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WOMAN'S VA?lED "INTERESTS
BLACK NET AND JET l?owm. ^rt anc- Jet Trimmed. Ma) ExpreM Grisai ndividualit\ and When Judiciously or Daringly Treated. Are Exceedingly Beriming. E follow prevail i ,pj. bodices fTicently in line ?"* T?? ' ' lendence ol ?-**"'''. -,.??-?? ality which ? -.-?ad ic?1 tn '",,t?t<* j^ Trimmed Moyen-Age '???'?" : gjjjtetier, - -C? ?*" ijmri to s " ?* ngnished lo ?,... the hips, diagniaos the nor of ??tin. veiled .. tt|>f ere?' the shoulder? and de ,ve lowi ocollotage of . frfict. ? > - gg| s breed ' mtre drops Moyon-Age ?.?.ftr is em :' a oocond ^ jet band, defining it? lo-ver ^??it. ?. 1? Hrt of tulle m the fatln ?ndordroos. j^^njr. a? de ieate of texture a? w ?jsflr.c* the bottom of the tulle' 'bet*}' w~,o-*- ?WBneM ?? Partly re ?pjjaj by a girdle of jet fringe. ' ?Htsgliifb at beck-centre, where the ! ?-,. jet band on the ^atin bodice' ?a* t? the normal ?mist line. From ?fe* it tr?dos,!ly lengthens to point. rCWiiP? The 'n'T'S;i> trirdle. folloi? ?. tk? twnd ' ..and. fall? ,?* it the ?id"?* of the tltrure and at fe?frtot frtends <iu t to the knee?. TWheeltVe jet edging define %itr dde edge? of the square decol ?ttfi, and, STC ling the shoulder?. rru ?ere?? the back of the bodic?. ?rtitl there comes hijrh again it the I s'ee\e?. sot without fnl '?M into normally placed arm eves, ?onid KUircely he noticed, ?o filmy ?r? they, hut for the lacy jet edging | Sired Tnlle Veiled Skirl. **,?.???, iIm --;i m i even - ,-. \ lodel, ??lfM. ier ? end ?lebu :.?tc? dsn ' -"upht sj ?! ?s; ?idc with a black flower i laeaW get I 'alle. ?way frosa the , .der a 1? ?? ? oek ii tulle-veiled : n its rather ?if? ?ecollet^sfre. but ?lender ?urand? ?f tien n of filmy Mr.ii extend I ? ? ? '.s tell ok. - fins snd 'he ? Uttk-e-hkc Beat! I eelooo??. ( doub*. ?bout thi ? ?afismiing go? "? b< rngth? glis? kfisj c!ack bca in the ful "n *? ? :nic veiling the K'lft?f? .ft] m ? ? . lir - 1 Itl ? ? L ^M. bi i jet are fes ' ' ,Cr.'' Iri.ni Kiim lo tnklei ' luslit; One ^ **? ? creation of "??i ?r. . ? !rd to ; ?OM wlf! ,B ** ii ency ???ley-?' -, belo, *? *',e " \ front and ??Wewht,- re-ti ? ? ?c of the ankles in ' ?:irt< as a m the middle , ' *? the t .p of to-a?.! ? JJ^wptb to a point on the ~'f tu:!" to match the ,**?*'"??? The houlders, dro] * l*?-" under which are gathi ?????I tull? **? 1>imined Tulle? FlaUerinr. ?is and jet gov.-n? are going; ^ "tandoys of ? host of well | t?. *?m*n this winter, b? ^tumes belong to the class of' (, thl *''*rf^? and? ?r<- important ? ""tire *.?P'r'8 ir,t'"'*'e friends aw,- ' ?he complexion ?,: only * pro hf ,el"'?-" onfd mn,y; 1^ ?* marvellously becoming.; ^^ complexion la not what It *?**?* W0,n*-n knows how tar *"**?rVr' "' ' ' ',"1 Bj., ?'???? ?.h ??o loward mak ; T'-'to.nbecon.., * AN elaborate evening wrap of rote colored tatin, heavily em? broidered in silver, with deep collar and cuffs of white fox. Start? ing at the waist line, the ikirt grad? ually widens out until it assumes the full proportions of a circular tkirt. Women of Pans. Under Their Veil of Y\ oe ? hey Are Bravr. Pan? VERY day, ur, interest? ing thing! pening here, but life is becoming very sad. One finds it diffici.'' to riss above the sorrow, the cruel suffering and death on every hund. Every French neigh? bor, every French woman, I know has a man or more n the war. Two days afro Louise, my maid, came 10 my hedsid? and calmlj but with ? rale face and wet eyea told me she had received news that her husband war wounded. He v.a? in hospital at Chartres, she said. I told her that Chartres wai --o near it surely would to take her - him. and if he was tot badly wounded he would probably bo in? valided home. Loun-e then read me the ssl letter she had received from lier husband be? fore he entered battle. This i? it: "Ma Femme: "Bonne mnte. "Au rovo "Ton Edouard." That was all. These two