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ff f COI 'N> HERE BHOWy FORM MAJESTIC 9VTP0ST8 puya ' FORMAL OARDEKIXG WHICH LEADS i<> rills 0\ f l> COI \ THY HOME. THE GARDEN URN'S VALUE. Vates and Jars When Judiciously Placed in Formal or Natural Surroundings Add Beauty and Definite nes> of Design to Decorative Scheme. Rin Am.-ri . much atte lem ot' makir rdena mere a no matt? low tal ?Uy planne er thin.; - as vase tros ar. ave cot nd the worn a ? ?ore be t profit aalte ?ei i sot* hi ' Forfirn ? riched with I>n? Much foreign gar . cious use . There art ?hieb r? cessorie is icccr vhich ii . ? -. - prac?;:-. .may be used ;! most an\ of gird. ate* \.-. lot. ii Sup?. : intervals, tbore ? ?? race, at each ? torn of ?.'arden steps . : -.and formal beds | r und form trat ii of -.: value. Again, ?tll-cv proper pro? portion- ropriate for plati'..- formed by ttor.e ?? . porch entra?e-. Practiial as Well as Beautiful. e the woman larder.-- ember to select ?ne al . out sufficiently to pur soil being put in -.' -. If thit ?utter ?- will ?oon fade, .aae culture plants v . their roots are pa ? in the potting toil. As ti es, one may el ble, tei ra eotta, ble of an an THE HIT al ROI \'D CLIPPl D GREl S'ERY l\ THESE 0 W,'/?/.'\ l 18ES /> ?/' ST KXOl '.II TO RELIEVE I III. 1/ FROM SEVERITY l\ I GARDE) HPOT lll\l Is PROFUSE WITH FLOWER? l \ /' il IBORA.TE M IRBLE P1ECI <. tique tone ?a especially beautiful, but' if terra cotta is chosen one should carefully avoid the deep flower-pot red i occasionally met. The vase along simple lines filled with graceful, tra V inp or hanfcir.j.' plants will, on the whole, probably be found the mo ?.??factory for general use. The more ornate vases must be in pi ' or '.lu-y should be rejected. ? The garden urn, while very much on the order of the ?rarden vase, has a i more limited un-, as, strictly speakin?,'. it is covered, and consequently ;.- of nu cle for plants. How? ever, many urna manufactured for garden use are very beautiful in shape ? and color, and lend themselves admir nbly to garden effects, especially in larger gardens, formal gardens or on the edge of a woodland copse. Flower-Surrounded Jars. ?\ to Karden jars, these garden orna . ancient in origin, are becoming popular every day. These jars are of terra e ?tta, patterned after the old jar- of Italy and of Spam. Usually they are placed in a wrought metal tripod, being amphoralike in form. In ' the formal garden one of these jars forms ?i remarkably decorative feature, the color of the ta-rr.i cotta often af fordiriir a much trast to the greener) around. The perennial ;rar den II ?ni ideal local on f.<r ? jar of thw aort, and whlla tl ige con demni planting within the jars, th.'sa? greal rei < ptai li can * surrounded with greal effect by hr.llyhocks, iris, 1 etc. A DINNER MENU Cucumber Soup Lobster Chops Pens Roast Duck and Apple Sauce Glazed Sweet Potatoes Cauliflower and Pepper Salad Rye and Cream Cheese Fingers Brandy Peach Jelly Whipped Cream Cot tee (.ordial Bonbons .- by raw 01 a simple erred. Cucumber .- large cu lartering it and -t in thin . i salt for an hour to put in a i-tew Van, v ? M of .! through with? d turn over than one Wart . ....'? popper, ,,-d watan i - forty U..A of live eggs ? ??. ?it the mo? I...hster ( hops. :,-, to two caps of Co!d l"- r. chopped tine, add ?PPir and a little chopped I cup ut cream mixed with rit ils of flour, one I rafe with lob ?? chop*, rol' ?d and in . ffect. lemi ind j >. and :?' now ' tr" : II ng may be jjVOry l" dictates. , ? * ' ice very ?smooth and ?, ! ' ?"?,- t,k' ? f-nt-V boiled, are J ??"? the ou,i m the usual I and oliva ? .-, ed at the Cauliflower and Pepper Salad. The cauliflower and pepper salad ia made of cold boiled cauliflower, that has been boiled carefully, so as to b?