hand made flowers in delicate shades and faced at the top with a pale shade of blue cr?pe de Chine, which harmonises with the flowers and the velvet bows on each side. Price, $12. Brown Motor Hat. As a rule, motoring hats are not attractive, but a shop that is very con? servative is showing one that is smart looking. It is of brown Yetta braid and trimmed around the base of the low crown with flowers, caught at one side with a pair of brown wings. This hat is faced with changeable brown silk. Price. $10. COUNTRY HOUSE DECORATION Stripes, Which Play So Materials, Become try Home Important a Part in Dress the Keynote of Coun Refurbishings. WITH the stripe the "dernier cri" of fashion, it is perhaps not remarkable that it should likewise have influenced the scheme of summer decoration. It has become the prominent note in hangings and draperies this sea-on and has rele? gated the familiar flowered chintz to comparative obscurity. Except where the flowers have been conventionalized and grouped in tiny bunches at regular intervals between the stripes, or when they appear in the more modern designs, which are shown in toile de Jouy and have come to us from the studios of Vienna and Paris, the rambling designs of flowers in large patterns have for the moment lost their place in the country house, unless, perhaps, in the exception when birds appear in the design, then foliage and flowers become again a part of the decoration. Now that the work of the modern? ists has outgrown its novelty abroad it is finding an awakening appreciation here, as is evidenced by the effects of color and design now available in both hangings and rugs, liven in the woollen rugs, with centres of one solid color, the border is made to duplicate that of the hangings. Other simple weaves and fabrics have felt the touch, and textiles of marvellous hues are to be had to meet the demand for daring color combinations and unusual de sign. Black, which last season formed the background upon which the vivid col? ors of brilliant flowers and birds stood out in bold relief or served to sil? houette the familiar figures character? izing Chinese designs, now appears as i a telling line or stripe in an otherwise 1 colorful pattern, or possibly as a sten? cilled outline against the creamy ground of an undyed linen fabric. Black and white combined has become a favorite scheme for curtains and can also be found in materials for i window draperies, such as Madras, in 1 a small lattice pattern. For this pur? pose nets of the finest mesh, together | with the scrims with printed flower borders, have won the greatest popu? larity. Black and white effects in carpet, simulating the large checkered marble flooring, is an unusual adaptation for this purpose of a color combination which finds a particularly happy ex? pression in the quaint jars and com? potes of Viennese china, whose dec? oration consists of black stripes or diamonds upon a highly glared white background. In a room where black pre-rails a' piece of Martine glass or even a repi duction in the beautiful transluc* coral red characteristic of this gla simple in outline, makes a delightl touch of color to relieve the sobrie of the decoration. When filled with white flowers those of the same tone as the glass tl effect is particularly charming. Gre? and yellow are also'used in a varie of designs for finger bowls, box compotes and vases, all without orn ment. In the matter of furniture paint? wood in soft gray tones makes * appropriate and inexpensive means ? supplying the daintiness and simplicit associated particularly with the be? room of the country house, and newer than white. Cushions for chaii with undecorated frames can be mac cf poplin, of soft Du Barry pink c old French blue at prices not exce: sive. Lacquer furniture, while rarely to b found in the original, has proven satisfactory substitute and, when cai ried out in detail that furniture c lighter wood could not suggest, lend a dignity to the bedroom or livin; room. It gives character to the roon and offers a harmonious backgroun? for fine bits of Chinese embroidery which can be used as draperies fo lamp shades. Where moderate expense must b considered, the, many attractive re productions of blue hawthorn an? other ware make desirable bases foi lamps. The latter coloring and de sign can also be carried out in jar dini?res and chintz draperies, but pos sibly to better advantage where th? furniture is Chinese Chippendale. Fascinating in its daring designs anc colorings is the glazed English chintz now often used for window shades Again the stripe?this time in soft pinks on a white ground?a narrow China blue and green in even a still broader stripe testify to the popularity of this character of decoration and are to be used in a room necessarily of corresponding treatment in the cur? tains, cushions, etc., and with plain wall coverings. White painted woodwork completes the scheme, which is particularly adaptable to the country house break P.ARPET lUEANSING id?.?. \.M? vil ri.ooi*. ? On RBf*MM, I .in-.?; in the Uorl.l. r.xery del??!' 41 ?ear?' etperieitrm. THE THOS. J. STEWART CO. B'war. ? ..r cil. ?t . K, Y. I'ho-to MM llr? ml MUm, cor Mil ????.. .lernet 'I?? t'hone MOO fast room. In such a room, too, can be used the iron doorstep; a basket of flowers painted in natural colors used against the