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WOMAN'S VARIED ? VA?. . INTERESTS? AUTUMN'S STRIPED FABRICS ?mm.?a??? ii i a 0?gj|?s?lly Crossed Triangular ?Sections on Skirts ?Lend Slcnderness to Hips, and for Exact Finish Plain Material Binds Seams of Garments, STJtlPSS, eroaaing, tlaat?ng or strtttght, ara found whararar the Uteet modas for autumn art msotra t morn. Tot ob? d?M not axa^ry of aaeing thtm, btcaaa? of the jgaaauerable waya la which the barred ?r lined material is mad? tap of itaelf of iU baek-centre and running in par? allel Ubm to the hips' base, make that portion of the skirt's back simulato a short panel. That panel, being a trifle wider at its top than between tho lower points af the triangular pieces, makes a beeom w THE SKIRT THAT PEEPS OUT FROM BEN EATB fB?S LOXO Rl S 61AS COAT ASSURES OVE BY ITS TAS CLOTH THAT THE COAT 18 SO1? A SEPARATE WRAP, BIT PART OF A TWO-PIECE COS? TUME BY CHER?IT. THE BELT, AS WEIL IS THE COLLAR, /?*?' OF BEAVER FIR. er combined with plain cloth, velvet or^Mtin. Retara to General Fovor. It night reasonably have been sup? posed tha the Roman, awning -nd line effects would have ran themselves into the ground becauae of their last ipring's fashion. Not so. After a sommer during which comparatively few ?tripes were Been?practically none whatever at the seaside?those fabries have been resuscitated, great K* to the delight of the woman who can recognize a good thing when she sees it. The only real difference between the present Roman and awning bars and those of a few months ago is that the newer o.ies are chiefly in darker tones ?as they should be at the approach of cold weather. Another point in their favor is that supplementary trimmings 'Bead not be eonaidered. Striped ma? tar?ais, whether in several colon or ?av?rai shades of a siegle color, trim themselves. Small wonder that they have endeared themselves to t'.ic femi? nine sex. Striped Panel ?Back. especially attractive is a Lelong cre? ation whose dark bine aerge skirt ac? tuaires so jiuch fulness below the hips that it falls into wide folds about the feet. Across the hips, at front-centre, the skirt ripples a trifle, beeause sligaitly gathered to the seams joining It to the side sections. These sections are partly overlapped hy the .oints of diagonally striped, three cornered pieces of dark an me 9i .4 toned striped aerge which, etart inr near the waistline at either side iiigiy slender effect. A jack? ' suggr-a tive of the Eton, but longer all around has a cross-barred back fitted closel* to the figure, and a centre seam. A the waist it is extended somewhat be low the normal line, albeit drawn snug ly to it. (.'rors-UaiTtel Eton Jacket. This lends an appearance of lengO to the back which offsets the cross-plac ing of the material's stripes. Three blu( serge buttons at the inner end of ion; buttonholes trim the under-arm por tion of the jacket's fronts, which curv? downward toward the centre and fastei with serge buttons over a box-pleatei white batiste wai?tcoat. White ba tiat: buttons fasten the wai?tcoal fronts straight to its' neck, where ? serge band collar is surmounted by a rather wide white frilling. Plain serge binds all of the jacket'ri seams, as well us the normally placed arm-eyes, into which are fitted blue sleeves, whose .band cuffs at back lengthen into straps running half tray i to the elbows. Triple pleatings of white* batiate extend these sk-eves well over the wrists. This model evidences a trend which in aorac quarters is very marked?the skirt wide about the feet, the defined and slightly lengthened waist line and the shoulders of normal width. Some of these lectures are the salient ones of a street costume in black and red. Black and Ked Banded Veket. The under-dress is the familiar and inconspicuous black sutin, red piped "?j-h t*# I L_J L..