*p ' Pull the plumea apart with a sharp knife, cutting the stalki ?a that they are not longer than two inches. Cut red peppers in thin i ng . and let marinate for one hour in French dressing, to which the j. an onion has been added, drain, place on wl ite lettuce leaves and serve with a spoonful of Russian mayonnaise. To heavy mayonnaise ?.d<l enou^n good f. to eolor it a delicate pink, and a table.^poonl'ul of very l'.nel.v chopped red pepper, oliv. .. of water? cress and one small gherkin. The rye fingir s'.iea's ara- thinly spread with cream cheese made into a spreading paste with a little cream and sei. Brandy Tench Jelly. Tiie brandy peach jelly is made by halving and stoning as many hrandy pend?.- ;.s are required, and setting in a coo' place ;n white enamel strainer to drain. Maki trong wine Jelly with enough gelatine to insure ??? the added syrup which may still re m inn in the peaches, notwitl the fact that they .,, n draina d. When the jelly ia coo! and ready to set arrange the peaches in a mould, turn the Jelly over them and serve very cold with whipped cream and plain pound or Bllvei take. Everyday Attire Dark Colored Serge, Sim Made, Is Practical for Winter Wear. ?"1?sIIK girl who is looking for m I es will find the two 11 tinted on this page most ej lent for her purpoae, as they are ? pie in atyle and moderate in price. One is a dark blue serge frock wl waist, which ii made in coat effect held in place in the back by four c ered buttons on each side. Its bec< ing roll collar is of white pique. ' armholea, the edges of the coat and .'-? smartly finished by silk br Two wide strap-, starting from eit the waist, cross in front ? fasten on the hips. 'I : ? pleated tunil . a i-idedly new feature, is stitched to j below the hipl and falla over a pli underskirt of the material. A dress ? eves many purposes, a its smart cut and pleasing lines ma it a moat deairable model, l'ri With White Chiffon Collar and Vest? Blue satin and sorge ?re combined the ol her dress illustrated on tfc page. The dark blue r-atin and eeri waial i- relieved by a charming coll; and veatee of whit? chiffon, ia trimme with fal.-e buttonholes and small co ered buttons and is cleverly lastcnc by a small set-m piece of the materia The serge tunic ovat the satin skirt ; trimmed by large blue crocheted bu tons. In the back tWO satin tabs fa over the wide waistcoat belt, which ha a small pocket on each side. Thi mcdel may be had in different colo combination, foi 125. 1'i.inted Tunic and I nderskirt lluttoi Trimmed. Fer ? be gil ' about foui taen tl ii . y blue si vgi v ill be founc moal and becoming. Its ?- fitting waist ha- long ileevei back euffi of Roman d siik, ..i which material the be? coming mil collar is alio made. Bone buttons trim the walat, cuffs and lower edge >i tin tunic, while the armholes, ind front of the waiat are bound with narrow black bilk braid. The 1 pointed tunic falla over a plain skirt of the mater al, which i- trimmed by a 1 row of bone buttons t<. correspond with those on the tunie. It is girdled at the waist by a wide belt ol the material. This di. (tremely well mad.- and or fll 96. Hark Him Serifa' for School Wear. For : ili"" of course, must be very pis ?.? i matei ais, ai it wears beautifully and i- not expensive. A dress seen re? cei 'I' m a U'iO'1 ^hop was of dark blue serge, with the waist made in loni:, ?looae linea, an excellent style for the growing girl. The smart, flaring cuffs of the lone set-in sleevea and the col BJ ' / SERGE n //// I'll. lVi.7? 11 MC. COLORFUL VELVET GOWNS ?MISS WATSON A BRIDETO-DAY Blue in Marine and Sapphire Tones Appeal to the Blonde, While Tawny Browns Allure the Girl Who Dresses to lier Hair. AI CORDING to whether a woman believes thai en the street . he bould dree to hi r eyea or r.> , her hair, the color of the velvet of the suit or mu? frock is generally ehoaen. One tone, dull and dark blue, Is used in the v Ivel of a eoatume wbieb con I sista of two pii One of them la a skirt which appears Till: SEVERITY OF THE 8CE\'E MEET? IT? I Ihr n THE >. l/.'