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WOMAN'S VA DIED INTERESTS
WRAPS FOR EARLY AUTUMN USE. 1 ?????. PI*?? re Belts \\ Ku K pre - nd to Restrain I ,oosc H.?? ks and i ronts \rc i Kcaturr dI Modeln Made ol V ?lours dc 1 une, foi Weai When the ! ?rsl ( lull Days .*, \utumn Arrive. RAPS ' se during frit Ij ? - n dif lei in \^'*,* ? ? M |?un<lied during, Hrlts fifi ' g the .- t and frontt c' the garments are lot o. ?a* .? ?.-f ;-- the sepa t ?tr ??rar ?vin, \ - Pia? c ? ... o: t)if waitl line i ihe b-oad br't on ? three traveling coat of tille The ?vide band - Ion*** ??trap* applic* I * r? s and thr-r p the .?-?- r ' ere - ??-Tried oui ur?ted . . I ' f ' '? sides 01 ha? K ? crt: ( || - ??'.:. a* well ?? e?r i - .-r.? ot the double Without its d?ecorative bell | ?** cat. . - - -rom its perfect tailoring and unusual coloring: u-cti'd * e ?orplace. Br.?sd. Torn-Rack ( ufT [?? slee-'es wide and long ir.d s-traight-cut. are set ? ness into l-"?**""' placed lare* a*:-.-e-. - at the **a*Tists art* tul t broad cuf.s. Whenevei I le - v turreri-ba. effect e - - .- . r-'.rr-T? il set*:, o? e : dently look tor -*, - s-ritl the ***a*r.e idea "1 - roat follows tl '.4T. turned ovei acain-** the back and side reck, but eparatinf the -* I to ?he??* the straight - ..oub e-bre. te A .... t .d.ed dt the left .... . . with this ???.?i?-p. . - ? w uve - ndy-giey model of vho * belt, in . through applied <-." under double slits ? ie sides that the - . - es the hips with? tou< ???? ; the *?? aisi '. ? ting froir. jttons cross the fig ? r-.li' at the hips left on the ?liest. ei strap ?tuns the ublr-bre isibly fastened ? " * ge i* straps. ind button trimmed ? e broad i oiling > ol ai Rgly wit'*, the * the coat ?* - aine i\?.-oo. velvet), r several \?ir,tei ? .. tremendous hit in - - edly, ?oo. .01 few in* - - ie velvet surfaced, femin - rics which will sue oisi n e I i. 11.*- of (, teen Golfine, Pe? ? a 'tying to tome - the toque of green gol vith a single iatly ap plied silk ornament, which was this sandy-grey velours Its coloring suits t ? - eye ! American the -'earner during ? Parts. But ? or the n.ore'i i1 ? ough n is posed er the w and a trifle l I ! . its crown, dented -,., h s de, proje i the toi ind gi?, es that ei*ect ? - - h many en loosing a ha? I one ' '?"-?* *?*>**? r ? ? sopear* in a ? the features THIS LONG. FLARING COAT 01 PEA! DE CHAMOIS HAS A DEEP COLLAR THE WIDTH 01 THE SHOULDERS FALLING TO THE WAISTLINE 11 I rRIMMED WITH A SKUNK COL I.AR. THIS MODEL LENDS IT! LI WELL TO AUTOMOBILE USLS. I ?"-? :al 10 make a hat t a I lling wr.ij? Rrll Imnl ll..,,,,rl 1,1?. Itorg ariowhcad*. arc the decora ' irate ? oat for eai 'y rabil The i i< hnt ??ii? ni ?i " ouse *,i<*y shade is ified by the w-iy in win? li its bd?.k?belted in ?jtuobs the hi'?:-, with to the '. rr Its'.,- ? ero sed al the bits*, fasten ai t;,e hip undei ?? diagoti , - ti ? . o that the em m ly he ? losed with a movement ol the hand, and there * ? , >llai to be rolled rude- high or low about the throat. Its sleeve will be a de . i 1 he ti avelle s>?ted "it,i hei extra wi ip. I,o >se then entii e c tli and ending in hi oad i nil?*, they are ap| - to th< wide ai m eye ol shoulders dropped hall way to 1 ? r . .*. Kr? orsi'.lr I i. ?riling ? oal Ie ileeve ? one - ti a*? el ing and n otoi ing ? oat in re versible suede cloth whose undei hei ked i he back I l em tl*.e suede side to below the hips ai I fi m '.l?ete, all way to the ankles, reveals a deep band in the checking. The fronts, however, ate gathered diagonally trot" neck to ?.?.?ule: arm seams in*. tria,-.guiar shaped shoulder ?? I ? one with the back, !" ?'..? e apertures are t-tted. low dropped as those o: the mouse "j cious sleeves wit1* nan sho\?. ing the che The * e\ ei se side ., ? appe? a collar which . ei the ? - e long but! iholes 5 whir, hi te the suede portion oi the fronts. These ft * are i trifle puckered e waist * - sides, so that iewpoinl the garment seems to he semi fitted after the fashion o: certain I the ? * FITTED MOTOR CASES. Ingeniously Arranged Are t!*c Box?-.?* for ilio.?