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WOMAN'S VARIED INTERESTS
THE BOLERO-COA TEE COSTUME It Pretenda lo Ro a Wap and Matches Some Portion of the Skirt- -Has Sell "ont* Motif Embroidered Elbow Sleeves and Loose Backs. \WAY3 it ?sj a par of the frock?the bolero-coate. Very toe is that litie jacket w*-.,h pretends to be a vrap. but ? actually is a bodice. ?.enera?y ? on over .-? blouse oi heerness Of tramtparcticy. Usually, too. the aerial match?** tie under ?rf**s Of the b.*?nd upon ne skirt Nr*, rrtheles*-.. that is not abard and fsst rule, l'or the charm abut pres? ent day fashions is that thy permit o? vagar-e-*; so long as th* vagaries ? ?? s ? an o..tte sort. Certainly there i?- not*"*'*' what ffttst out.i* about a costum- in dark <*?*? c-een and chalk white rhich has ?ust -rarted for the Adiroidacks in . . *-..*,* %vir?j .'?-. pretty gil who or The under dres? in whits ?ergr <?.ar,rly show-? beieath the -i straight falling v.*erdress green re] ti nn ed ibout the hipa It back and -ides wit! a gieeti floss e***.bro.dered bias riffle five inches wide, apphed flatly. Its gar? nishing accords with that -?ordering the bolero, which, oddly enough, is THE ORCHID I M PETA COATEE WOHN WITH THIS WHITE I AND CHIFFON BV3NING GOWN HAS SPLIT FRONTS. THF LONG SASH ENDS 01* WHICH CROSS IN FRONT TO ? OFM A V DECOLLETAtE. ENCIRCLE THE SKIRT AND ARE ') IN A HUOE BO?/ OVER THF LEFT HIP. ??ed into a narrow belt de/ir.inr* > r*?i*ved waiit ?ine and bu-klin** ?? -a "rftlte bttttM botlici ?rith ? .?? ?rontl extended in *>oints ? ?he hipv , .* . e<tTC*J ?re tA ?-??ore'i :f" ?bape, ?here is a hl*r*;h lannt* ".llar, rr er-,;- .; with a pair of short ' ?-?) t';r?"i h-irk iitwn ?he b'.lero'?* V;? M /<? with fan' y ? ?*?/?*? "ock worn with a sof' I rw -*'l. '''Hing brimrn'd, untrimmed bl-n-k ' **? hat of r.'.o-iera^e mi/e. 's not ?be en^mhl* * ff?' h n;; OM? But " i? not Tore ?o than a i-.o?itum* *.een ' other tr.ornin?? at the Mudow - S?/?j?hi?rri'??',n lb?* rjsjj StSM bo* ard evr y^/O-iy l-v-Ved BftCtMn? ??eetsAle ?,_ve i* brov/n ?*y."*d ?tjfl in * ?;.'! wl he - *i blue In I - banled ^ ' "?'?/ ??.?'_i;'-,it ??.Vrirt m Mut 'V;l?ed w""?e o.-niMe ?ir.d ? plain T/bite ?-"-tiste coller- murr, wid'f tlmn Eton lad's??hat was turned back flatly from the neck of a little coatee m blue linen, buttoning straight from threat to -sraiet. There arc scamles?-. dartless fronts were loosely drawn up from the sides under a white buckle and wrinkled at mil part way over the hi] Sleeves, cut in one piece with the jacket, fell loosely upon the arms from the elbow and. although a band of white batiste peeped from below their e.i^es no one supposed the ?acker concealed a blouse. The ?oatee was also a bodice. Potihle Rufflr*. tat ;he Tall Girl. Rv tlvs time nearly every girl whose early summer wardrobe in? cluded a frock in white lace or em? broidered 'retiste haa a silk coatee to wear v ith it. I: '-lie skirt in batiste is ultr.? chk it is trimmed with double ruffle??, the upper one in embroidery overlapping one tn plain batiste. These ruffles ate not in tiers, but are applied ball way down the hips, midway of the hips and thr* knee?;, and between ?lie knees, and ?h< ankles showing the hem of th? sk?r?. 7 his treatment make?, a series oi breaks between the waist and th. feet whi'.h delights t!ie girl who imagines that she is too tall, ye1 would not look an ounce less slender. Never as yet has the flatly platel ruffle made any figure look bulky. Wi'h one of these double ruffle trim? med batiste ?kins is worn a coatee in orchid taffeta, ?.'If-tone embroi?! ere'i motifs are on the flaring el 1 ows of its narrow sleeves and on ? ' '>.i;<r>* lomers of it-, loose back, win? Ii falls over a high girdle hold ing in the fulness of the sides and front'., wl?i< h ?.?or, a? ?lie waist line Low 'ur/eil st ?entre of back an?: fron?, the n?*i k t,\ thr, < oatee is fin i-.h-d with a narrow l.a?is?e loilar lym?* almost flatly upon the ?-.ilk. It is in? onspicuou?, and the style ol the | costume il left to the coatee or to its accompanying white Velour hat. whose crown is covered with white pansics of heroic size. raffet a ? ..:'i*<* ?rlth SI <?. r Fro *l . Charmingly original is a ta; eta coaiee which is most alluring when worn with a transparent frock. The model, which came to New York lr.st week, has an indefinably draped skin a;-,d lorii; sleeves in bluet chi fon. They match the shade tp.ffeta coatee, whose cut-in-one, very wide elbow ileeves are drawn up to tbe shoulders an'' iherc caught un *? i black velvet bow. The fronts of the jacket running it.to short tabs, crossed and bul tor.e.l it the waist line, show a little : the chiffon undfrblouse. It car? ries th.