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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, September 19, 1914, Image 5

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L arKj Roman Models Furnish Inspiration for Mod
tVamples, but Added to Their Beauty of Archi
Ar? Improved Methods of Sanitation.
.T..NG the U.t few T**rt ?any,
W lathing pooW have been
?ISTopon country e,t*te? Tht*
? that ? revival of the oldttmo
?Ktthinghaa been begui, and
** I. are to be built with,., re?i?
*5aZrit i. natural, perh.pa. !
^Z?ning theae ?odern bathing
i^cu.hou.d turn for in
r.Vt, the old Roman or Pom
W*Z.Z, >nd ahould utilize their
fe?tauty of design and pro
^?mbin.ng with theme? cry re?
amed? possible b>" modorn San,U'
?^enuity and skill.
4Merb?et Material? Insanitary.
. Umr,tT beautiful the antique pools
Jtere been, they left much to be
*. in regard to cleanliness The
?Tthtmaehes were waled and
?L eritb the most beautiful marble
^.?c -often exceedingly costly,
Ituely if f'cl- ?on-absorbent. They
JL tnereforc. art to absorb f-erm?
?panties from the water-a con
T-a trhich would not be possible in
**?*? bathing pool. While the
?j,,.. tniirht have ??isdaine.i our mod
Lfctths aa they exist in the average
arican home, they could hardly fail
? ad-aitt the skill with which their
gaa have been seized upon and
The Poo! at l.yndhnrst.
?creeps the most direct way o? ex
?aning the beauty and utility of a
.jerrn indoor swimming pool would
at* describe a few exceedingly inter
?tof examples. Upon Lyndhurat, the ;
and lo their taute and skill is duo rruicli
o? the success of the beautiful build?
ing. From the reception, room e-ttend
corridora to the right and left, each
leading to dressing rooms and shower
baths, which are provided to add to
the enjoyment of the pool itself. Be?
yond the reception room one receives
the impression of s courtyard of some
great villa of Pompeii or Rome. About
the large rectangular space there ex?
tends a wide ambulatory,, walled and
floored with marble, where heavy Doric
columns support n friere painted in
colors, simulating the antique. A
Roman bathing pool was, of courso,
generally open to the sky, and in this
American example the roof is of glass
carried upon metal trusses the color of
verde antique.
Tool of Graduated Depth.
The pool itself is floored mid walled
with ceramic mosaic in colors. The
substance is absolutely non-absorbent
and into it there can penetrate no par?
ticles "from cither the water or atmos?
phere. The floor of the pool inclines
so that at one end it is but four or five
feet deep while at the opposite end the
depth is sufficient to make diving pos?
Huge Open Fireplace Adds to Charm.
Another highly interesting bathing
pool is that upon Fort Tryon Hall, the
estate of Mr. C. K. G. Billings at the
extreme upper end of Manhattan Island,
where city and country may be said to
meet. Here the pool is part of a build
Water Filtered, Hinted and Sterilised,
The mechanism which supplies such
pools with wat?r is interesting, for the
wrter which is forced into them is first
carefully filtered, then hented and final?
ly sterilized. About the edgos of a
pool, at the "water line," there extends
n narrow drain or "overflow" sufficient?
ly inclined to permit the flowing into
an escape of the wnter which is con?
stantly being forced into the drain by
the continual inflow of fresh water.
Thus the water is being constsntly re?
newed. Any extraneous matter which
may find its way into the pool is
brought to the surface and forced by
the inflow into the drain. As the sur?
roundings of a bathing pool are main?
tained at a somewhat high temperature,
the water, of course, retains its heat
almost indefinitely.
Outdoor Pool May Be Inclosed for
Winter Use.
These magnificent plunge baths may
give one the impression that such
luxuries are exclusively the possession
of the very wealthy, but such need not
be the case. Out-of-door bathing pools
arc by no means unusual, and an out?
door pool may be made available for
winter use by merely being inclosed by
a glass structure such as is often erect?
ed for a greenhouse or n conservatory
and by having some provision made for
heating the water. This has been done
in a few instances, and a very attrac?
tive pool in Westchcster County, built
lor use during the summer months, has
been made suitable for urc during the
winter. This pool was built with a
broad floor of concrete about the four
sides, and both pool and concrete floor?
ing have been covered over with glass.