adore each other, but he will rot write Inl I . nor docs she wish him to. as all soldiers' It" read before being sent out. Already tlii? woman hi- In her little apartasont a yotmg wounded soldier, the son of her brother, lie it a I>rs e,oon,and in his first battle two horses were shot under him. The last one fell on the soldier's leg and bruised it badly, but the leg vraa not broken, and so, not serionsly wounded enough to stay in tl.e hospital unless ho wished to, the soldier came to her in Paris, and she is oi-ring for him. Hecause she has a soldier on fur? lough in her rooms her vaccination ? rdcred. Mavnir; hoard of the wonderful sanitary process of vacci? nation at ths 1' Ital, i took her tin tr I he Vaccination Pro? eesiost. When we urriM-d quite a cowd was E already ?tnndin?; I? line 'it reminded "!?? ?f the dayi when every one Pari? was obliged to go to the ncarr mi ?ire to be registered), The . pie were ?dmitted I? spreads ?1 pel h?ps twenty to twent) uve n? a time. : As soon a? they entered each or?v w-i* expected to bare her arm or her leg, end 'he r*??cd in '?ne before a Si? ?? THE black velvet page cape can become a component part of the theereit of evening gowni, at here evidenced, but only tkilled handi csn ac? complish tuch a combination harmonloutly. The gown ittelf it of ?slver l.ce with bead embroidery of pale green and white flower? outlined in jet The cape, hanging low from the shoulden, ii lined with very pale green pusty willow taffeta, and over it it ? thorter ctpe of ?slver lace Model? from Mogiibgab. ter. m m be op ' erated on. The hit?- then continued into another runt i. where the docft.tr ' scratched one patient after another, After s-iicli per format,,-. ,,,- dropped the, Isnife, to tais* a cl*an one handed bim by hi? as.-istant. I should imagine he was not occupiotl more than a minute ICh person. After that iquad ws? through, they passed on, to leave the 'hI bj another way A si.or, 1rs which i? thickly lined with -hop- .,t' mall tradesmen leed? f s .?in the ni' el i(iir*ic where I live. In mi antique ihop en thai street life two women ,-s little mother anil :s tall, gaunt daughter. I often go thei- ii an idle hour- to chatter over the ob displayed, and sorm times to buy The little old mother haunts her door way. lying in wall like the proverbial spider. I pasa if often; always iht greets me, and Instantly deter' ?] addition to my eostums that ?he runs' question, linger and admire Nothing i?? Good for Them. The Ins! tune 1 passed she was not at her customary post, but from thi half-open doorway rame s great clam? or of tongv the sounds of ? quarrel the effect .-i combination of several French voice? invariably gives. My love of excitement led me to per] inside, and 1 saw the chu te a group ildieri whom these hospitable women had invited in ?de foi i efi i h mrnts while the) ssked foi i ??? the war. The little ?hop tras peeked i with women, neighbors, all of rhosj had lni?band. son or brother at the front. All were listening and all ask? ing qiifstions at the snme time, hence the noise. On antique chairs the sol? diers were comfortably seated, while before them on s fine First Empire cabinet and an elegant Buhle com? mode were placed long loaves of fine, fresh white bread ar.d bottles of good j white win*, rich and yellov . which they nte and ?ippod ?i? ? li les. fc-^ir? a??? ' ".'-y> '. ? ** - Tr**?'Hii - =- -iWS**^m%\\^SSs**S. S nom t?l. were on ti" to the (?are, In b<> transported !.. their coin p/,,1-. r.hch man shewod the truce of a more or lea? serious ??"und A ball Hors d'Oeuvres. Elaborate and Seemingly In? tricate Canapes Are Not Difficult to Make. MANY Kood roo.? kesitate when it come? to the making of hors d'oMVNS, eeaetdering them too complicate?! for any but the skilled chef to cope "rith The^e delicacies are merely small ??ortinns of hifrhly seasoned food, p;en crally served on toast, ?? rack er.s or fried bread. They ?re u?ed l?rfcrly as sppe tiscrs :..i . formal dinner, hut they siso mi '.