- narrowest of collars in silk, extending flatly from the shoulders to the bust, but standing straight Ut :ro:n the neck's nape. Tulle Overdress and Prplam. Tulle of intense coloring is em? ployed in the development of some of the new costumes whose coatees are in plain silk or in shot taflet,! matching a foundation skirt * The tulle, thickly I forms i long overdicss or a wide flounce, overlapped by a nar? rower one. At limes the coatee ?.overs the waist line: ar?ain it is girdled, and not infrequently it is ex? tended over the hips. Occasionally a peplum in pleated tulle is added. Sleeves in tulle often have deep cuffs of the silk, ?rimmed -.vi.li ball but? tons, but they are abo seen cut off' at the elbow and narrow frill fin? ished. Tulle lends itself admirably to the fashioning of the narrow frills, whi? ';. ?re taking the place of broad, trans? parent colla-s. They are a scant inch and a half broad and top fin? ished with a tiny flat edging, fine as a spider's wen A FAMILY BREAKFAST. Iced Cantaloup?. Uncooked Cereal. Cheese Omelet. Potato Puffs Queen Muffin?. Coffee. (lieese Omelet, For a family o? three use five eggs, putting '.be yolks and whites into separate dishes. Add five table spoonfuls of milk to the yolks and beat until smooth, then add three level tablespoonfula of cracker meal, salt and pepper to taste and a heap- ? ing tablcsnoonfid of chopped stale cheese. Whip the whites very stiff and fold them into the egg mixture. Have a large frying pan ready, with one tahlespoonful of butter and the same quantity of lard or bacon fat. When the grease is melted, pour in the omelet mixture and cook over a slow fire until it becomes firm from the bottom up to about the middle, then place the pan in the oven until the top half sets. This takes only two or three minutes. Remove from the oven and with a ?ake turner or spatula turn one half over the other, press lightly and lift onto a hot platter garnished with parsley or flanked by thin strips of crisp bacon. I'nialo Paffs These breakfast or luncheon deli? cacies solve that always vexing cold nashed-potato problem. To one cupful of mashed potato add half a cupful of milk, the yolks of two eggs and salt and pepper to taste. Beat the whites stiff and stir into the potato at the last minute. Drop spoonfuls of this mixture into a well buttered pan and brown in a hot oven. (?neen Muffln?. Cream together three teaspoon fuls of butter and a quarter of a cup 01 granulated sugar. Stir in the yolk of one egg and half a tup of milk. When these are well blended, add islowly one and one-quarter cups of flour through which has been ? sifted two and a half teaspoonfuls of baking powder. Add the beaten white of the eg*; last. Put a generous tahlespoonful of batter into greased muffin rings or small cake pans and bake in a moderate oven twenty-five minutes. 'Ibis quantity makes nine large 01 twlve small muffins. Tomato A**pir. One half ?an tomatoes, one half package gelatine dissolved in one half pint boiling water, one onion, stalk of celery, spray of paisley, bay leaf, fom whole ?loves, one dessert? spoonful of granulated ?ugar. Boil fifteen minute?; and strain. Add pep? per and salt to taste. To seivr, cut salmon jelly in squares, with tomato aspi? on top. P;iri"iiin Salad. Cut twenty-four balls from firm i 'I skinned apples with a vegetable scoop. Rub them with lemon to pre vent dial oloration. Prom a large cake of cream cheese make twelve halls with butter paddles, saason with one-half teaspoonful Worcestershire sauce, one tahlespoonful ?hopped pi manto, one teaspoonful of ?,aii and paprika. Seive apple*? and ?lieese balls on ne its ol ? in? <"y oi leiiu?e and g.niiisli with | iinento ?ut in lam y diaries Covei will) Kreuth fJressing. j GOOD EXAMPLES OF THE AMERICAN MANIFESTATION OF THE LODGE. THE ENTRANCE GATE LODGE When Hinlt on American Country Estates Otten Used ?is Sleeping Quarters tor Servants?Not Seen Here as Frequently as in England. r s ?