-** \X ho Prefer ?i Wayside Luncheon to Inn <>i I lntol Fare W hrn Automobiling. I*** OR the motorist who is fond of eatinc out of doors, who pre e the ope:?, of the country si le to the dining room 01 hotel or inn. new methods of increasing his comfort arc continually being de He del ires his hampet I : - ... , it the same time con.i?a? ?. lor it must occupy as little r as possible. Therefore ?nd hampei * Id shape and work may be stowed in : the-way places have been de vised for his use. To be placed in an exceedingly picuous spot is the ?.ase which i,: to contain luncheon for ?oui 'I hi well equipped box is to be fastened to 'he side step and has an inde? structible case, with rubber top. The sides are of leather and the box is so heavily '.'.?e;(*!?.te'l that it is not easily displaced. ??.nient?. Conveniently Arranged. One may otVerve in the iccom* ; anying illustration of this case from Abercrombie & Fitch that the ob je? ts are placed as conveniently as possible, so that there need br no unnecessary fumbling in ge'.tin,, at them. ra-'ened to the cover are the four knives, forks and spoons. The ob - ? in the body of the case cannot he tatted loose from their fastenings end so broken. Tour cups of daintily fluted china are in four-barred metal ?.age thai prevents them from being hurt by the motion of the car. Similarly guarded are the china *^u< rrs. Four plates ot white enamel ware with a narrow edge of dark blue that are pretty and at the same time "indestructible"" are well adapt e?l to the rough handling that a phite must endure on a picnic luncheon. This tase also contains a good sized china butter jar. which is fast* ei ed by a broad leather strap: two glass bottle with metal tops, to be used lor milk and cream and what evei else may be desired, besides the two-quatt thermos bottles there a;c two places for wine bottles. lor the sandwiches or othet fo id t 1?re il a large case ol enamel ware, with a metal top, which is so ar? ranged that it larinot become mi fasten? d, \ ? if?rri? Conlrited I ....ire-' A vnv clever contrivance is ihe box which may be placed on the flooi of the automobile and serve as a foot i est. which is shown here ? li ed. i' is a strong green enam e! ed metal bound box and has a slanted rubber top. The box is su! fu lenily heavy to keep from moving ,' OU1 I his . a r ll ?0 * h own open, is de ?igned f'?i six persons and contains within a small spai e almost all th?' - "..ti ibute to the i omfort ol the diner. There .?ir iw? nic???l boxes i? i andwil lies and another loi small Ijo?1s, pep**?! and ??.dl, ichthcs and' so iorth. There are ??? all hot ties, with metal tops, for buttei an tea. Two large i on partments wi accommodate qnait thermos bottle: In each' of the six enamel i up is a smaller metal i lia* ?i reu* cover and contains a I '** china cup. Thus in the i e pied by one cup we find hete thre cups which may he utilized by ea? person tor the various drinks, fo , sal? 01 i ream 1 he six knive forks and the si: enan el plates and e fast ened set urely to the covet. Ingenious arrangement for Sandwirhei A nail tan 'ase?pictui e.i ?thai : , e, ily ca? : ied is -it rangement tor its two en imel waie sandwich bo**:*" ! I C ware has been found the mosl ei viceable for automobile use, 01 i wears, almost as well ,? i the and does not impari the metalli? flavor which so olten o, in-, wher food is carried in nickel China a iss have be? trague The boxes in this case are placed one on top of the othei by n eans ol metal supports-, and the ?over is oi metal. Alongside ate two wt< i-.er covered bottles, and a detachable card on which is fastened the cut? lery. On the other ule is a case of leather covered wood containing wicket covered jais for tea and sugar, and two little sa i ? d pe shake' s. Underneath the case el rid two wicker covered tumblers ,m?l a Imi? ter jar. The plates are oi gold * white enamel and ate oblong in ? hape. The splendid tea case illustrated contains everything for the making of the tea, from the match ?aie to the kettle. It has an ah oho! lamp and an extra alcohol il isk A W rlli;i|iiiriii??il I ea I ..?-f. A nickel-piatcd tea box and a sugar bo:-: and a good-sized sandwich box are placed in one compartment. In a section just below a wicker cov? ered flask conceals anothei sand? box There .ce four !;i;e enamel cups and two latge egg shaped tars that may be fitted in the cups, and ate used for jam and but? ter. The plates liso ate oi white enamel. The cutler.