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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, October 01, 1914, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030214/1914-10-01/ed-1/seq-5/

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rwigned by Doucet for a Gifted Young Actress, j Key
Are an Instance of the Fashions Obtaining in
? "Itra-Smart Costumes and Wraps.
'?t aet of Tri* Hawk" Mlle.
Dorrs t wears a c
i ?.arrow undf
sssssssss? *
^^Hpt vet>" novel and irte*
1 to between the
?raiir'it rat
>s of
broadly b
, rl jr. shoulder?.
cuming i
at tap, , lattoninf whBtfftr
ifets* the tunic ha?. This eUver and
??He brocaded ?irdle ?hows only at
lea of the tunic it
?Urn tbr- ? id fastens at the !
};,r of a ?h?rt oblong,
'?**?* ai ' f ?eck'h
n this instance is about
arc long. close sleeves of lace
the garment's neck K
i a Jouble frill of white
la worn a
? blue i el
4 "Haiti atch.
Crystal Trimmed Zoaave Gown.
???on the curtain ribes, for the bee
???Xt Mile. Dor::at is assisted into a
*% fcarrellous evening ?roa
"""?f ikirt uf ? '<? tulle over ?
**? ???pe de ehme is weighted to the '
*?? ?7 a tuv.ie of net, ?silver thread j
*"*?i<itred and looking like frosted '
*?*? From tit? points finishing ita j
f^ng lor.i? taaaelo of silver and j
?;*? base of the jfic is
of diamond
J**1^ ! g marks the ex
7** ?6*tr lino of a sleeveless
(J** ?f siWer cloth, against whose
J**" diagonally
^*f ?Pray of ?fcaA .,,, cn?
^H** Partly tills m tho space
m?de by the dt-ep V of tSe d?colletuge. :
>\?ir.l line llelined b> Draperie*.
ok ihc ?liver ombre
ace tunir
danf r'
ouch the ankle? There also the
waist '< . ?fned by the ar?
rangement of the 4r?SSrteS oxt'-inlrd
from the bodice over t m the
front, bat ?t 'tue back permitted to
fall low over the lace lu
In the third and final act the trage
dieniM <>f a kowii
\rrep an-1 hat. I lu ge erares?
of bin? il about the ben
ed n> an everaVrt of
black la revs era
bead? end
.. long* tassel? in
'vaiFt from front
'. about the centre of the hips,
brought foi oud tune and at
their b ' and allowed to Tall
upon Ike skirt'? centre as t* o long
AI the back of the skirt the jets an
arranged in double linss?one set al
the waist and the other rather high
lacrees the hips. Over the night blue
silk corselet and bretelles forming tue
foundation of tke bodice is a veiling of
black lace, draped to shape a V d?col
letage at front, but rounded over the
b? . i of the neck at back.
Autumn Blouses.
I he Higii. Turned Back Col?
lar Appears on Smart
AMN blouses so far have not
<-*n any startling change?,
except in details, ?>uch as new
collars and cuffs and now materials.
One of those pictured on this page i*
excellent to wear with tailored suits,
mple lines and Is made of
that very durable material, y*pe de
chine, h has long tet-in ?leere?, at?
tractively linished by pointed cuff?,
which are trimmed with bone buttons
and piped with allai braid. A smart
half turn-over collar of the material
ti new sad distinctive touch to
the blouse. I'rice, $ i
Lined with White ChhTon
Georgette cr?pe is ?he material of
te)? other btOBM illustrated 01
l'?a*e. ...1 v ?ti, uhite chiffon.
n*id the long rlceves ure
hemctiteliing and shadow las
pearl battotii m ?lBftrra of three, sud
? shodi-w lat-i MU iim-l.cs tin
In a chari-- - ']'! lo wa
:ippro|iriule for m lui - '
? i ' '
The <?
rom (he i
lie. Prier |
de ( nine Prailital.
m practica
vre-l v .? u\>ru
?i the front, \ \\*r+ it in trimmed by
z- A plain
lurn-e and cuffs linish the
. The
wais? i !i\ ,.11,1'mk rs con- \
(paled under three small bo
Manning '?'?nndie (ollar. Plea,
A high Unding ^oilar o* white or?
gandie, pleated <?? .- ijack, lends,
smartness- to a pale ni'/k lawn waist, j
which ;s otherwise very plain. I: |a
fastened down the centre front by ;
eroch.'tcd buttons, and the long sleeves ?
are flnisbod by high cuffs of organdie. !