-,f PlC,l/etE? ? ACK 0 ' Pi ItO W SHIvVlMj M?TH00 0 e Clo Ji?l? * V M ? A ? J ?bout it. Miga. This under-dress is a trifle wider than last year*? extremely narrow akina. Over it falls the lower portion of a semi-coat-shaped* garment which has both Moyen-Ag? and Russian features. This lower section takes the form of a straight-cut orerskirt of black ?and red striped velvet, placed crosswise, and bordered between knee* and ankles with a lamb's wool band. Halfway between hips and waist it is self-heading box pleated to a cross ?triped black and red velvet coat, hav? ing side and shoulder seams only, and not pretending to outline the figure. Nevertheless, it lies amoothly, and la faatened from below the chin by meana of glossy black buttons to a level with the hips. Across the back, at its nor? mal waist lino, the coat's fulness is held in by a broad self-band trimmed with buttona and braid. The stripes run diagonally in the sleeves, which boll a trifle from the elbowa. At the wriats thoy aro lamb's wool banded to match a collar whoae tur.ied-ovcr pointa, extending to the shoulders, make a straight line across the front of tho garment Browne-Taupe and Bine Combine. One of the most stunning, as well as simplest, expressions of this striped fashion is the plain skirt of up-and down Roman barring and the polonaise in a plain shade matching the darkest tone in the striping. Particularly good Is a model whose skirt is in bars of brown-taupe, finely lined with black and dull blue, while its polonaise, drop pin-; almest to the feet at lack and sides, is of plain brown-taupe. Appetizing Pickles: The Southern Housewife s Indis pensable Meat and Game Relish IM THE South, the land of delect ble pickles, sweetmeats and pr? servos, the housekeeper of the o! regime prides herself on the numb? and variety of these savory delicacle considered indispensable accompan ments in the serving of meat, game an fish. Many of the recipes for making thes famous pickles' are treasured heirloom of the fortunate honsewife to whon they have descended. The followini recipes have been carefully gatherei from several oldtlme Southern house keepers, whose charming hospitality and culinary triumphs are aeknowl? edged far and wide. Creole Pickles. Tako two dozen large cucumbers, cut in halver., a peck of green tomatoea cut in quarters and half a peck of silver rkinned onions, peeled and sliced, and sprinkle with half a cupful of table salt Place half a gallon of cider vine? gar in a large granito kettle, add three ounces of white mustard seed, one ounce of ground mustard, two pounds of brown sugar, one ounce each of cel? ery s*>(d and tumerlc and a tablespoon ful of scraped horseradish. Heat ?low? ly, bring to the boiling point and sim? mer for one hour. Then add the drained vegetables and cook until ten? der. Seal boiling hot in self-sealing jars._ A LINGERIE CUSHION. Daint> Covers Can Be Made by the Ever-Effective Joining of Italian Cut-Work and Point de Venise Medallions. IN .MAKING this very dainty li gerie cushion one should first < all procure a twelve inch squai pillow filled with the softest of dow* This white cotton pillow, which may t bought in the infants' department fc $1 25, should be covered with a daintil colored messaline. If the meaaaline i 27 inches or more in width, thre? eighths of a yard will suffice. If th silk is less than 27 inches in widt three?fourths of n yard will be re quired. This will allow for a sear measuring three-fourths of an inch o all four sides of each of the two I". inch squares which line the embroid tied cover of handkerchief linen. Point de Venise Medallion. lu the centre of the design for th? pillow top a medallion of point de venisi lace is embroidered onto the linen with a stem stitch, after which thi linen underneath the medallion is cul away. This medallion, measuring 3Vj inches square, may be bought for $1 7E, Extending from each corner of the luce 'is embroidery shown in the dia? gram as Motif 1, containing an inter? esting Italian cut w?>rk stitch intro? duced in the small squares *.