/i/.'.V JAR8 WHICH MARE THE MEET ISO OF TERRACE HALV8TRADH I \ It 8TEP8. to be scant, but nctunlly is not, for ils be.ck falls in folds formed by pleats at the base of a deep yoke. Its plainness at front-centre is broken by a turn.a faintly outlined with black fur ng the bordering of a ?la-inch long upper garment. This has many features of the polonaise, bat, strictly ng, is not of thai elasa, because nta are opened only from throat to hips' base. All ?f the width of this s.-m?-polonaise is acquired near the waiat, where, at the under-ai m form-. the velvet is laid in double plea's. These, gaining spring in their down? ward descent, because of the clever shaping of the garment, stand well out from 'he underdreaa and make the sil? houetta boll-lika between wai I and ? The back of the upper section piece from shoaldera to snklea, but the fronts, opening to the whence a row of valvet-eovored button.- runs over the hips, are out? lined with fur continued downward from the high-standing, slightly flar ing collar which they also trim. A folded velvet vest fills the front opening to the bus', and above it is a siurpl:-? i ed maliaea guimpe. Very. eleverl] indeed is the close-fitting of the back repeated in the fronts, which above the wnist slant sharply from the fur ed| ing ti ? under arm -tarns. ice an effect of a cutaway jaeket smoothlj overlapping the lower section. The long, narrow, i sleeves, lifted closely to the wrists, are liar are of white piqu?. The pleated '. tunic is headed by a wide boll of the material, which hang- rather loosely around the waist. Trice, ?19?0. Surplice Waist forms Helt. Dark brown will be very much worn eaaon. An attractive dra brown serge is made with a surplice I which is cleverly cut to form a! belt extending to the sides. The back of the waist is made with a yoke. Em? broidered in lovely soft tones of gold? en brown ia the front of the waiat and li - of the circular tunic. A Hat : , collar and ve. tee and cuffs of white' i organdie give a most attractive appear aneo. The frock comes in other soft, ? colors for $19 50. i Simpl?, Made Redingote Model. '?m model that would be exceedingly ' ; nice for school wear is of dark blue made in the redingote which ia usually becoming to a tout girl, liu only trimming of the ? ?I '.he Unman striped collar, cuffs and --irdle. which at once relieve its m v< rlty. Trice, M 1 .'.o. Opossum Trimmed Hroadeloth Suit. Por the more elaborate suit., broad? cloth in dark .-hades, such as green, blue aad red, are being used. A suit in ib.rk green show? ;i ?-?.ort cutawa? ailing In roft ripples In the back. In the front an ta-o tabs which form ; a ve ' effect. ih>- scalloped collar and cutis are trimmed by natural colored opo.--um. In the direct front tbl ? bj eight covered bu1 The high waiatod skirt has ? circular tonic a idea, form [ lag a panel in the hack and in the I front, and has a deep inverted pleat on ' each side. This model may be had n brown, green, navy blue and the no; fhade of red for | Corduroy, in Norfolk Style. A smart corduroy suit apprjpriate. for a young n at a good Fifth av. shop. The eoal was rnade o.i : Norfolk lim In the bacs. ..n.i in trie trot.t, and an invert? . it lown the ? ? ' The fut . 'd !.. by a D4 ? the material, . tci ed by bone buttons. The skirt ha a vom-, v. inch is pointed :..und in the front, an i tioa il pleated on the? freedom when Bit may be had in al 1 color, fur 13460. I Tur banded So simple la this velvet C ?Stum? that had a prise been oil ered that t ... of deaign this autumn ?t would Burely have taken it. Sable Trimmed Sapphire Itlue. A i.r, !.. . I.-. * \. ho ; ? leves that her ryes are bf sapphire hue ha? in her mpla velvet ?"'? ' ? ? e! shade. TK" & '' ?- Pia ..