About the walls stand tall palms and ,
bay trees growing in terra cotta jar?; |
the floor is covered with a few Oriental ;
rugs, and the result is a very beautiful
and attractive bathing place.
inn. \L! lltrlim:C?t IIALIA' UWXIFIBD is THE KXtBHIOIl
WtUK j\?'hh? xii/j/.i?/m; i'ooi. iv ?7.vw*//'/?>/.? run hum:
i\n in:.-, i i\ 1.1 a s. sin i- \::i>.
\'4tou, >'.. V.. there
??bet?, bu t i inosi b.auti
iierican lathing pools.
Rttailding i elf is exceedingly in
'??tr.in-f. (i. blick a;.d ?-tone, it is of
"??u architectural style, alightly
??di?ed by details v.-hich aie purely
?"?. The I'o nan effect is emphasized
? 4M passes between the .tone eol
-*-? winch support tho portico, and
??tat. through casements, the recep
t-V room whose ?vails are covered v.iih
ftttlling placed between tall fluted
l?*a?t*rii, whose floor is of colored
??tWe arrange?) in squares and whose
h-*tiag Ixtur? in the form of
???Me candela I . .nging from the
"?ling and ol :ixed to the
??tit Admitted 1 hrouth Glass Roof.
??* architects of the building arc
***?*?. Crow, Le-vis & Wickenhoefer.
. inj- which i tsally - "casino," devoted
. e- and t\ i i cuj kind .
A squash court occupies part of the
building, and elsewhere is a bowling
alley, but '.he swimming poul is by far
the most Interesting iletail of the build?
ing and is notable by reason of its un?
usual i.i-..e. Here, too, the ceiling is of
; glass, and at one end II built a ?leep
alcove which cor.tains a ??replace where
huge logs are burned and where bath?
ers may warm themselves before a
crackling fire. Various trophies adorn
the v.alls, and at the deep end of the
pool a springboard makes diving pos*
j Bible.
Still another very beauiiful plunge
bath is that at Ferncliffe, the Astor es
' t?te near Rhinebeck, X. Y., where the
pool is a part of a building devoted to
, other sports as well. It is so arranged
that the van-colored marble columns
j which support the vaulting of the ceil
1 ing are reflected in the water bciow.
'I l.i su tunning pool in ? building ie.
voted !?> tarions sport* ou Mr. i fa
ci .i' Astor's estate, "Ferncliffe."
Valuable Details.
?-?.broidered and B?2aded Ac-.
<*88ories Contribute to ?
Gown's Distinctiveness.
THE woman who embroiders would
-o well this season ?o forsike
?11 her skeins of silk embroid
?T fio., and instead lay in a varied
^rtment of jet, metal, glass beads,
"*> snd silver spangles, as well .is
***?? of gold and silver tinsel. One
*?? most striking feature? of the
"?? Paris towns shown this week is
??erwhelming predominance of such
**** ?>'ver and metal embellishments
?y'fry typ? 0f frock.
* weave or material seemed exempt
2? '"*? ??atment. Day frocks are
ZTtl'><y *d?rned with it, and even
aa^^**^ ?>???? serge suits were not,
^?"??uk*d by t,,i8 Ud *nd wcre se?n I
m^J?*n ''"timings of one-half inch
be?.? .ppii-j jn ,ltirow border.
Y*"?-ti-e design,.
U,^^" bluc ??Tge frock displayed a
_? 7.11 '*hich any woman nould
^. ' ?* reproduce for her own
**, ? f****"?, however ?impie. This
?Mia .,_"** *<|atre co"?r of heavy
.__ me? which extended .??-,- ?h.
W the
extended down the
- Z-rul-, put on vith otd.
*"?? It waj edged in blue
floss in a buttonhole stitch, aiul each
corner of the collar displayed a simple
dr.rned design worked in blue flo-s, i!
? ei tinsel thread?, and glass beads. The
latter served to repeat the silver but?
tons and flaa? and silver frog-like m
ralliements en the coat.