* hich meas? ure five-eighths of an inch. In the diagram ?figures o:' this stitch each step has beer, ?hcv n. The great number oi illustrations do not indicate complexity, for, on the contrary, the whole stitch consists of a repetition of stitches which previous? ly have beep, explnint?! in articles on this pn ?*???. bar extending from K to P ha? be? made, as ?9 shown in figure 8, thru the needle upward through the centi or fifth stitch on the bar A B, and, pas: ing the needle three times under ar over the thread which joins the ha completed bar E F to AB, twist? strand or bar will be made from th centre of A B to the centre of E F, as i shown in figure 4. After the third time, the needle i thrust upward through the fifth stitc on the bar E F, which was the las stitch made on that bar, as shown i figure fi. Finish the remainder of th bar E F with the buttonhole stitch. 'Then go to G with the running stitel and form G to II; make a loose bar ii the same manner as E F was mad? When the fifth buttonhole stitch ha been made on the bf.r G to H, connec the half completed bar G H with tin bar C D in a similar manner to tha which connected A B to E F. Where the two connecting twistet threads cross at the centre of the Bquare pass the thread around them sr as to hold them together. Then com? plete the twisting stitch and *he re? mainder of the buttonhole bar G H, a? is shown in figure 6. Material Cut Away. A twisted bar ii made from II to A r.n?l o?. each line marked X in diagram moMf L The entire motif is outlined with the stem stitch, after which the material within this outline Is cut . awny. tUMUSD MHM? Of THE NUOW ?-??'^??iJ* "0Tm "" '"""' "'""'"""' First span a thread loosely from A to B, as is shown in figure 1, and back j again. On thee? two threade make the ' Italian button hole bar, complete in j nine stitches. Make a running stitch ! to C, and from C to D a bar similar to the one from A ta B, as shown in figure 2. Then or. to E in the same manner. . When the fifth stitch ht the buttonhole In motif 2 the linea Y are mode with the Italian ladder or buttonhole bar stitch. The small curlieuea are made with the atera stitch, the parts marked M and N are made with the solid satin stitch, and the small dots may bo made with eyelet or solid satin stitch. For oil these stitches, the stem, solid satin, eyelet and stem outline, two single strands o? si* ply D. M. C. thread are used, and for the buttonhole bars and twiated bars Peri Lusta machine twiat No. 30, or Barbour'a linen machine thread No. 80. An excellent quality of handkerchief linen suitable for this pillow may be bought for $1 per yard It ia one yard wide, so one-third of a yard will be required. 1 A piece 12 inches square will be lefti a Walnat Pickles. Gather walnuts when sufficiently ten? der to pierce with a needle, nnd after washing place in a stone crock and cover with a strong brine. Allow them to stand for four or five days; then drain and soak in cold water over night. Prepare a gallon of White wine vinegar by boiling for twenty minutes with seven ounces of ginger, two cloves of garlic, two pods of red pepper, two ta blespoonfuls of salt and half an ounce each of ground mace, allspice, cinna? mon, cloves and orange peel; mean? while pack the walnuts into preserve jars and stand in a pan of boiling wa? ter, and when the jars are heated fill them to overflowing with the boiling spiced vinegar, which has been care? fully strained, and aeal tightly. Mississippi Chow-Chow. Cut into small pieces two quart.