-, and . ; pared with "f thi -.. the back ' long-point? de-pleated all round t.. the waistband of a blouse who ? nca : it out! : ? ??: with a band of Front ti., . tended 'i do? i. ? tc everal ? the pleat? ed--,n lower tea ' mg, irr? ga? ? :"!'n begin ? to ripple in grad? ually lengthening f 1 the buck. Ai " ,,f the covered by a .... Tin- and ? form two :l..t '."..? a ill" back. The lower m., longer loop, falling almost to ti" ovel lapped to the knees by the upper "i.e. Sab!-' bands make ? r the nan aw sleeves, but no? an inch of lupplcmentary trim mini!: is on the costume. The fur and the sash ),r.- of tone re ary. Silk Corded tmber Velvet. I es a point of suit? ?ng thi ' in-ea to her hair ha ' satnut aim to which to choose? l ? in velvet, becausi body kni.v. i, ha i way of i iking a va? riety of tones under the sunlight. Of so pale a ?hade ol golden blown that it might almost be termed amber ?.sa.- -' model whose underdn ? by a . it-falling ovei I irt, which, in turn, is '?"' ? n t?belo the kneed by a coat. I s I. this outer ithera mida ay of i I little Jacket, ted to the ui ' ? to it /;/.' /. sJ /, ' n t) i roe '"1/ HD. Marriage to F. T. Frelinghuysen Takes Place at Noon in St. Mark's Church at Islip?Miss Keasbey to Become Mrs. Lehmann. Misa Mal Uuncan Watson, only daughter Of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Wat? son, will l?e married to Frederick T. Prelinghttyaen at noon to-day in St. Mark's Church, Islip, Long Island. Hiss Elizabeth Adelaide Cannon and Miss Carol Kobb?- will be maids of honor, and Miss Minii Scott, Miss Maude Kennedy, M las Marie Tailer and Miss Lulu Ceballos will be briii.'. Dave Hennen ( oddington "ill I..- bes? main, and the ushers will be W. Whitowright Watson, brother of the bride; Le Grand B. Cannon, step? brother of tlip bridegroom; George B. Wagstaff, Griswold Lorillard snd Rob? ert It. Bradley. There Will b<> h special programme of music at the church. The regular choir will be augmented by choristers from the Cathedral of the Incarnation, in Garden City. Henry B. Taylor, a friend of the bride's family and at one time organist in St. Leo's Church, in Ea il 28th st., will play the organ. A reception and wedding breakfast will follow at Meadow Farm, Fast Islip, Mi. and Mrs. Watson have spent the summer. Mrs. Watson gave a dance last night at Meadow Farm for the bridal party. The marriage of Miss Dorothea Ma? son Kea.-bey, daughter of Mr. and .:>? Roland P. Kea-bev. to Alesander Hi?-. Lehmann, son of Mrs. Charles S. Cuthne, of 869 Park av., will take place this afternoon in the Pequot Chapel, New London, Conn. Mr. and Mr.-. James F. D. Lamer vvll go to Boston to-day and on Monday to Ipswich, Mass., to attend the wedding of Miss Ruth Appleton and William 6. Wendell. The Tuxedo Club will hold its an? nual autumn dance on November o at the clubhouse in Tuxedo Park. Mrs. John A. Logan and her son-in At Newport. (By Tetegrapl W TB? Trihunf. 1 port. Oct. ?. Eastbourne Lodge, the summer estate of Mrs. William Fitzhuirh Whitehou.se, has been pre? sented by her to her four sons, Henry .].. William F., Sheldon and Norman 0. Whitehouse. The deeds transferring the estate, which has this summer been occupied by Mr. and Mrs. W. F. White bouse, were filed to-day. William Do Forest Manice has re? turned from New York, and with Mrs ' Manice goes to New York for the win ter on Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. William Grosvenor are the guests of Mr. Grosvcnor's mother at Roslyn. Miss Margaret F. Andrews has re? turned from New York. Mr. and Mrs. Henry A. C. Taylor, ac? companied by Miss Fanny L. Johnson, will return from New York to-morrow. Mr. and Mrs. George Peabody Eustis will elosc their season on Wednesday. Reginald C. Vanderbilt, having re I turned from New York, is the guest Ol? lis mother at The Breakers. Ambaaa idor and Mme. Bakhmetefl go to New York to-day for a week's stay, closing their Newport season. Mr. and Mra. M. M. Van Beuren have leturned to Sunny field Farms. Others returning from New York yesterday were Stuart Duncan, J. Fred Pierson, jr., Flisha Dyer and Lispenard Stewart. Mrs. Edward ?