Wc are not recornmendin?; any laun?
dering possibilities in such a collar
but the effect was undeniably smart
and novel, and would do much for an
othesv, ii-e plain little frock. If de?
sired, the design might be repeated on
the cloth girdle of the frock with
which it is worn, and for this a white
cloth at the same exhibition yielded a
suggestion. Its belt was no other than
the familiar very wide cloth one, with
large buttons and buttonholes that
unfasten, which was introduced a year
ago and is still seen on exclusive mod?
els. This one, however, was worn with
the buttons at the left back. The front
wan embroidered at *he lower left edge
in a large rose-like design in wool
floss, one of the few uses of wool which
were predicted to become so popular.
The sole other use of wool floss was
in strikingly novel little flowers of
white flannel. Illoguullv enough,
these were ?shown on a superb green
velvet ?.ostume richly embroidered in
gold. These any woman would lind
chiiJ's play to uiake, yet they wore
decorative to a degree. They wore
meicly ruund, flat little a?Tai:s uifj ai-?
I '
i of a dime, buttonholed iii cerise flos
and with centres of French knots, th
', whole mounted in gre?n fo;
A black velvet sui;. rc^il i.i iti rich
no-;*, h.u! a:i excellent suggestion fo
' the use or an od?i bit of fur. Ti;
: v.hi'e chiffon blouse displayed unde
it had the familiar rolling eollai
\ bound with a narrow strip of sealskin
il? points finished with .?nail
of the for as well. It wa? a sna
'? finish worth remembering when thr
autumn overhauling of last winter';
' wardrobe brings to :ight any od?
; scraps of fur.
Other first uses of fur includu
1 mounting bands or strips of it on a
\ black tulle neck ruche. This is omy
one of the many pretty ways in which
I fur is being utilized for early autumn.
It will be found most becoming as a
background for the popular black vel?
vet hat.
A finish well liked for simple French
blouses is most effective and yet calls
for only a short length of very narro v
| van-colored metal ribbon. With it the
ledges of the rolling collar of a white
linen or organdie blouse are bound, a
'small bow of the same finishintr. the
neck. This is a very pretty neck ar
, rangement to appear above a smart
?coat, and yet it is only the work of a
'few minutes to baste it on again each
time the blouse is laundered.
i A good use for old ostrich plumes I
this season is to have them convertir!
into narrow ostrich bands, or frond?, si
they are called. TbOM in every color
are to b?> senti adorning many new
phases of the wardrobe, from blouses
and afternoon frock? to ?he white ?ilk
collar and cuffs of severely plain hlue
Almost all of the new sleeves are
long. Short inner cuffs of contrasting
material extending s?>nie inches below
the sleeve proper are very popular.
Tluse by their addition to a season's
suit may do not a little to differentiate
it. On a dark cloth or velvet suit these
arc o. ." of white velvet or satin, with
a narrow piece of fur across the centre,
and are so elaborate a detail that with
the aid of snappers for removal and
French chalk for cleansing it i- a pity
not to add them to one's suit.
There is such an extremely simple
way to change the shoulder line of an
evening frock that it is well worth re?
peating. If one wishes the shoulder
lines of a somewhat pass? evening
frock were that of the favored up?
standing perky outline, it may be theirs
through the use of a few yards of tulle.
If one doubts her ability to make a
bow, have the saleswoman at the tulle
counter make Ivo separate bows, with
long ends, each of a yard of tulle rut
in half. l'eri-h these on the top of each
shoulder of your frock, the bows at the
same angle. Carry the ends down to
the first seam across the bust, open it
an inch or so and slip the ends under.
Or, if preferred, curry down to the gir?
dle, merely slipping them under it.
Afternoon Blouses.
Crepe, Chiffon and L_ace
Waists Are Sparsely
C-?< EORGETTE cre;.c will continue to
-?? be popular mni trial for blouses
tl i.? autumn, ami with reason,
as it gives tin- appearance of chiffon
?nul jet, ?nil nol only wears splendidly,
but rar be v. a i.i-'.l.
Salin H?nde?! t.rorgetle Crepe.