- ? plan did sddition '? the l?t( supi llaiiish ( aiiH|>i?*. Cal itale bread into one fourth inch llieei nnd ihape aith a round cutter I A sVOFA'fl i W? a \ 01 t/ UlLVMR PLATED HORS WQBUVRM l>lf?H. MTB CO* / i/WrVv or ci T GLA8B. |7CO /.\4<'/7 two and ? half inches in diam Toast to ? delicate brown on one ?nd spread Ihe ontossted sid?. bntter worked until creamy and m with chutney sanes me one teasp iul of chutney to two tablespoonful bntter. Qarnisb 'he tops with fillet Bocharles, arranged lattice fashion the top. and garnish with quarter lemon that have been rolled in chn? parsley. Devilled Canape?. Blanch ?nd shred two ounces of dan almond? and cook them iinul i eatery browned in juit enouph butte prevent bwrning. Mis t?vo tuble.pi ul- of chopped pickle?, on. tablesni lui of Worcestershire saure, one-qi ter of ? 'er.spoonful of salt, one ta spoonful of mushroom catsup am pinch of cayenne. Pour thr? ove: almonds ami cook for tWS minn Work a cream cheese with a woo spoon until smooth, season lightly * salt and paprika and .prend on sweetened cracker*. Over this plac layer of the ?lmon?! mixture ?nd so Immediately. Waldorf t ?napes. I iiread in one-fourth lock nil and shape with a circular cutter. J until delicately browned in butter i ?prinkle thickly with chopped wat of ? pastry bap i small tobe ?ipe around the edfre a I. der of mayonnii'sc and heap in eentre enviare and finely ihopf i kite of ei id in equsl prop SSch a feath? had lipped a piece of cloth from I shoulder of on" man'? uniform, at t sanio time taking a pi?-ee fiom 1 ear; snother man showed a deep fi row in . sel ?There ? ball h on its 'aay to wn a more deadly injury to another; t third men bad been ?la?iied by a bn onet, the fourth had los* a toe, t fifth liad an injured hand ami so wen* on \ I errihl?- V\ ornan. A tel i ii>!e roulai: lb S O , been or.o of the market women of tl Revelation handled gloatingly tl bayonet she had asked for, deniandir of the owner "if it had killed a man Astonished, he said: "Poor 111 niidame'" Sue then passed her ham even more tenderly over the ?hai point and edge, while I. suddenl feeling quite ill, ha.itily pave ?he me some cigarette money, wished the better luck in their next buttle, whin they were an-.iou? 'o meet, and le -.h? m to finUh the good "p-cutT" m friend of the entique ?hop hud pn vided for them. After such encounters one ?ondcr how long lueh a lif? can be borne The world seems misty with the tear that are -iie.1, ths atmospheie gra with voiceless suffering. It Is un ipeakably .-ad. Lxtpt for the doing o daily duties, there are no dis tractions. There i? no current litera ture, i.o premieres, no dinner?, n ..rial functions of any sor! and all the museums and picture sA ? I. in ths first genera relief all felt when the Germans ver? driven from the gates of Paris, it wat mggeeted that street mosie might b, ?jrain allowed, but the idea did no prevail. It rosaaias s. before. Kvm one is ciirn and quiet. but mournint goes on incessantly. War, and the ?orrow oi war, seemei very far away as I drove down thl Avenu? du Bois de Houlogne one re cent sunny morning. A couple 01 horsemen trotted on the bridle path on one side; on the other women strolled and children and dogs played riotously. The flowers were bright, the prn-? of a spring greonncss un? der jets of ?praying water; the bench? es were tilled with the habitual idlers drawn there, as usual, by the desire to sec the "monde." When I reached the Porte llauphine all was quickly changed. The wide, open gates we used to know so well were tightly closed and eased in wooden planks. Only a narrow passageway wa.i left on one side, which was guarded by soldiers. leaving my carriage, I pas.ed in unquestioned. Men .nd aomcu pu.h bit ot parsley and serve immediately Celery