This same model may also be had in I
white for |
"Posay Willow- Taffeta Still Favored.
That "pussy willow" taffeta will con
'mue to be used thij autumn is evi?
denced by the many new blouse:- of it.
The tucked front of a specially attrac?
tive one is trimmed with small revers
of the material, piped with black and
white taffeta. The high roll collar and
tu^n-back cuffs are finished in the same
fashion as the revere. It fastens in the
direct front ?* ith three large pearl but?
tons. Price, 58 75.
Among the successful models is the
tailor-made suit shown on this page?
a very simple model, suitable only for
morning wear. It is made with -j
three-quarter length coat, perfectly
plain in the back and finished in front
with a belt of the material, ivhich is
dark green gabardine. The only trim?
mings are the braid which pipes the
revers, belt and cuffs, and the bone but?
tons which fasten the coat dorrn the
front. The skirt has a pocket on each
side. A suit of this style is extreme-I
ly smart, and may he bad In brown, I
blue, black and green for $45.
Hat Trimmed with Mnnkcv I ur.
Shown with this suit is a charming
hat of felt, combined with midnight
blue velvet. It has a rather high crown, '?
and a brim which i? narrov.
front and wider at the sides. Monkey
fur trims the brim on its outer edge,
and in the middle of the front a large
yellow velve'. rose gives a most at?
tractive splash of color. A hat of this i
kind could be worn appropriately with
a tailored suit or drest;. Price, .*
Circular Tunic Attached to Shallow
The other suit sketched on this page
shows a model ir black and white '
checked worsted cloth. The three-)
quarter length coat is cut away in the j
front. When it is open it forms deep |
black velvet revers, which arc
striking. When closed, it is a shown !
in the sketch. Tt. has a well fitting vel?
vet collar, and is fastened down the
centre front by three nickel buttons. A
g'iod feature of the suit ?a that
an unusual belt of the material,
trimmed with black velvet. The skirt
has an attractive circular tun
tached to a very shallow yoke, which
is concealed beneath the coat. A |
et in the centre*front is finished with
nickel buttons. Price, $39 50.
Topping the suit is a smart hat of
black velvet, which is being shown by
a good shop. A copy can be bad
Japanese Print Hobby
May Be Adapted to Various
Household Use?.
AMONG all the pleasant hobbies
which are the inter, i
lectors there is hardly anything
more absorbing than the acquiring of
prints from Japan, and turely nothing
it, more useful in home adornment.
Japanese prints need not be hidden
away In portfolios, for they are never
so much alive us when tastefully
framed and used us wall decorations.
When not too precious they m?
useful ii: many other v
Modern Prints Quaint and Decorative.
Prints from Japan, like -other tilings
Japanese, possess a character and an
individuality ?raieh is entirely their'
own; nothing, even in the broad field ;
of Oriental art, is quainter or more
distinctive. Japanese life, as portraved
in their prints, seems even more orig?
inal and fanciful and vastly more deco?
rative than set forth "on many a vase
and jar, on many at screen find fai-."
Antique prints, like old evamn
Japanese art of every kin.-l, are becom?
ing increasingly difficult and costly to
obtain, but in out of the way places
they may even yet sometimes be found
when one is willing to search for them,
i ? one be a collector and interest?
ed in tuch prints chiefly as antiquities
the modern pr.nts, v>bich are fully as
decorath e and quite inexpensive, may
be very nearly as satisfact
Hapting Japanese prints to I
hold uses there is much more latitude
pur-nissible than wijh almost an>
kind of print, bngravings, etchings |
Ire to handle and care foi the new
aluminum cooking utensils, they are- so light
rtiul raaily cleaned and are in all of the best
shape* adopted by experienced cooks.
I lie double boiler in two or threi sizes has
handles that do not heat, and the stew pans are in
shapes like the copper ones used by the French
chefs. The rice ball, which may be drawn from
the water when the rice is boiled, laid in the
steamer so that the rice continues to puff, theri
laid in the oven for a few minutes to dry suffi
makes it M perlrct h vegetable as that
cooked by the Chinese.
riddle has the ail space beneath which
keeps the cakes from burning, and the handle
which does not heat. The kidney shaped double
omelette pan is a joy to the cooks who have diffi?
culty in folding an omelette perfectly for serving.