An autumn blouse "i" Mus material
bus a snisll v?*st, brio.*' whit h a double
breasted effect h imulated by sat m
covered butt? n sud buttonholes, al?
though in reality the ".??"?I far-ten* with
mappers al one le. The fronts are|
laid in fine pin tucks across the shoul?
der-, ?m! are trimmed by a band of
white satin, which fo;ns ;he collar and
c>:tc ils from the neck to t!.L waistline
on each side >? the rest. The long
sleeves are sliirre_ :o form a cuff a*
the wrist, v hich '? ? lie.i led ?>. ? '.'and of
white satin. This .vaisl nay be had in
flesh and whit? for $11 M
The '.'?u?' illcstrsted on this page.
which also o? Georgette crepe, is
made In .1 iackei ? .e<;. outlined by
whue ?Ilk braid. The collar, vert and
cuffs are of mousseline de soie. The
double coll?, i. one o?' the now shapes,)
and tho attractive turn-back cuffr, like
the collar, may b worn outside the
com of a : uiv. Price, 91650. 1
'Stand Alone'' Weaves Are Used in the "Envelope"
Skirt, a Sensation of the Moment?Worn
with Tight, Separate Jackets.
SILKS which atand alone have
ceaaed to-be a tradition de?
scended to ua from the days
when "boat gowna" were expected to,
and actually did, endur* for years and
when styles did not change radically
every six months. Those much revered
"stand by themselves" silken weave?
are here again in the shape of exceed?
ingly weighty Ottoman cording?, and
they arc going to become familiar to
the masses because the feminine por?
tion of the classes will order them de?
veloped into afternoon street costumes
of two or three pieces.
Corded Silka Coatly.
These corded silks are costly?no
one denica that- but they are the ideal
material for the envelope skirt, so
called. In reality that "envelope" is
the overdress of a perfectly straight
?ut and - "truth is mighty and must
prevail" underdress as'narrow as any
that have ever been worn.
The envelope skirt, which is ;he sen?
sation of the momeii*, was introduced
to .'.>?-. ?fork as an important portion
of i street ce 'unie of bluebird col?
ored Ottoman silk, trimmed with black
About this suit are other touches of
; !y akin to the tablier, and also ve
! much like a skirt worn two decnd
No Such Design Ever Seen.
Nothing similar to the back of tl
bluebird colored Ottoman silk ere
tion has ever been seen within t'
remembrance ?>f the oldest livii
? fashion writer or designer. Xov a
I hints of it to be found among tl
I modes of former centuries.
The envelope shape is evolved 1
: cord-seam-joining two straight widtl
| o1* the material, bringing its out
! edges together over that seam at
then folding back those edge? ?liai
onally. Thus is formed a pair i
triangles, whore longe?t ?Ktints a
most come together at. the baa? o'.' tl
hip? which are covered by a bouffai
drapery. That fulness is needed I
extend the bias-cut pcplum or basqu
of a hip-deep coat fitted closely to th
This fitting is accomplished parti
j by means of its centre and side seam
i but chiefly by its cut. So sharp
; the bias of its lines at the waist tin
? it defines that portion of the tigiu
! as though pastetl over it, and woul
certainly reveal any v. i inkle in th
garment worn under it.
Waiattoat Disappears Into Girdle.
Fronts cut in the same clever man
! ner separate over a crossed waiatcoa
i in crushed raspberry velvet, whicl
i disappears under a narrow girdle o
black salin. The latter material i
also found in the V? running over tin
hip? from the side forms of the coa
and filling i-i the ?pnce treated by th?
?harp bias of the fronts and back o:
the basapie extension ?>f the coat
Long revers, created by the turnbacks
of the low rolled fronts, spread their
Hoadest ends ?'cross the breast from
below tiic corners of a turned-over,
wide collar of black fox. Bands of
tiiis fur extend halfway to the el?
bows oi sleeves of ihe bel! shape, not
frequently seen in winter coats. Their
wide effect, added to that created by
the breadth oi the shoulders and ;!<e
rever . contri -t.- strongly with ;he
hi?ndeme** of the hips, ami balances
t!:e li ?.i ? ? ' le ba&que which is ex?
tended by the bouffant portion mi the
?nvelope o.erskirt.