-: of white onions, half a peck of green to? matoes and two dozen peeled cucum? bers, and add two large heads of cab? bage tlfat has been shredded with a sharp knife. Arrange the vegetables in layer??, sprinkling each with salt, and allow them to atand for twelve hours; then dragn off the brine which has formed, place the vegetables in a pre nerving kettle and add a gallon and a half of hot vinegar, three pounds of brown lugar, two tablespoonfuls of ground cinnamon, one ounce of celery seed, a scant teaspoonful of peprer, six bay leaves and two ounces of mustard seed; cook until quite thick, and when perfectly cold stir in a cupful of olive oil and half a cupful of French mus? tard. Mix thoroughly and store in pre? serve jars. Delicious Mixed Pickles. Select five dozen small cucumbers, three quarts of string beans, two heads of caulilower (separated into flower ettes). three quarts of sliced green to matoa.1 and two quarts of tiny white onions. Allow these to stand In strong brine far three days, then drain and wash twice through cold water. Put half a gallon of strong vinegar in a kettle, add one ounce of juniper berries, half n dosen pods of green pepper, two pounds of white sugar, a small lump of alum, half an ounce of ground mace and one ounce each of celery seed, mustard seed and cloves. Allow it to boil slowly for thirty minutea and pour hot over the pickles. Repeat the proc? ess for three mornings, scalding the vinegar rach time. Plckl-rd Grapes. Prepare the grapes as for preserving by removing the skins and seeds and boiling; the palp. To five pounds of fruit add a cupful of cider vinegar, a cupful of grape Juice, three pounds of sugar and a spice bag containing two ounces of cinnamon, one ounce of cloves, a small piece of ginger root and cne whole nutmeg. Place in a preserv? ing kettle over a slow fire and cook until of the consistency of marmalade, stirring constantly to prevent burning. Turn while hot into Jelly tumblers and cover when cold with parrafflne. India Chutney. Place in a large stone jar or crock two quarts of pared and sliced applea, the same quantity of green tomatoes chopped fine, one pound of chopped and stoned raisins, three grated cloves of garlic, one white onion, one pint and a half of granulated sugar, one gill of salt, one pint of lemon juice, one tea rpoonful of pepper, one tablespoonful of ground ginger and a pint and a half of vinegar; allow the ingredients to stand over night, and in the morning place the jar in a large vessel of hot water, cooking slowly for six hours; stir the chutney occasionally and pour into heated preserve jars, sealing as tightly as possible. Spiced Pear.?. Peel and cut into -"mall pieces a peck ? russet tiears, not overripe, and ar ar.ge in layers in a granit? kettle, prinkling with an e.*ual quantity of sugar. Allow the kettle to stand cov? ered ove** night, and in the mrrning flaco over a Mow lire, adding a pound and a half of crystallized ginger, three . liced lemons from which the seeds have been removed, on* small cupful of rlnegar, a teaspoe.nful of grated nut? meg, half a dozen whole cloves and a scant tahlespnonful ef powdered cin t.Hiiion. Cook unlit reduceel one-quar? ter and seal hot in half pint preserve jars. after the two 12 inch .?tquare piece? for the pillow have been cut. Save this piece of material, as it will be of uso in making a pretty Christmas gift, which will soon lie ?lescribed on this pac?-. French Beading Edge. The pillow cover is put together with a narrow French beading one-eighth of an inch wide. The edges of the pillow cover, both top and back, are rolled and whipped onto this beading. One and one-third yards, costing 12 cents the yard, will ?>c required. The cover closes at the back at a distance of three-fourths from one end. By sewing an embroidery beading with slits one-half inch wide on each end so that one piece overlaps the other and the slits coincide, u shown in the sketch illustrating the back of the pil? low, a ribbon one-half inch in width may be run through the two pieces of beading at the same time and so close the pillow without the aid of buttons or buttonholes. The ends of the ribbon, of which three-eighths of a yard is re? quired, should be tacked under, thus making a neat and attractive way of closing the cover. Three-fourths of a yard of beading, which sells for 20 cents a yard, should be bought in order to allow for matching the slits. A perforated pattern of this design may bo hod for 60 cents, or a line , drawing for 2? coots. _ | MISS REED TO BE MARRIED ? i ma