I he poached egg pan is very shallow, so that very
little water surrounds the eggs, allowing them to
puff up in the centre rather than to spread out in
a ragged border.
and black and white productions of
other kinds demand a certain thought?
ful rese?e both in their framing and
their hanging, and one can hardly
imagine using either an etching or an
engraving otherwise Mian a a wall
Frame* Inite Print and surroundings.
With prints from Japan, upon the
other hand, their very gayety and light?
ness of character seem to render a.
more fumiliur treatment wholly con?
sistent. Such prints are usually so
rich and varied in coloring that their
use is extremely valuable. The Japa
ne e have a marvellously subtle color
ad a Japanese artis?. will
often work wonderful results with the
if graduated tones of only one
color, and they arc particular!.
In the handling of brown, ;rray
and gi
Japanese prim- arc full of bright?
ness, and when framing sujch "ft print
? ii adapting it for any other u^c
i.'juld endeavor to project
self as far as posible into what might
be calk'd the Jupanene atmosphere and
spirit and to carry out the delicate i
and fanciful conceit vrki?k the artist,
who made the print had in his nil d.
With many colors in a print the
frame ay be of the darkest
cf the several colors u-ed. If there '
are retiens -hades of green, red ur
tones of gold, green is apt to be at the ?
bottom of the color scale and shouM
therefore be ??elected for the franiv, ;
which, like all picture frames, even :
those used upon Japanese prints, '
should set forth the beauty of the
picture and unite it a: closely as pos
Flat. Narrow Bands Efectiva.
Among the many successful frame?
which may be used with these prints,
flat and narrow bands of wood are fre?
quently the most beautiful. Many va- j
rieties of finish arc available, and I
dally useful Is the lastrcless finish
which shows the grain of the wood, al- I
thouirh sometimes a framr so highly
!\r n v, !TB VHIi
to resemble lacquer will be
found to be the best.
Narrow frames of a dead, dull gold
enseUiooa appropriate, and other
colors used for framing such prints
may run from the palest gray, bleached
until it presents the wonderfully pale
gray of driftwood, to the deepest and
densest black. Of course, one must
! hardlv expect *.o find in the shop? the
precise color required to bring out the
I hidden beauty or to interpr
| ing of anything so highly individual as
i a Japanese print.
In countless ira-ne,
when once at lee: ??? colored to
the exact tone desired, but the tinting
of picture frames, after all, adds but
a trifle to their cost, and no one would
? begrudgo the expense of what will add
Dinner Menu.
Egg and Anchovy Canape
Pigeon Soup, Belgium
Filet of Sole, Tartars Sauce Baked Potatoes
Chicken en Casserole Corn Fritters
Cucumber Aspic Salad Cheese Straws
Apple Meringues Coffee Cordial
FOR the savory canapes, toast
rather thick slices of bread,
?nread with anchovy paste cut
in rounds the size of or a little larger
than the white rings of boiled eggs.
Boil a sufficient number of eggs hard,
peel, slice and remove the yolk.i. Lay
one ring on each round and AH with !
the devilled yolk, and on each place one
anchovy and a ;-pray of fresh water
B?lgica Pigeon Soup.
This pigeon soup is a favorite in Bel?
gium, and one does not wonder after
having tried it. Clean, cut up and fry
three pigeons, remove the breast meat
and cut into squares, throwing the rest
into two quarts of white stock with the
bone;;, one ounce of chopped ham and
one small minced onion. Thicken
?lightly with butter and flour creamed
together, strain, add the diced meat
end oaa cup of boiled peas and a glass ?
of white wine. Serve with toasted
Filet of Sole.
Filet the sole in the usual way, roll
and pin them each with a wooden pick,
dip in egg and fine crumb.--, fry in hot
lard, placing in frying basket and drain
carefully. Serve garnished with lenirn
and parsley and place the sauce in a
small hauceboat. The ?n?idc of the
baked potato is removed from each
casoncd and returned to it.
Serve in a vegetable dish, garnished j
with parsley.
Prepare the chicken in the usual way,
adding a finely minced onion, potatoes
cut in small balls and a can of French
pea*, one finely diced carrot, pepper.
soli, a lump of butter, a half-teaapoon
fol of kitehen bouquet and a cup of
so immeasurably to the picture's
beauty and decorative value.
Brocades Often Appropriate.