white doors on which the white painted tin or "t?le" door plates decorated with sprays of flowers con? sistently carry out the detail. T?le waste baskets, boxes, candle? sticks, sconces, vases, bookends and shades for hanging lamps, with all the charm of the oldtime decoration of coloring, can be found in the studios here, a temptation to every woman who understands the beauty of this almost forgotten decorative art. While above all the country house accessories, the telephone is unques? tionably the one of greatest service, modern ingenuity and invention have not succeeded in devising an appro? priate disguise, unless inclosed within a booth or closet. Any feature con? tributing toward the beautifying or concealment of the instrument is glad? ly welcomed, such as the attractive new leather pinwheel shaped "fonel ists," which fit around just back of the mouthpiece. These are made also in "leatherette" and in a variety of colors, such as purple, blue, rose, green and yellow with a delicate tooled decoration. Each leaf of the pin wheel, so to speak, is marked with a letter, and if pulled out from the list can conveniently give the desired address or number, even while the telephone is in use. The rests, or wooden brackets, espe? cially made for the telephone, are con? structed to fit in a corner at any con? venient height and consist of sup? ports with a single shelf decorated in Italian floral designs upon yellow or green backgrounds, or in a Chinese decoration against a background of the same tones. These are especially desirable in a hallway where a table would be awkward and an encum? brance. In china, for table use, the copies of old Chelsea, Wedgwood and Spode are the newest and most desirable substitutes for the old, and in their gay flowered designs and brilliant pheasant colorings make strong ap? peal for country use. The new tiny silver flower holders, with five small rings attached to a slender bar to hold short stemmed flowers, such as violets, when fitted on to the edge of the finger bowl, are also decidedly ef? fective and decorative. Children's rooms in their diminu? tive detail have received more atten? tion than ever this summer. In the studios and shops scarcely a feature that is made for growu ups is not duplicated now in miniature for the child. The pointed furniture, decorat? ed with Noah's ark animals and farm? yard scenes, is a favorite type for nursery use. This includes a mirror in a gray painted frame, at the top of which a cartouche, in which appears a chicken in relief, is typical of the fanciful decoration now made to please the child. Where a door from the nursery opening into an adjoining room is to be kept open or at a de? sired angle, a large sized wooden cat with, curled tail above its back makes an amusing doorstop. These are painted black, and although made in an exaggerated size with a weighted base can easily be carried from place to place. slurry Up Call to I hose Who Have Not Yet Planted the Summer Garden JUNE now. and high time you bedded Out ASTERS. SNAPDRAGON (the new cut flower kinds), zinnias, calendulas, chrysanthemums, carna lions, coleus, caimas, petunias, verbenas, double stocks, salpigli gladioli, SALVIAS, COSMOS, thunbergias, Ice pinks, double nasturtiums, ivies, feverfew, lobeli.ts. phlox, and in perennials, coreopsis, golden ?low, akebias, wistarias, amp?lopsis, larkspur, forgetmeitot, pansies, and many ??tliers. WE supply you express paid SB) -11 plants oi above lor 51.00, any 5 5 for *??:*. M?, any 120 for $5.on. In vegetable plants, tomato, cabbage, celery, lettuce, parslev, cauli flower, SO lor 51 on; egg and pepper plants 35 for $1.00, prepaid. AN ASTER BED planted with our succession of varieties, earl\, mid season and late, will give cou culflowers from mid-JULY until iroit. IN ALL color*-, white, lavender, shell pink, deep pink, purple, etc. NOTE: GERANIUMS nearly sold; only 20"c of an order can be sup? plied in geraniums, good plants not in bloom. STAMPS not accepted. MENTION of this medium insures extras added. THE HARLOWARDEN GREENHOUSES GREENPORT NEW YORK FLORAL HAMPERS of cut flowers delivered at $1, $2, $3 to $5 each Carnations, Snapdragons, Stocks, Etc. If You Are Shopping and rant find exactly what you want, call The Tribune Information Service, Beekman 3000, and \vc will tell you WHERE TO GET IT. Or, If You Are in a Hurry and haven't time to write us, or if you don't want to run around in the shops on the-e hot day?-, searching for any article of apparel, 'PHONE US, and we will help you out. THE TRIBUNE has just installed an INFOR? MATION SERVICE, to save time and energy for you by TELLING VOC \\ HERE you ?an xjtX ANYTHING VOU NEED, whether it be a button, a bathing suit, a governess or a rag carpet. This INFORMATION SERVICE will be open to the use of TRIBUNE readers from 10 a. m. to 6 p. m. daily. -. WOMAN'S PAGE BINDERS At many of the artlclea on thli page will be continued from day to day, The Tribune, for the convenience of thoee who may wleh to preterve the pagee, ha* made ?n original and unuaual binder. Thia binder hoida sixty elngte newspape-* pagee. and will bo aold at coat, J0c. pottage prepaid. , \OTrt?<"?*> ?-"-'Ipt "f a act/?v*dr???*<i ?(Hinoed *fi\?)nt>ai TX\o Tr'twn? ?art>t fumtah the name?. Mal a?Aretmu of lb* itn-?r? fioin ??:k*i ij?e on. .??? .Munt??*?! oo ihte rmtm aro tabea.