* HE American country estati J is patterned so closely aftei the English model, that, quit? naturally, the details of the older cs state : nd expression in the new. The entrance lodge is the iletai1 which appears !ea t frequently i:i America, possible be aise conditions here are different. Pint ot all. the existence of a gate lodge is apt to imply that there is an estate of con? siderable extent Engli h country seats, heri' ? antiquity, oiten consist of thousand?, of an es, and such an estate usually has a number of entrant es each guaidcc by a lodge. Very few cour" - in America are of such ma?, ? e at the entrance of any but quite an extensive estate may sre.-n to be something of an anachronism. I'roterlion from t'uriou*- Sight ?<*oi ? And yet. on the other hand, the entrame lodge often serves a piac tical purpose .n America as well as in England and is sometimes quite necessary. With ?he growth ot giea* country estates and with the keen in? terest which is often felt in ?he lives of their owners there often comes an overwhelming desire upon the part of ?he public to obtain a much closer view of the residence than can be had from the roadside In these c'ays ot motoring almost anything in the way of a road or a driveway is regarded as public property and an open gateway seems, to many, to ? o?i finite an invitation to enter. The cwnera ot country estates can hardly be expected to welcome a wholesale invasion o; the motors of passing THE PICTURESQUE LEGHORN HAT AT THE LEFT IS TRIMMED WITH TWO LARGE WATER 1,,,1-S WITH PINK AND GOLD CENTRES. I HE NEW OUTSTANDING NKCK FRILL Ob mi ACKTUI I I IN THE CENTRE CARRIES OUT IHK FLUFFY EFFECT OF THE BLACK PA.*? TAISIF TRIMMED WHITE SILK HAT. IHK SMALL BLACK VELVET HAT AT THE RIGHT HA8 A BLUE STRAW BRIM AN? A RUCHE OF BLUB OSTRICH PBATHERS SET HIGH UP Al'OUNl> THE CROWN. sightseers, and if ?hey are to hav< .??ly privacy, some torn: ol protection is obviously quite necessary. Build ing an entrance lodge for the use of a peeper who will open the gate? t.. tHose whose presence is desired really seems to be a much less flag rant breach of the rulen of what may It* termed "public courtesy" than the hanging up of a sign which proclaims that the grounds are "n?> thoiough fare." or that "trespassers will be prosecuted." Indirate* Irehlteetar? of ll??u*-e Now an entrame lodge is apt to irriect on a small scale the appear? ance of the house whose gateway it guards. It is usually built of the same material and in the same gen? era! style of architecture and, when placed just within the gateway or perhaps so arranged that it forms I.i:i of the gatewa> itself, confers dignity upon its surroundings. Often t'?ed as Serrants' Quarter?!. Our American lodges often serve other purposes than that for which they were primarily rr.tended and which sometimes go far toward justi lying their being built. Very otten a lodge will be used as a dwelling place for servants other than the gate keeper, and in a number of in stances such little structures arc being used as garages where the mechanism necessary to a garage is cleverly concealed from sight T*./ planting tall clipped hedges or by building walls of brick, stone or stucco over which dinging vines may be trained. The pictures ?hown heie illustrate entrance lodges which guard th< gateways of various American coun try homes. The lower one is ol brick and stone and stands at ilu entrance to "Georgian Court." th magnificent country home of Mr. and Mrs. George Jay Gould at Lake wood, N. J. The Georgian archi? tecture, in which all the building upon the estate are planned, is in? dicated in the tall piers of brick and stone which stand at the gateway, the splendid wrought iron gates which hang between them. lust *.*.- i t h i n the entrance is the gate lodge itself, very accurate and correct with its quoins of stone at the corners, it garlands or "swags" and the columns with Ionic capitals which support the little po?tico. Ledge at "I"?. Hollo? Farm." The upper lodge, qui/e different in character, stands at one of the gate? ways of Fox Hollow Farm, a beau? tiful esta'e near Rhinebeck, N. Y One approaches this entrance to ?he "farm" over an old stone bridge which spans a broad and ?