Frames of wood, colored or gilded,
are by no means the only frames which
may be used successfully. Split bam?
boo, either in its natural stale or col
orud, is often helpful, and there arc j
Instances where fabrics of various
kinda ?silk or brocades are just what;
are needed to set forth to th? highest
decree the beauty and dignity of a !
Japanese prints are often used in !
otl.er ways than a* decorations. Sev?
en I prints of the same size and shape :
may be mounted to form the panel of '
; a screen with narrow strips of wood j
or bamboo, or even a woven gimp of a >
neutral color, to define the print
to hold them in place. Such prints are
often used for making beautiful and :
i distinctive lamp shudes when mounted
i upon wire frames with strips of gimp
j or galloon in color or of gold am! color
I to agree with the prints.
Print-Psnelled Shadf.
A lamp shade made of several Japa?
nese prints should be sufficiently large
; to prevent the danger of the lig1"
: ting fire to the highly inflammable
paper, and the shade should always be
lined with a thin but highly glased
paper, which will aid in reflecting the
light without interfering in th'
with the transparent effect which
makes this use of Japanese pr
I successful.
Finally there must be ample margins
i to the prints thu? mounted, for even
the ?light heat from an incandeseent
1 lighting bulb will often cause the pa?
| per to contract somewhat, and if no
; margins for such shrinkage or contrac
I tion be allowed the result will be the
j awkward effect of an open tut or gap
j sueh a%? one ofteu sees upen the abades
| where panels of Japanese paper are
I mounted within frames of ebonized
' wood
cold water. Allow it to cook in the ,
oven two to three hours and serve en
Cucumber Aspic.
ucumber a-pic is a salad Jolly I
whieb is particular!, nice and ligh: ;
to serve for a fairly heavy dinner.
I'eal and alita four lurge ciicu-.
WITB nrr. \i;w HIOB, PI ttNED
and one onion, cover with one quart of
cold water, season and allow to sim?
mer one hour. Soak a half package of
HO in a little cold water, add to
it u cupful of cucumber liquid, stir
until smooth and pour into the cucum?
bers, which should be reduced by the
cook-ng: one-half. Turn into a wet
mould and chill, and when thoroughlj
cold p'ace on a bed of lettuce leave .
one slice on lettuce with each
portion, covered with may ..naise and
garnished with olive curls and pi
?Jheese Straws.
Tr? following is a very good recipe
for cheese straws. Two ounces of but?
ter, two ounces of flour, two ounces of
line breadcrumbs that have beerj per?
fectly dried, two ounces of grated
cheese, preferably ICnglish dairy; a
salts"poonful of mixed salt aiid cayenne
pepper, are mixed, thoroughly rolled
I a board and cut in finger
lengths an e'ghth of an inch thick and
an inch wide. Bake on paper for five
minu'.es iti medium oven and aerve
piled lob cabin fashion on a doily.
\pplc Meringues.
Apple meringues are a favorite
! !ish dessert and are best made with
- ta't apples. Stew two pounds of
apples that have been quartered, pared
I four ounces of sugar
until tender. Beat the yolks of six
eggs with two ounces of sugar and
pour over them one pint of btiling hot
milk. Put this custard into a sauce?
pan and cook until it is as thiek as
'arch pudding, drain the apples
and arrango them in a dull, pour the
custard over them, beat the vhites of
the egg* to a stiff froth with a little
powdered sugar, cover the custard with
the meringue and p'ace in tho oven
until lightly browned. Thir, pudding
may be served hot or chilled with
v.hipped cream, according Ui inste ?nd
?aas ou.
Society Will Be ' *rf;ely Represented at Piping Rock Ex?
hibition?Miss Bowers To Be Brid<* of Henry Dr
born?A. H. Lehmann to V A rViW r'easbey.
Society probably will be more largely
1 represented at the twelfth annual horse
: show of the Piping Kock Association,
i which opens to-day and last? until Sat
I nrday, on the picturesque grounds at
i/ocust Valley, than at any of the pre?
vious outdoor exhibitions of the fall
season. The entries are larger than
ever before, and in many of the hunter
and jumper classes elimination trials
will have to be held this morning be?
fore the formal opening of the show m
the afternoon.
All the 150 boxes hav>
scribed for, among the holders being
Mr. and Urn. Harry Payne Wl
J. Pi?mont Morgan, Clareoco B.
Mackay, Mr. and Mrs. ! liornas Hastings,
md Mrs. Paul I). Cravath.