and Roquefort Cheese Canepes Wash, scrape and cut celery stalki into two-Inch pieces. Work one table spoonful of butter until creamy, adt two tablespnonfuls of mashed Roque fort cheese snd stir until thoroughly blended, seaion highly ?rith i-alt and paprika, mix in one tablespoonful ol chopped nut meats and fill the irnlde ol the celety i.talks with the mixture, Serve on toasted fingers of bread and gsrni'h with sliced stuffed olive? German (anapea. Cul thin slices of rye bread, remove the cru?ts end cut into neat oblong?. Propat? one cupful of minced bologna sausage, one finely s.hopned dill pickle, one tahlespoonful of minced ea triad red peppers and auflcient eh rifled butter to form a puste. Mix the Ingredients well together, spread on the rye bra? : has been lightly toasted and cover the top thickly with chopped hard-boiled egg yolk. Finnin il -.il.li* Canopes. Soak finnan haddio in liikevraim water to cover, then set on the back of the range and let stand until the fish separates easily into flakes. Measure the fish and to each cupful allow the following ingredients: Fry half a table spoonful of finely chopped onion and three chopped mushrooms in three tablespoonfuls of butter for five min ntei. Add tare "iblcpoonfuls of flour and when this is blended in pour on slowly while stirring constantly two thirds of a cupful of milk. As soon as the boiling point is reached, add two tablespoonfuls of grated cheese, the yolks of two eggs -dightly beaten and the finnan haddi*. S?>a?on to taste with aalt and cayenne. Cool snd pile on tostted rounds of ? hole wheat broad. Sprinkle with browned bread crumbs and bai;* in a hot oven for s ight min? utes. Serve hot. garni.?heil with bunch? es of '?! i?p CNsa (lam Canape?. stale bread in one third-inch ? lice?, shape into oblong- and saute in butter. Spread svith pate-dc-foie gras puree. Arrange around each a border if chopped hard-boiled egg white sprinkled with parsley and in the centre place Little K?ck clams rhar have boon drained, seasoned with tomato catsup, lemon juice, Worcestershire sauce and a little grated horseradish. Garnish f.it'n lemon pointa and curled celery topi. ir.g bicyiies >vrre admitted, but, odd? ly enough, s woman arith tv/o pet dogs on a IcHsh vrav denied en: ranee. She ask?it "Why?" and added thai bad "brought :<"' 'log* there for ex? ercise only a day or two hi fore." The soldier she addreased lifted hia shoul? ders, but continued to bar the ?a--. After this narrow gatowuv I pi one must walk struightly for a apace, for all in front ?re d fei ees of barbed ? ;res, deep trenches and fallen tre*s with branches cruelly pointed. Beyond these "igns of war, fJte Bois was BOVer lovelier. The trees wore as green aa in the summer time, and the sunlight, ai it pierced the branches, dappled the wide boulevard. Bit--, rim?; Renewed a? a Sport. Aa always at this hour, there arare many promenaders, but what was not usual a few weeks ago was the num? ber of bicyclist?. This old r.port has become quite general Bine? the begin? ning of th.; war. Bo many horses have been requisitioned for the army that men and women BCCUStomed to the strenuous exerci e oT horsebeck riding have resorted to bicycles. The pretty little restaurant near the Porto Dauphin??such an ideal place for a morning rendezvous over a cup of coffee? was closed. Though the garden was yet gay witl flowers and seemed to be cared ?"or, ..till it looked desolate indeed to n.e. a? I sat in a chair near the entrance. Every *-oman I saw th?