>. Berwind gave a luncheon at The Elms to-day. Mr. and Mrs. Woodbury Blair have closed their season, and left for Wash ,;: to-day. Captain Lloyd Phoenix left on the schooner yacht Intrepid for New York to-day. rt I.'. Tod arrived on the . ehooner yacht Ketoura to-?.-.y. J. J. Wysong is closing her sea? son next Frida], Mr. and Mr.-. Arnold Hague, who have been at til? Hot Springs, have returned to their Newport home. Miss Anna F. Hunter has returned from her visit at Lu!:p Asquam. N. II. ' law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs Dewees W. DiKvorth, have gone to Hot Springs, Va., for the autumn. Mr. and Mrs. Friderick Osborn, of fietroit, in-., the guests of Mr. Osborn'? ?parente, Mr. and Mrs. W:lliam Church Osborn, at (iarrison, N. V. Mme. Vari'lervelde will give an a*V on "Belgium and tho> War'' on Tin day morning at the country home Of Mrs. t. Hoove Merritt, Oy-t.-r Hay. Long Is'ind. Daniel 8. Lamont and I ibotb K. Lamont arrived in town ? lay from Altmont. their country home at Miilbrook, N. Y., and tin? Gotham. Mr. and Mrs. Tracy ?lows have taken J. Woodward Haver.'- boueO, .r. Last ? for the v. Dr. and Mrs. i'harle? L. L.ndley are spending the Wl the guents of Mrs. '... i . Baker .n Lafco? wood, X. J. Mr. and Mra. Tnon. . i- t'lark.? will close Kernorook, their villa in Lenox, on Oct<>bcr 24, ind return to New York. They will I] :.d the win? ter at. -.he Bntmore. Miss Lucila Thornton, who was an lican Anillas.,,.dor an^ Mrs. James W. Gerard in Berlin ?..r^ in July, is now with her mother, Mrm John C. Calhoan Tiiornton, at St? James, Long 1 land. I Eagena van Rei . rriveci ia town yesterday from Washington! , to visit relatives for sev.er.il days. " Mrs. William Gilbert Dorias hi turre?! from Italy, an I the autumn et Tuxedo Park, N. Y. Mr. and Mrs. Cortlai BiehOf are the gu?s: s over the week end of .Mr-. George H. Bead, .. N'. Y. Dr. George L. Poabody and Mis? Pcabody, ??.:?< pent the .-ummer at Gaspe, Quebec, have returned here. Mrs. Alexander B. Clarke, who is La? specting her property on Harrison av.. is at the Maoaebiagor King. Mr. and Mrs. Henry T. Scott, of San Francisco, and Mrs. J. Woodward Haven, of New York, are also registered there. ? At Southampton. IB? t Southampton, ?Long I. ..id. <>.'. _. ! The wedding of M Van Rensselaer Barber, ?laubhter of Mr . Thomas H. Barbar, to Roger Fellows , ' Hooper, a Bo (on, rill take plat i at noon to-morrow at St. A p draw's Dune Church. More than eight hun? dred invitations have been .led, and ? there will be a lai re n ei pi.on follow ; ing the ceremony at (laverock, Mrs. Barber's summer home. A dinner for ! thirty was given to-nighl fog tn? ?bridal parry at Mrs, cottage, and at the Meadow ?V:ul> Mrs. Barber gave a dim . f h IT rota? tives ?ui.j friends of the family, Mrs. Alexander !.. Morton is giving a houso party for thirty . on Lit '.i i'lain.s Road. ii. ? tie :ho , young friends o? the bride and bride 1 groom. Mr. and Mrs, Alfred E. .^uiermer I horn closed their cottage in South Main st to-day, returning to their | home in New York t Mr. and M fa. Richard Quay arnved yesterday and are occupying their cot? tage In the I? .n. . Mra. L. M. Home has g, . , r...^. . wood t" ?pond the autumn. Mr. ami Mra. An ?1 Mi Cook Beard ? a ? alaajtd their cottage and ar< . !',,?,',.. PARPET ?55 RUGS AND ALL FLOOR COVERINGS 1 arse?! in ll.e Wnrl.l. Iwr. .Irluil. THE THOsTj. STEWART CO. B'wu> ?'??-. HMh M., N .. I'll??in- .(Him Hr>t?( Krir e..i. .".Mi ?t-... .I.-r-.il lit?,. I'lioiie 4400 | MIll'.A?,/. Vl.Ml'.llnl -I. \V> Mll\l\l, 1(\4 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 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. 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