ANorn at H?>r*e Show?.
Something closely akin to the blue?
bird colored Ottoman suit's coat ha?
beer, seen occasionally at the open air
hcr:2 shov/a managed by the mor?
. .. '.-. i : : "?! of the hur.t or country
Lilie (Jeoifette ciepe. Chantilly lacy
trill also be used for waists, and is ever
more charming than the shadow lace ol
last season. A wai.t whi.'.i s a combi?
nation of Chantilly ?ace and chiffon in
the new cc'or known as "sand" is ol"
the transparent order. The upper psrt,
of Chantilly, extends a little below the
bust line, where ?t meets chiffon in the
same ?hade. The th'ee-quarter length
sleeves are treated in this same man?
ne.. A r.n.nd collar of Chantilly lace
forms a bertha, and is rimmed by a
string of colored beads, which offsets
the sombreness of the waist. Price, $15.
A semi-tailored waist that is un
usually good has _ flat collar and revers
of (ieorgette trimmed with bands of
flesh-colored taffeta, which tie at the
neck. The long set-iti sleeves have the
new flared eu"'- tnr?med with taffeta
bands. Pnce, I10H.
... One o'" them ?s found in the
-.. [erdfOSf, which scarcely shows
itself at the sides of the figure and
not at all at back and front, because
covered by the blue overdress. The
front of the envelope portion is merely
a straight width of the material a
trifle caught up against the hips with
practical, big buttons fitting into long
buttonholes. These literally fasten the
silk width in place at the sides, and
there make it a little bit bouffant.
It is pleasant to realize that who-1
ever buys or orders a copy of this
model and tinaliy wearies of its ful?
ness near the hip3 need ?imply un?
fasten the buttons and let the front
fall plainly over the underdress. Al- !
though partly fastened to the tides,1
'.he effect of that plain front is strong- I
club?. Or.e oi these, in a glorious
?hade of cerise Ottoman silk, warworn
with a white wool satin skirt; another
in Chinese blue accompanied a black
corded silk skirt. In both instances
rather elaborate broad-brimmed velvet
hats were worn, for about the closely
fitted flare-basque jacket there is no
suggestion of informality, it is de?
cidedly a contrust to the cloth or silk ?
corduroy sports' coat, and only looks I
smart when worn with a gown and
accessories of strictly conventional
That theae eloaely fitted basque- j
shaped coats which flare belc?v the
waiat, which they closely define, are
going to be warmly welcomed by the
woman of generous physical develop?
ment goes without ?a>ing. |
Miss Catherine Hamersley and Samuel H. Hinckley
To Be Married October 22?Miss Hyde to
Wed Darragh A. Park To-day.
Miss Catherine Livingston Hamers?
ley, daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs.
Jemes Hooker Hamersley, will be mar?
ried to Samuel Xeilson Hinckley, of
this city, at 3:80 o'clock on Thursday
afternoon, October 22. The ceremony
will be performed in Grace Church and
a reception will follow at the Hamers?
ley residence, 1030 Fifth av., corner of
84th st.
Miss Hamersley has chosen for her
maid of honor her cousin, Miss Wini?
fred Chisolm, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
B. Ogden Chisolm, and for her brides?
maids Miss Dorothy King, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. George Gordon King;
Miss Frieda Pearson, dsughter of Mrs.
Frederick Pearson; Miss Lillian Endi
cott, daughter of Mr. and Mr.,. Robert
Kndicott; Miss Maude Shepherd, daugh?
ter of Mr. and Mrs. William E. Shep?
herd; Miss Alice Kortright, daughter of
the late Gouverneur Kortright, and
Miss Katherine Miller, daughter of Dr.
rnd Mrs. George Norton Miller. Tho
engagement of the couple was an?
nounced early in April.
Miss Hamersley is now at her coun?
try place, Maizeland, Red Hook, Dutch
ess County, N. Y., where she and her
brother. Louis Gordon Hr.mersley, spent
most of the summer.