-biggish river. Where the driveway turns ?brupt'y into the wooded grounds tl'.ere is placed the most picturesque of lodges, built of brownstone and stucco, with a "hood" over the doorway and green blinds at the windows. The steep slope of the grourd toward the water, near which the lodge is built, makes possible a lower story upon one side where ? broad veranda flagged with brick looks out upon the water. Do You Know? That the perforated tablespoon is one of the modern conveniences worth while for lifting small foods without getting gravy, grease or sauce with the solid7 Triple aluminum measuring spoons come fastened together with a ring, but m.iy be separated if desired K a? s? The maid who has a place where she may put the feather pillows in ?the sun a few hours every day will be astonished at how they will lighten up. It is as good as send? ing them to be renovated and is in : tiitely cheaper. If there are any i snots on them mix a little dry starch ', with a few drops of water and spread it on thickly. When dry brush away the starch and the stain will be gone. Novel Gift for Brich A WOMAN who does not con? sider herself clever with her needle and yet has promised a piece of handwork tor an autumn bride's chest has evolved a unique and useful little gift. Having col? lected a very complete lot of rec? ipes from various sources this in? genious woman has had a printer cut her some rather handsome and thick white paper into square sheets, the size of an ordinary copybook. On one side of the sheet only are pasted these properly classiried clippings, arranged in menus for all occasions, formal and informal. Two pieces of cardboard the same size as the pages are covered with white oilcloth with two sets of holes punched in the back through which are passed nickel rings such as are used in a loose leaf blankbook. In this way one can make additions or alterations. The pages are num? bered and the index is neatly com? piled in a small library or printed handwriting. The outside of the cover has the bride's monogram and the year out? lined in silver paint, and a further air of festivity is given by a white silk cord passed through the rings to hang this really practical cook book. Brandied Fruit. *^|-sO the wise housekeeper noth f big is quite as satisfying sa the knowledge that she can prepare a delicious dessert, at th; eleventh hour, for an unexpected guest. Some one has come to the rescue and invented a species of fruit pot-pourri. It has the advant? age of being easily prepared and re? quires only a little thought in ad? vance. Secure a crock which ?**H!1 hold two or three quarts and into it pour a quart of brandy, then to every pound or fraction of a pound of carefully picked fruit add the same weight in sugar. Stir gently into the brandy so as not to bruise the fruit too much, cover closely and keep in a cool place. When the jar is filled give one, final stir and put it away for "??/inter use. All fruits may be used with the exception of melons and apples, which would be too hard unless cooked This delicious concoction is served over sponge cake and served with a little whipped cream on the top. It should be very cold and placed in individual glass saucers in not too generous portions, tu It is very rich. If You Are Shopping and can't find exactly what you want, rail The Tribune Information Service, Beekman 3000, and we will tell you WHERE TO OKI IT. Or, If You Are in a Hurry an?! haven't time to write US, or if you don't want to run around in the shops on the?>e hot ?lays, searching for any article of apparel, 'PHONE ?S, and uc will help you otit. THE TRIBUNE has just installed an INFOR? MATION SERVICE, to save time and cnerpy for v u by TELLING YOU WHERE roa can pet ANYTHING YOU NEED, whether it he a button, a bathing suit, a governess or a rap carpet. This INFORMATION SERVICE will he open to the use of TRIBUNE rea?lers from 10 a. m. to 6 p. m. daily. WOMAN'S PAGE BINDERS As many of the articles on this page will be con? tinued from day to day. The Tribune, for the convenience of those who may wish to preserve the pages, has had made an original and unusual binder. This binder hojds sixty single newspaper pages, and will be sold at cost, 30c, postage prepaid. Mill ?In r?.?.|.l i.r it ?.'It PAtmWeomtm -I <ni|"?.l .-m. I.. |.? II. r l*li*MM Still fur m.h Un- MSN Hi'l ...?.I....I-? "I III.* ?Ii.'l?? tempt ??In. I. II.r Hill. Ir?, ilr.i r|t?-i| ?n |M. |.i?i?.? ??'?' ??<?.? i'