* ii fastened to the cover, as is most generally the ? - This entire tea box i*. comparative* !y small, and with its soft ?rather covei may be easily placed in some convenient corner. The tea case and the two boxes described above were seen at Lewis ?. Congei s Wicker baskets which aie fitted with various conveniencei ate large? ly n-r.?. The wil l.ri is Ul ed Foi very latge hamper? extensively, and foi the small Inn. heon that p, I,, he ?.ariie?! inlo the wotids ot anv dr taiice fiom the toad the hglitei lorm ( et is f 11 re easily mai Man** Vovelly Cases for Motor I e All sorts of novelties are show for the use of two people, such a a tiny leather case which contain an alcohol lamp and tea kettle, tw .?I the triple ? :>ed befon and two plate ai :?oon? The entire outfit i-; nut n than a round cracker jar. A metal lined market l?as'.-et. wit! four compartments, has two handle and is splendid tur carrying. Thi can be used very well js a tishei man's basket. A fisherman's kit ha a canvas case, leather bound, bold ing an unusually i < mfortable toldin? ? hair, and ha? a smallei ? ase tor per ? '?rial artn ies. There are many othei combinatioi sets (0 be put to many diverse use?; such as the folding lap robe an? cushion holder and the folding tabli and chair Delicious Sandwich? is, i re?.*? Randa Ich. Bither cold fowl or finely ch< | I ham may be u?.cd for this satidwi. h Heat thick, sour cream and drain oft alt the water. Cut the bread?either white or rye?into thin slices, spread with the cream and then the chopped meat. Sprinkle fresh, cisp water . ir- w t ? and p'ace between the slices. Frail Sandwich, Stem and wash red currants, cover ?with sugar and place on ice till thor? oughly chilled. Spread thin slices of white bread with cold, sour cream, to which a few pinches of minced r.reen ginger root has been added Dram the symp ofl the currants and plaie them between the ?.Ines. i boeolalc Sanda i ii Mix to a thick paste over a slow tire four tableapoonfu's of grated chocolate and ?bier tablespoon full of thuk ? team, and add slowly (our tablespoonfuls ol sugai and a tew drop-, of lemon juice. Alkw to I ..I and then spread On thin >!iccs of ?vhitc bicad. FOR MOTOR WEAR. Striped India Silk Practical lor General Wear?Several I unit s Will Prove Useful*?Capes Considered by Some W omen More C onvenient 1 han Coats. BECAUSE the amount oi lug gage which can be taken Oi a motoring trip is necessaril limned the clothes must be carefull; ted First to he conside - the costume in which the motoris expect; to "live"?the frock she put on at breakfast time and wears unti dinner and even to dme in if ihe ii not entertaining or bemg enter tained. I nH i.i >,l|, or Surah Nun? ru-li.ilile Striped India silk makes the mos' factory sort of touring frock be cause it does not crush. After hav ing been well shaken out and hun* up overnight it looks almost as tresl as ne?A-. Perhaps even more prac tical than striped India silk is plain surah fashioned into a natty shorl jacket with iow rolling fronts and three-quarter sleeves to give it a more elaborate appearance. a straight skirt and a wide girdle in satin. This makes a smart suit to wear while explorin?, a town on foot. With ?he skirt may sometimes be worn?at luncheons, for instance?a white-striped black gau/e tunic weighted along its lower edge. In fact, one might carry several trans [ r.rent tunics, one. perhaps, of jetted black net to be worn with onyx or? naments. For, of course, the experi? enced motorist does not dream of carrying precious jewels on such a trip. Motor wraps as first designed were as ugly and unbecoming as an outer garment could possibly be made. They were primarily regarded as mere coverings, something to pro? tect the suit or frock from dust and r.