ill? memmm?mtmmm-?. Will Become Bride of Richard S. Towniend This Afternoon ?Henry Dearborn Gives Farewell Bachelor Dinner? -Summer Cabaret Club to Hold L-aat Meeting. I i Miss Edith Reed will be married tat : afternoon to Richard 8. Townsend, soi of Mrs. Edward B. Townsend, at Fair Held Farms, the country placo of he: mother, Mrs. Charlea Reed, at Grea Barrington, Mass. Miss Helen Hyde, o PlainfieUJ, N. J., will be the moid o honor, and Miss Katherine Townson? and Miss Helen Reed, the bridesmaidi Eliot Farley will serve as best man, ant Norton Newhall, Dudley Peters, Hath erly Foster, jr., Daniel R. Sortwell Charles Reed and Dr. James Torbert ai usher?. The ceremony will be follow??: by a etmall reception, and In th? even? ing Mrs. Reed will give o largo dinner Henry Dearborn, whose marriage t< Miss. Margaret D. Bowers, daughter o? Mrs. John A. Weckes, is set for Thurs? day in Christ Church, Oyster Boy, gav? his farewell bachelor dinner last nighl at the Apawamis Club in Rye. Hii guests included F. Arnold Merrill, who is to be his best man; R. D. Latham, Ray D. Bowers, Douglas Dearborn! Frederick A. Vietor, Francis S. Mygatt, R. W. Chamberlain, Josiaii Losell, H. L. Lewis, R. V. Lewis, Jr., J. B. Dewey, J. E. Fowler and Loyall Sewall, who will serve as ushers. Mr. and Mrs. C. Oliver Iselin and their daughter, Miss Hope Iselin, who arrived from Europe on Saturday, left the St. Regis yesterday for their coun? try place at Glen Head, Long Island. John Sloane returned to town yes? terday from Lenox, where he was the guest of his sister, Mrs. William E. S. Griswold. Mrs. Hermann Oelrichs arrived in the city yesterday from Newport, and is at the Hotel St. Regis. Mr. and Mrs. M. Orme Wilson, who went to Hot Springs, Va., ten days ago, will return to the city this week. Mr. and Mrs. William Jay Schieffelin will return to the city this week from Ashville, Me. General Horace Porter arrived in town yesterday from Bar Harbor. He will go to-day to Canandaigua, N. Y., where he will bo the guest of Mrs. Frederick F. Thompson. Mrs. William Bayard Cutting and Miss Olivia Cutting have returned to their country place at Oakdale, Long Island, from Northeast Harbor, Me. Mrs. Lindley Hoffman Chap?a spent the week end at the Hotel Gotham. Mr. and Mrs. P* *.d Tuekerman ore th?> guests of M ?mily Tuekerman at Stockbridge, Mass. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur B. Tworably will arrive in New York to-day and will b* at the 8t. Regia until they apea their house, 27 East 65th st., for tha saasoa. Henry T. Sloane hea gone ta Ko? j Springs, Vs., to spend a few w-seka. Mrs. William Pierson Hamilton will five a reception on October 30 at bar country place at Sterllngton, K. Y., to iatrodace her daughter. Misa Heles Morgan Hamilton. Mrs. William X. Vanderbilt. Jr. ? who recently retnrned to har conn try place at Jericho, Long Island, from Newport, will ?give a email dinner there to-night. Mrs. George W. Vanderbilt and her daughter, Miss Cornelia Stoyveeant Vanderbilt, are at their country pla?a. Biltraori Houae, Aaheville, N. C, where they will remain until January, when they will go to Washington. Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Verplanck Hoff? man have returned *o Morristown, N. J., from the Adirondack?. Mrs. Duncan Gilbert Harria will give a dance at the Bits-Carlton on Decem? ber 20 to introduce Miss Noemi Gibatt Townsend, daughter of Mr. and Mm. James Bliss Townsend The last meeting of the Summer Cab- , aret Club, organized by Miss Annabella Olyphant, will take place thia evening in the Roae Room of the Plata. Mrs. John Henry Clewe hae arrivedv> in the city and is at the Hotel Gotham, where she will spend the winter. Mrs. John Caldwell Ccleman and Miss Frances Emerson Coleman, who apent the aummer on the Jeraey roast, have returned to their home, 167 West ' "3d at., for the '?inter. The Rev. Dr. and Mrs. Maitland Alex? ander arrived in town yesterday from Bar Harbor, where they spent the sum? mer, and are at the