( morning 1 wore mourning. A young woman in a widow's garb svho s>ut in a chair near mine Interested me. Slightly, pale, dark and grave, nevertheless she looked not more than halfway through her t*ens. She was swathed in crepe. Her veil touched her heels, but the coquetterie always a feature of French mourning appeared in her hat, which was faced with soft white tulle thickly red. I had forbidden Lo s bring SIS ; the newspapers this morning. I ?ished, if only for a short spao? of time, to forget the war. Tho stm streamed into my windows gloriously, and after my coffee I dressed for a walk. Though \ warm as May, thero was an exhilarat ; ing touch of autumn in the air. The wide boulevard Ra?pail lined tvith '.rer s on either side of the wide, also shaded, central walk, stretched allur ? ingly ahead. The benches wore occu? pied with others who seemed also in ' toxicatcd by the sun, and the peace of ' the esrly morning. The world must , bo gay, I thought. I determined to I walk on and on! I was happy. My feet .eomod winged. Smilingly I watered the children at play. Paris for a mo I ment looked its happy self again. A Week from Next Saturday?Halloween 1 What to do and what to serve on this occasion to make the children thoroughly enjoy themselves are sug? gested in a special article appearing 1 o-morrow on Woman s Page ?hc ?Xributie MISS FISH NOW MRS. BUDD Married in Trinity Chapel?Misa C. L Hameraley Given Dinner for Wedding Attendants?Misa Emilie Nash Engaged?Mr?. Cravath to Give Reception. ii. Ii nity t'hapel yesterday afternoon h? . o'clock. Miss Margaret Beekman Fish., daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Corne? lius, B. Fish, of Searsdale, was married to Bern Budd. son of Mr. and Mrs. Og den Porenius Budii. of this city. The ? church was decorated with jrollow , chrysanthemums and palms. The ceremony w:?s performed by the Rev. William Oscsr Jarvis, rector of the Church of St. James the Less, in ? Searsdale. the bride's bother-in-law, end 'lie Riirht Rev. Benjamin Brewster. Bishop of Colorado, who is related to i the bridegroom by marriage. The bride, who was given swap by her father, wore a gown of io:'t whits I satin and carried a shower bouquet of lilies-of-the val'.'y, white orchids and orange blossoms. Miss Dorothy Seton Fish was her ?ister's maid of honor ?nd only attendant. She was dressed in yellow satin and carried ?unburst ? Ogdei Doremui Budd. jr. was hi? brother's best man, and the ushers Bliot Lee Ward and Chester Dud? ley Ward, cousins of the bridegroom; , William Clinton Burwell, Herman F. UacGuper, RntgOTS Fish, the bride's i brother; Edwin S, t?orham, jr., Harvey Pond and Thomas (?allaudet ! Budd, the bridegroom'? youngest ! brother. fcftei ? red ling trip Mr. ?nd II ? i Budd will live in Bronxville. M.-s Catherine Livingston Harnea 1 ley (favo a dinner Last nisrht at her house, 1080 Fifth i.V., for th?? maid of honor, bridesmaids, best man and ush en who will be in attendance at her '. marriage to-day in Grace Churck to . Samuel Neilson Hinckley. Her guests were Miss Win :? d > I I holm, Miss Dorothy King, Miss Frieda Pearson, Miss Lillian Endicott. Miss Maude (?. Shepherd. Miss Alice Kort right,Miai Katherine Miller. William G. Perry, Le Boj Kinn, Raymond P. Xe? ion, Vs'. Prentice S?nger, Gardiner B. ' Perry. Raymond Overson, Walter H. Bradley, Gerhatn Brooks, Cornelius W. ': Wickersham, John D. Peabody, William B. Boulton, Morton L. Newhall, Will? em C Coleman, Robert Winsor, jr., Thomas Resolved Williams and her , brother, L. Gordon Hamersley, who is I to give bis sister away. The ceremony this afternoon will he ! performed at 3:30, and a reception will i follow at the Rsmerslsj honse. Urs. Jame? Nash. of South Xorwalk, ! Conn., announces the engagement of her daughter, Miss L'milie Nash, to ? Gardiner Trowbridge, Run of Mr. and Mr?. James A. Trowbridge, of 57 East At Newport. ;Vi?Craph to The TrtbtOU | port, Oct. 21. The momb-r o' . rporl Garden /kssoeiatioBi made ' up wholly O? the ?nmmer colonists, j feel grateful to Dr. and Mr?. Roderick Teriy for a gift of land. Th? associ? ation has wanted a permanent home for , lis floral exhibits, and Dr. and Mr*. ' Terry have given a tract of land ad? joining their Linden Gate property, on Old Beach Road. This lot is now