Miss Dorothy Hyde, a granddaughter
Of Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. Godfrey,
will be married to Darragh A. Park, son
of Mrs. William Gray Park, at 1 o'clock
to-day in the little Church of St. An?
drew's on the Dunes, at Southampton,
Long Island. The bride will be at?
tended by Miss Edith Mortimer and
Miss Elsie Park, sister of the bride?
groom, whose engagement to William
H. Reeves, jr., of Philadelphia, was an?
nounced this week. James Park will be
his brother's best man, and the ushers
will be H. Godfrey Hyde, Griswold
Webb, Lewis Park, Carleton Burr,
i-amuel M. Felton. Thomas Frothing
ham, Humphrey Parson:;, Walter Tufts,
Er3kine Wood. Chase H. Davis, H.
Pratt McKoan and George von L. Meyer,
jr. A reception v. ill be held after the
ceremony at Xighbrink, the country
place of Mr. and Mrs. Godfrey, near
Frederick T. Frelinghuysen, who will
. marry Miss Mai Duncen Watson a
Islip, Long Island, on October 3, wii
have Dave H. Coddington as hia bes1
man, and aa naher? W. Whitcwrighi
Watson, George B. Wagataff, Erie S
Winston, Griswold Lorillard, Robert B
Bradley and McGrann Cannon. Mr
Frelinghuysen and his bride will livi
daring the winter at 410 Park ?v.
The marriage of Mies Bet-lab Eaton
Hepburn, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A.
Barton Hepburn, of 206 West 57th st.,
to Lieutenant Robert R. M. Erasect,
U. S. N., will take place on October 17
| at the country home of the bride'a
i parente, ia Ridgcfield, Conn. Sou?
tenant Emmet is the son of ( olonel anil
! Mr?. Robert Tempi? Emmet, of New
j Rochelle, N. Y. The engagement of the
, couple was announced in A'lgast.
Dr. and Mrs. Nicholas Muvray K?fer
j and Miss Sarah Schuyier Bt.tler, who
! have been in Lenox aince their return
! recently from Europe, will arrive in
town to-morrow for the winter.
Mrs. John ?nnis Kane, who ia now at
Bar Harbor, will open her cottage in
Lenox on October 1.
Mr. and Mrs. Austen G. Fox and Miss
j Alice Fox are at their camp at Soca
| tean, Me., where they expect to remain
j until November 1.
Miss Lora Robinson has returned to
i the city after visiting Mr. and Mrs.
! Randolph Robinson in Westbury, Long
! Island.
i Mr. and Mrs. Charles Montague Ward
and their daughter, Miss Franeea Mon?
tague Ward, have returned to their
home, 70 East 77th st., for the winter.
Miss Grace H. Dodge ?fill remain at.
her country place at Riverdale, N. Y..
until early in November.
Mr. and Mr?. Oliver l)r Lancey ros?
ter will arrive in tovn ror the winter
from Tennfiy, N. J., ihc middle of No?
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Ryic motored to
town yealPrday .'rom Kaira>?e Ix?, their
country place at. Seabright, N. J., and
are at the Gotham awaiting the arrival
o? their daughter from Europe.
At Newport
'?legraph to The Tii__r.e.'.
Newport, Sept. 18.?Following the
example of a number of villa owners
, here, Mrs. George D. Widener ?s to
, have a lurge garden for her new villa,
i in which will be raised all the flowers
I and vegetables to be used in -.he house.
! Mrs. Widener has purchased from the
j estate of George Hartwick about eight.
' acres of land 0:1 Coggeshall av., e.\
' tending through to Almy Pond. This
I is good garden land and has been used
by B. Livingston Breckman.
Senator Nelson W. Aldrieh gave a
luncheon to-day or. his jachi, the Nor
| van!, and dinners were given to-night
i by Mrs. Frenen Vanderbilt, John
I Thompson Spencer. Mrs. George Pea
body Eu3tis ant! Mrs. Charles Whit?
ney, the la^t named entertaining in
honor o? her gueit, Mrs, Stater, of
The Spanish Ambassador to the
United States, Se?or Don Riano y Ga
yangos, has a ?rived for a short stay
I with his wife at their Newport ?urn
? home.