Biltmore for eev- ? eral days before going to their home in ' Pittsburgh. Miss Katharine Post Newbold mo? tored to the city yesterday from her ?country place at Tuxedo Park and is at the Gotham. Mr?. Hiram W. Sibley and Miae 1 Urling Sibley have returned to town from Rochester, N. Y., end are at thsT" Biltmore. Dr. and Mr*. Malcolm MeBurney ar ? rived in town yesterday by a- tomobile from their country home at Ialip, Long 1 /aland, and are at the Gotham. At Newport. [Ily Telegrnph to The TrtbtM??. ) Newport, Sept. 28.?The Newport Garden Association, composed of many of the summer residents, has purchased ft strip of unimproved land on Cherry Xeck, near the new summer home of Mr. and Mrs. Huntington Wilson, and will transform the land into a gar? den trtVct to beautify this section of Ocean nv. Mrs. Richard II. Townsend will re? turn to Washington this week, closing her season on Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Pembroke Jones closed their season apd went to New York on the Nitrada this afternoon. Mr. and Mis. Louis B. McCagg will remain at their horn? here until after Thanksgiving. Mm. Thomas J. Emery will not go to Cincinnati until November. Registered at tho Casino to-day were Mr. and Mr?. George F. Kelly, of Prov idence, visiting Cyrus P. Brown, jr., and Mr. and Mrs. R. D. Gatewood, U. S. X. Miss Mary Appleton will remain at her home here through the winter. Mr. aid Mrs. Albert H. Olmeted close their home this week. I.ispenanl Stewart is to keep White 'f.o?r_-c- ?>non until November 1. In the Berkshire?. . My Ta-logroph to The Tribune. J Lenov, Mass., Sept. 28.?Mr. and Mra. Rohprt W. Paterson will pass the win I ?~"-""?"" ter at Augusta, Ga. Mr. and Mrs. Pat arson wi.l keep Blantyro open until December 1. Rear Admiral and Mrs. John E. Pilla bury, of Washington, ood Mr. and Mrs. Robert Do Peystor, of New York, will arrive to-morrow ot H ?a ton Hall, Stockbridge. John T. Talmage and Mr. and Mrs. John II. Hammond who have boon ot Elm Court, have gone to New York. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Ludlow Fowler. Jr., will leave Wednesday for New York. Lady Hope, of England, and Jay t. Hearey have returned to New York from Hotel Aspinwall. Miss Mary G. Mille? has arrived at Hotel Aspinwall, joining Mr. and Mrs. Stephen C. Mille?. Mr. and Mrs. S. Psrkman Shaw, jr.. and Mr. and Mrs. Herbert B. Shaw, of Boston, will arrive to-morrow to visit Mr. and Mrs. Sporkman Shaw. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Monocal ore guests of Miss Clementina Furnias at Edgecombe. fftRPET ntEAMsTJK RUGS ANO ALU FLOOR COVIRINfat i We weak, repair. e-anre??e. ?artniial reg* ?In atj* Ing <?a?y .bad.). Wexh-proof, retar, ?ale., etc. Kterr aaoe'-'m n-rtiaod. 44 yean' ?-.m?teme. THE TH0S.J. STEWART CO.,; , B'way eor. 4 th tit.. X. T. Fhoa? tata ?.jSf? C 1 Erle raw. Mh ?taa.. Jeree?/ City, r?tmete tM?. HTOKAO?: WABKHelLHE AM? MOVING TAMO. , If You Are Shopping .-?iid can't find exactly what you want, cal? The Tribune Information Service, Beekman 3000, ihd wc will tell you WHE.*E 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 day?, searching for any article of apparel. 'PHONE U8? and we will help you out. THE TRIBUNE has just installed an INFOR? MATION SERVICE, to save time and energy for you by TELLING YOU WHERE yog can get ANYTHING YOU NEED, whether it be *htf**oa. a bathing suit, a governess or a rag carpet This INFORMATION SERVICE will be open to the use of TRIBUNE readers from 10 ft. m. to ?p. m. daily. WOMaAN'S page binders * A* many of t?Se article? on tola Pa-p will be ?--ontlnued from Sty ta ?Jay. The Tribuna, for the tomtonltnot of those who may mritstt ?to praaema ttse pa-gee. has had rnteo an originel and unueuel Under. This emdar tsostto Wntsj ?ing'e rMw-apaper papee and will oe sold a? cant. Xc? poataoa prepaid, note?Oo rroelpt ?at a Mlf-addn-'a-ea-'d eta rao*A aov?lo?? The T?it>u?ae trW rt-rnish iba nares? and ?ddri?ai? eC ta? akossa ?ateta? ?hi?? tbe arUetw e>a this PM? are taken, a