William K. Vanderbilt, jr., Mr. a>
;'?eorge 'de. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Jen
?felter ( . '
? nry W. do Forest, Mr.
and Mrs. ('liarles Lewis Tiffany, Mr.
and Mrs. 11. P. Davison, Mr. and Mr*.
Charles Steele and Mr. and Mrs. Otto
II. Kahn.
Miss Margaret D. Bowers, daughter
of Mrs. John A. Weekes, will be mar?
ried to Henry Dearborn this afternoon
in Christ Church, Oyster Bay. The
bride's attendants will be Miss Estelle
and Miss Alice Weekes, Miss Margaret
E. and Miss Louisa S. S. Trevor and
Miss Eleanor Latham. F. A. Merrill
will be best man and there will be
! twelve usher?. Tho ceremony will be
i followed by a reception at Tranquillity,
: the home of Mr. and Mrs. Weekes at
Oyster Bay.
The marriage of Miss Dorothea Ma?
cron Keasbey, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Rowland P. Keasbey, to Alexander Hay
Lehmann, son of Mrs. Charles S. Guth
rie. o? 863 Park ?., will take place on
; Saturday afternoon in the Pequot
Chapel, New London, Conn. The bride
? will be attended by Mrs. E. Franklin
' Brewster, of Rochester, N. V..
' May F. Vogel, Miss Eleanor Larason,
Miss Alice Gouverneur Kortright and
Bttaa Whitney. A rtcep
I at Saybrook I
the country hom?
ar New London
and Mm. Thonta? F. Viele
ig congratulations on the
of a daughter last Sunday at their
home, 787 Fifth av. Mrs. Victor, before
h? r marriage, which took place last au?
tumn in Buffalo, N. Y., was Miss '
.con Allen.
Misa Catherine ; ey will re?
turn on October 12 to 1080
from Barrytown. abo
spent the suron
In aid of ft* Prince of Wales Relief
Fund for ow? and children of
? i. | fajf "?'?:%?
' the war, a bazaar will be held at the
I liiltmoro during the week beginning
j on November 2. The bazaar will close
with a ball on the eveumng of Novena
Mrs. Stu> vesant Fish will giv
' annual costume harrest dance at Glen
| clyffe, her country home, at Garrison.
N. V., on Saturday, October
Miss Marion Alice Lenher, daoghtar
aiid 1rs. Arthur Lawrence
I Lesher, will bo married to Francia
1 Dewey Everett, son of Dr. O?var Hurd
! Everett, of Worcester, Maas., on 8ai
! urday, October 10: in th., Presbyterian
' Church, at Rye, -V. V.
Mr. and Mrs. Frederick W. Vander
bilt, who are at the Ritz-Carjton, wP!<
return on Saturday to their c>
home at Hyde Park, N. Y.
Mrs. Theodo-e P. Shonts and MIs^
Marguerite Shonts will leave tho eity
next week for Asheville, N. C, where,
they have taken a villa for the winter
The Duchesse de Chaulnes will
a part of the winter with them.
Mrs. J. G. R. Lawrence and her
daughter, Miss Eleanor L. R. Lawrence
are at Hot SpnnK
At Newport.
Teleg-raph to Tha Tribu:.
Newport, R. [., Sept. SO.
Mrs. William Grosvenor, who wei
married last month and who 1^
been spending their honeymoon in tl
South, will spend the week-end hei
as the guest3 of Mr. Grosvenor
j mother, who has returned to Roslj
1 from a New York visit. A number i
\ social entertainments will be given :
their honor.
Several of the Newport colon
braved rain this morning and motare
to Brockton for the horse show-,
Mrs. Frederic Neilson has returne
from Nantucket, where she was a guen
of her daughter, Mrs. H. II. Huuiii
Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Thaw wil
be late sojourners at their Bellevu
av. home.
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Parsons hav
returned to New York, and the summe
home of Henry Clews has been ?
Maurice and Francis Roche have re
turned to New York.
Mr.-. N'vilsoii Brown, of Philadelphia
having given up the Pinard cottage
which she occupied all summer, ha;
taken apartments at the Pine Lodge.
The clubhouse of the Newport Gol
Club will be closed for the winter to
The Ambassador of Russia, Georg?
BakhmctefV, is expected back fron
Washington to-morrow. Boris Yonine
second secretary of the Russian Em
bassy, will return to Washington 01
i Sunday.