-.in and to afford protection from the cold. Hut reform came so rap? idly to the mot't .oat that now it i?, ? thing of beautv and a joy t" the WCarCf as well as to the beholder Wiaps designed specially to tlattei 4the fat or thin figure are this season developed in wool velours, weaves in :ilk and worsted, permo-finished fab gabardines, Ciieruit has sent over among recent importations ?or eariy autumn a cape-like coat of white wool velours checked with a red brown line 11 front tulness is ? y i broad belt of the ma- , te-inl set somewhat- below the n'?' mal line and giving the hips a tti; appearance. The hack swings fre It starts under a hood effect crov ?ng the shoulders, above which dar? a collar that points over the ?ops ( convn'ional coat sleeves. l.uoae B lee VOS and llraped P,*r\i in "bryk" color is a particular! good coat, whose back is loOSC draped and caught below the left 1 with a row of three button-; se? ju* inside of a tab This draper; a' pears to have been shaped originall to lie flatly under the three bunor?? Kut just how that errect was pr'. dm ed is a mystery whicn only th designer can reveal. The excep'ior ?-lly loose sleeves, which are cut t one piece, are r, ped to slmuiat broadly turned back cuffs, and th whole effect of the wrap is tnrr imart and very uiiu- ii.ii ? Mi??'' Mara Ca***ve*alaail Idao < o?t? Some women consider capes mor com.i'ortable than coats for wear dur ?r.g a !on*i motoring trip r r* maintain that they are more easi': drawn on and ofl and that as the; are not running ?he car they do no find the loose fronts and the lack o sleeves an inconvenience. For mo torists there has been launched very gracdul wrap which is ex tremely good looking in ar.y of th acknowledged automobile garmen fabrics, with the exception, of course of fur or leather. This three-quartet length model falls in straight an? very full folds from under a colla: t-rhich is narrow, pointed and flat ot the shoulders, but which becomes a the back a waist-lor.g square cap? widely box pleated at its centre I repe de I hine Blnrtae I ?efttl. To attempt to carry a collection o crushable lingerie or tailored liner blouses in the narrow confines of th? motor trun'.: is folly. The experi enced motorist never undertakes K do so. She knows that it is wi<e* to rely upon a blouse, something lik? a model in blue crepe de chine, re lieved with a waistcoat and a nar row. upstanding bias-cut collar o white silk. Several crepe waists ir ? v/hite will be found useful,, or, i something thmrfer is preferred, . cream lace blouse lined with flesh colored chiffon with a lace-veilec black chiffon yoke. Some of th< black transparency about the waist line will give the blouse substance and worn with a black taffeta skirt the combination will look like .1 frock. Chiffon und I.ace Evening Gown. An experienced motorist declares that the best sort of evening gown to take is one of chiffon and lace She packs hers by simply dropping it lightly upon the top of the other things in the trunk, rucking in the edges and closing the lid upon it. A July bride, starting on her honey? moon, packed into her motor trunk a dinner gown of black charmeuse which formed the skirt, the low? er halt ot the bodice and the mous? quetaire sleeves. The white tulle upper portion of the bodice was in peasant style, and over the whole went a white lace tunic, girdled with a broad black satin sash dropped low on the hips and still lower at the back Beeomlnf Veil Important What the motor hat is like dees not matter so long as it will stay on The main thing is the chiffon veil, which, becomingly draped, shoul?! match the shade of the wrap. Red. brown shades in veils are recom mended by beauty specialists as pre ventives of sunburn, but they are nof so flattering to the features as are the white Shetlands or the taupe shades. ir Irffiyr Donan Doyle and ilierlock Holmes The first Serial in which Sherlock Holmes ever figured will appear in tin- Sunday Magazine of I he IriiSune, beginning in September. The story ?wrai completed by Sir Arthur just prior to his present visit to this country. I or this ?i-r..?l we have paid the* highest price per word j j ever paid foi ?? serial by any publication. i WOMAN'S PAGE BINDERS. As many of the articles on this page will be continued from day to day, The Tribune, tor the convenience of those who may wish to I preserve the pages, has had made an original and unusual binder. This binder holds sixty single newspaper pages, and will be sold at cost, thirty cents, postage prepaid. Note._On receipt of a self-addressed stamped en? velope The Tribune will furnish the names and addresses of the shops from which the articles described on this page are taken.