be? ing cleared, and will be laid out ac coruing to ;i plan of Herford Powel. ' The planting of the permanent horti? cultural decoration, will b? don.' is j the SI': George I. Scott returned to-day from a fishing excursion with a large catch 1 of blaekfish. Mr. and Mrs. . Puffern Tailer, hav I ing closed Honeysuckle Lodge, started ;.jr New York to day by motor. Mr. and Mr?. Lewis Quentin Jon.a also have cloe-d their season and have I cone to New York. They will later go ' sjbL Mr. and Mr? Barry A. Thorndike, of Boston, who have taker, the Redmond cottage for the winter, have taken pos j ?e??ion of the place. I Mr. and Mrs. Edward I. Berwind har.? I decided to go U Hot Springs after j closing their season here. Mr. and Mr;. Arthur Cttfttoi James ! and Mr. and Mrs. K. Hayward Pony j will close their ?ummer home; early in - November. ; 34th it The wedding will take place , early next year._ Announcement is made of the en ? gagement of Miss Katharine Babcoca Clarke, daughter of Mrs. Mary Bab j cock Clarke, of Fnglewood, K. J., t? ! George Buitt Sadler, jr.. of Englewood - Mr? Paul D. Cravath will give a r* i ception on Saturday afternoon. Decem ber 19. at her house, 107 East 39th ?t., to introduce her daughter. Miss Ver? A. II. (rsvath. Mr. and Mrs. Cravath ? will close their country place at Locust j Valley. Long Maud, next week and re I turn to the city for the winter. Mis William H. Woodin. of 127 Esit i f?fft!: st., will introduce hor daughtci. Miss Annie Jessup Woodin, ?t a re? cen* ion on November 24 at her home - Among those who gave dinners Is?* night at the third of tho Wednesday Night Pinner Dsncea at the Plaza w?r. ' Mr. and Mrs. J. Alexander Madden, The 1 odore P. Shontn. Mr. and Mrs. Georg? , Lander Carnegie and Mrs ATevand?! : Mackay-Smith. Charles Lanier and Mis? Ratharm* L. Lawrence and Miss Irene Bigelo?? will return to the city from Lenox oi Monday for the winter. Mr?. James Henry Smith has ta - an apartmen? it the Ritr-CsrPon ('"? the winter. Mi. and Mr.?. William Rickmar. IV : quhar left the Plaza last night for the Greenbrier, White Sulphur Spring- ? : Va. Mr and Mr?. Walter Watson will re? turn to the city from their country place. Meadow Farm, Isiip, Long Island. at the end of next month and will ' spend the winter a* the Vanderbil' \ Hotel. _ Mi. and Mis. Joseph P Grace saiiei le-- Kngland yesterday on board tb* Mauretania. They will ?pend abou* a j month in London. Mr. and Mrs. Clurer.ce Wmthrof Bowen have closed their country plac* at Woodetock, Conn., and have taken an apartment at the Plaza. Mr and Mrs. W. Scott Cameron and Mrs. August Belmont motored in to tb* city yesterday from Long Island and are at the Gotham for a few days. Mr. and Mrs. Kiliaen Van Rensaolaar, who ?re spending the autumn at Mil! lield. their country place in Eaatharar ton, Long Island, are at the Gotham for a brief visit. In the Berkshires lBy TeJearrapb to Tin? Tribune. ' Unox. Mess., Oct. 21. Mrs. H. Lero;. ' Jones, who hat been ill for several months, was taken to New York to-day | in a special csr attached to the New ? York F.xpre.s?. Herman Leroy Jone 1 returned to New York by automobil? Mrs. Winthrop Gray and Miss Lucy Frelinghuysen will go to New Tork to morrow. Mr. sod Mrs. Cortlandt F. Bishop re turned to-day from a three days' auto mobile trip into New York State. Frank Curtis? is iP from rbenma ? ' m at the Holmtstead, in .Sheffield Mrs. Mary L. Barter gave a tea *' the Curtis bungalow to-oaty es? Mm o? ' casio'i of the exhibition of mraietare painted by her daughter, Miss Martha ' Wheeler Baxter. Miss Charlotte Bars.ee has gerne to I Gladstone, N. J. Mrs. John S. Rame will close Cold Brook for the atsaaon te morrow. Mrs. Lawrenee Rock-well, of Chics g > is visiting Mrs. Elisha P. Whites*? i her mother, at The Gable?, in Pitt field. NEXT SUNDAY New Comic Section with The Sunday Tribune Order from your Newsdesiler To-day.