Mr. and 1 Phelps Carrol
j will close their Newport seas"
i return to New York soon.
Mr. and Mrs. Dudley Davis am
family will not close their cottage un
til the middle of the month.
Another attachment las been place?
? upon Mrs. J. ('. Mallery's property
i This is the fourth within the Is
; months. Mr-. Mallcry has trusteei
j her estate to h;>r son, Garrick.
At Southampton.
Tcleg-raph to The Tribu?
Southampton, Long Island, Sept. 30
i ?The la;-t run of tho Suffolk Houndr
! was held this morning. The start wa;
made at Sagaponack, about six mile
from here, the course being through
the open neld along Gengicu Bay. Tki
j finish was in ? lot adjoining th'
j grounds of the Suffolk Hunt Club.
Mrs. W. C. Bowen, of Washington,
' who has been here for the hunting sea
.-on. was ttgot "i at the death. Other:
?in the saddle were Miss Syke
j Alyward. Mr. Stich and Mis? Wiborg
! of East Hampton; Richard Heber New
ton, j- . M P. ,; 'yward
, huntsman, and Thomas Riley, whip.
I Frances Br?ese, who ha
for a month the guest of k<
I 'aw. Mrs. Sydney L. Br?ese, will spend
the remainder of the season wit
II. I. Cobb, jr.
Arthur B. Cluflin and
i trice Claflin returned hen troi
I rcpe recently, and are now at. their
i cottage in ?hinnecock Hills. Philip I'.
| Armour, ??<.- of Mrs. Patrick A. V*l
| entine. ? to Chicago, where he
! will join his uncle, B. Ogden Armour
William Lowe Rice and daugh
ter will leu\e here next week for H hi'
; Sulphur Springs, \...
J. Metcalf Thoraaj will
i her cottage in the Dunes, Frida*
' turning to New York for the winter
Mr. an-i Mr-. U . A. Putr.-.
Putnam will remain here
j late in October. Mrs. P. A. Val.
: will stay here for the month of I
j ber.
Mrs. Rus?c!l lloadley, Ji
guest of Miss Laura Day at her
| tage on Gin Lane.
In the Berkshire?.
Lenox, Sept. 30.--Mr. and Mrs
imour van Sanevoord, of Troy, ha-?
| nounced the engagement of their
daughter, Miss Agnes van Sanevoord, to
William T. Rice, son of Mr. and Mr?.
Arthur H. Rice, of Pittsfleld, Masa.
Edward Sterling, who haa beet,
a guest of Mrs. Joseph R. Choat?
gone to New York. Mrs. Sterlin:
Kittridge is now a guest of Mrs. Choati
Those entertaining at dinner to-nigh?.
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Frothing
! ham, Mr. and Mrs. Henry H. Peav
Mr. and Mrs. George W. Folsom.
Mr. and Mrs. John A. Spoor enter
; tained at luncheon at Rlythewoo
afternoon in honor of Mr. an.1
1 . P. Knotte, of Washington.
Miss Alma Clarke, the daught.
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Shields Clarke,
who has been nursing wounded so
in Paris hospitals, sailed on the France
Saturday for New York.
John KohUaat and the Misses Amy
and Edith Kohlsaat, who have escaped
from Germany and arc in New
are expected at their country p! -
Mr. and Mrs. Hamilton Wilke^
who have been abroad, arr
I ary at Butternut Cottag?
George II. Morgan, nftr>
comfort, abroad, has reached
York. She will visit m Pit
ihrop will arrive Hit
. Robert Wmthrop
rtafl i. rua??ali
H ray ?or. 48?h M- N.l . fioae UMBryalS
t-ir. ,, ?'ho?? S400
If You Are Shopping
exactly what you want, can THE TRIBoNrT I
OPMATION SERVICE, BEEKMAN 3000, and we will teU yoj
I 0 0 E. I r. Or.
If You Are in a Hurry
baVfeaVt tira* to write us or If you don't want to run arouiu!
? .0 shop? or these hot days, searching for any article of
? J? PHONE US, and we will help you c
VICE, to -ave ??nie v.na oner.; SO Y(.J
'LRU you can get ANYTHING YOI -... . it b? a
button, a bathing suit, a governess or a rag carpet.
Thia INFORMATION SERVICE will be open to th? use of
I RIBUNE readers from 10 a. ni. tu f p- in. <

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