-? Aloha returned from New York
Arthur Curtis; James aboard 10
1 ..; .
Mr. and Mis. Arthur Scott Burden
have arrived to spend the week end :
'?it': Mrs. Burden's mother, Mrs\ Barke
Charles Lanier is a guest of Francis
Mrs. Chs lei II. Baldwin and Mrs. 1
Reginald < Vanderbilt 'lave decided
not t" clos? . ?eir Newport homes until
the early part of November.
a ?
At Narragansett Pier.
|]>, T he T. ibune.i
Narragansett Pier, Sept. It.-?Many]
of the cottagers motored to the Point ?
Judith Country Cub to-day for golf, I
tennis a'nl tea on the lawn. Among
the golfers were the Misse? Beatrice
and Gertrude Dc Coppet, Mrs. Kenneth
.".I. Murchison, Mrs. Philip E. Steven?
son, Mrs. David Stevenson, Mr. and
Mrs. ?a, Hinman Bird, Frederick R.
Ha-ard. jr., ?icr.ry F. Sprague, the
Rev. H. M. Preecott, 3. A. Watson.
A:,iiton Harvey. Mrs. John R. Fell, A.
E. Thomas. Mi s Beverly J.?oics. Will?
iam C. Marrow, c" Washington, and
Mr. &'--d Mrs. Gerald T. Haniry.
On the tenaij courts v/ere John G.
Thomas, of Baltimore, and Miss Flor?
ence Kane, Mi^s Mary Comatock : nd
S. H. Bird, Of New York.
In the Berkahires.
[BjT '*'? ?earapli ?o 'II-.. "rilun. I
Lenox, Bent 18. Mrs. Batee W.
Whistler, Mrs. Joseph Whistler. ."':??.
Henry Bolla ter Pease, Mrs. Frederick
S. DelnfielJ, Misa M. Civilise Altrxnodn,
Mis Isabel I'. Shotter and M?es Ger?
trude l'ar-oni are the committee of ar
rangersents for th? charity hull In be
given at Shadowbrook on September 1H.
Mr. un'l lira, Wunen M. Salisbury
aie entertaining Mr. and M-s James ^?.
Hill, of New York.
Mr. and Mrs. Rich? I R. Bowker
have returned to Stockbridge from Eu?
Mr. end Mrs. Kobe*.-'. W. Pa'crson are
entertaining Mr. anil Mrs. Reginald G,
Barclay :<'i?! George II. Barclay at Blan
airs. Joseph II. Chonte envcrtained
a*, ten in Naumkeag Garden., this af
Our ?rscsMsa ?rolan? th? Ufa si Run. faVaahi
Draparla?. W? <ittr.<e Uaasa lligims?!; tesleee -.!.r
i .!. ... r- all?? tfassa m..,u-pr'x?f 4? jssr.' exp?.t!?,ica.
Broad * ay, cor. 4t?th St.. N. Y. Phoss 3f?* Bryasl.
Eric. oar. Stli Sti.. larisv City. PH??? J4SS.
If You Are Shopping
and can't find exactly *.\hat you want, call The
Tribune Information Service, Beekman 3000,
and we 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 these hot days,
starching for any article of apparel, 'PHONE US,
and we vil! help you out.
THE TRIBUNE has just installed an INFOR?
MATION SERVICE, to save time and energy
for von by TELLING YOU WHERE you can get
ANYTHING YOU NEED, whether it be a button,
a bathing suit, a governess or a rag carpet.
to the use of TRIBUNE readers from 10 a. m. to
6 p. m. daily.
As many of the articles on this page will be continued from day to day.
The Tribun-, for the convenience of those who may wish to pre?erv*t the
pages, ha? had mads an original and unusual binder, rhig binder hold? sixty
?Ingle newspaper pages, and will be sold at coet, 30c. postage prepaid.
NOiX-Uii receipt of _ -elf-addrea-a-d BleipeJ *-a??t-ifo Th? Tribun. ?O't
furnish ?N<i naratt a>-- a-tlrttaet of th? ah?pa from winch th? aitiei a 4-eor_M*|
on tins V-S? aro taLm.

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