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At the Women's Clubs
^Colony Club Will Hear a Discussion of "Changing
3 England" by A. F. Whyte; Busy Week
Ahead for State Societies
The Colony Club got the "Impres?
sions of a Critic" last Tuesday from
rieywood Broun, dramatic and literary
Cjr critic of*The Tribune. This afternoon
at 8 o'clock A. P. Whyte, editor of
"The New Europe," wili talk on "Chang?
ue England." The coming Tuesday the
club will listen to recitations from
their own works by Witter Bynner and
The Women's City Club will discuss
and act upon the minimum wage and
eight-hour bills at Tuesday evening's
meeting. Annual nominations will be
announced. The subject of the Thurs?
day afternoon discussion will be "The
Vital Need for Maternitv Protection."
The program Saturday was on "Mod?
ern Greece," Mrs. Kenneth-Brown
i Demetra Vakai, author of "Haren
lik" and "In the Heart of the Bal?
kans," will make t\te address.
"A Play on Broadway" will be dis?
cus.oil at the Pen and Brush Club
Thursday afternoon by Martha Stanley
??:.-i Adelaide Matthews, authors of
A lecture on "The Place of Debussy
in Modern Music." with piano illustra?
tions, wiil be given by Miss Katherine
Ruth Herman at the Women's Univer?
sity Club Tuesday evening. Miss Laura
\\ illia'ms will sinfr.
Miss Marie Antoinette Czaplicka was
the guest of honor at a reception last
Friday. Miss Czaplicka, a graduate of
the University of Warsaw and some?
time holder of the Mary Ewart Scholar?
ship in Somerville College, Oxford, is
the author of "Aboriginal Serbia" and
"My Serbian "Year." Mrs. Edgerton
Parsons presided at the reception.
Mrs. Douglas Robinson, sister of the
late Theodore Roosevelt, will discuss
"The Americanization of * a Great
American" at a meeting of Brooklyn
rlnb women at the Hotel St. George
next Friday. Mrs. George D. Hewitt,
of Carthage, president of the State
Federation of Women's Clubs, will pre?
side at the afternoon session. Among
the other state officers who will at?
tend will be Mrs. Albert Canfield
Bage, of New York, Mrs. Walter Comly,
of Port Chester, and Mrs. John Francis
The Haarlem Philharmonic Society,
Mrs. E. Victor Twiss, president, will
hold a business meeting to-morrow
morning at 11 o'clock at the Waldorf
The Daughters of Pennsylvania in
New York will meet at the Waldorf
Astoria Tuesday afternoon. Discussion
.*.*' current events will be led by Mrs.
Edward L. Heydecker, and there will
he an address by Mrs. Arthur E.
Bestor, president of the Chautauqua
National Society, Patriotic Women
of America, was entertained Wednes?
day by Mrs. Julian Heath, 327 West
'O'ist Street, assisted by Mrs. William
V. Stewart, president of the organiza
New York Women to Meet
The Society of New York State Worn
en, Dr. Frances W. Monell, president,
*. ill meet to-morrow at the Hotel Astor.
1'iusical numbers will be by Mme. Lazar
oasover, pianist; Signor N.misio, bary
me, and Mme. Winifred Lugrin Fahey,
iprano. Brandon' Tynan, playwright,
?will speak on "Drama," and there will
a parlimentary talk by Mrs. Cora
' elles Trow.
The Wisconsin Women's Society will
ave charge of the meeting to be held
Thursday at the Hotel Gregorian of
?" Congress of States Societies. Mrs.
Charles .1. Pearson will be chairman.
Kenneth Macgowan, director of the
Drama League, will talk on "The Or?
The New ?York Browning Society will
meet Wednesday morning at 10 o'clock
. * the Waldorf-Astoria. Readings will
he given hy Mrs. Olcott Payne, of
Philadelphia, and William Griffith, poet
and editor, will speak on "The Marriage
The Post-Parliament met Friday
morning at 11 o'clock at the Hotel
The Chicago Woman's Club, Mrs.
Walter N. Lahagan, president, will hold
a special meeting for men guests to?
il* orrow afternoon at the Hotel Astor.
The Life' as a Fine Art Club will
meet Wednesday afternoon at the Hotel
Commodore. There will be a paper by
Mrs. Mildred Manly Easton, and cur?
rent events will be discussed by Mrs.
Charles E. Hatch. The club tea wUl
he held Friday at the home of Mrs.
Kugene Daly, 1316 Ditmas Avenue,
Fifth of a series of card parties for
the benefit of blind soldiers will be
given by the Daughters of Ohio in New
York at the home of Mrs. C. C. Shayne,
..82 West End Avenue, Thursday after?
noon at 2 o'clock. A meeting for mem?
bers of the society only will be held at
the Waldorf-Astoria totmorrow.
The Government Club, Mrs. George
E. Owen, president, at its meeting at
the Hotel Astor on Monday heard talks
by Fire Chief John Kenlon, Miss Mary
Garrett Hay, Dr. Monett, Mrs. Belle de
Rivera and Mrs. John S. Crosby. Gen?
eral Leonard Wood will speak at the
annual meeting of the club to be held
Princess Talks of Russia
The American Criterion Society, Mrs.
Leonard L. Hill, president, held its
tifth luncheon Friday at the Hotel
Pln7.a, with 250 members and guests
present. The Princess Cantacuzene
Spcran8ky spoke on present conditions
in Russia. .
The Woman's Press Club, Mrs. Haryot
Holt Dey, president, held its thirtv
tirst annual breakfast on February 28
at the Waldorf-Astoria. Six hundred
?were present. "The Newspaper Pic?
ture Section" was discussed by William
Johnston, of "The World."
>The annual luncheon of the New
Yerk City Colony of the National So?
ciety of New England Women will be
Kiven at the Hotel Astor on Thursday
at I o'clock. Preceding the luncheon will
be a reception in honor of Mrs. C. E.
/iewit.t. president of the State Feder?
ation of Clubs: Mrs. Harry Lilly, pres?
ident of the City Federation of Clubs,
and Miss Helen V. Bos'well, president
of the Forum. The speakers will be
Annis S. Prall, president of the Board
of Education; the Rev. Duncan Hodge,
chaplaip of the 305th Infantry, and
Frederick Boyd Stephenson, editor of
"The Brooklyn Eagle."
The Southland Club, M~. Simon
Baruch, president, held its monthly
meeting March. 4 at the Waldorf-As?
toria. Mrs. G. T. Winternitz was chair?
man of the day.
Katherine A. Martin, president, was
held Thursday at the Waldorf-Astoria.
Bishop Charles S. Burch, an honorary
member, said grace, and the Rev. Dr.
Robert Bruce Clark, chaplain of the
society, spoke on "Visions." Dr. Royal
S. Copeland, Health Commissioner, and
i Murray Hulbert, Dock Commissioner,
| were other speakers.
M. Harrison Dulles jr., son of Mr.
and Mrs. L. Harrison Dulles, of this
city and Philadelphia, .was a'^guest of
honor at the Rainy Day Club at the
: Hotel Astor Wednesday afternoon. He
gave several violin selections, with Mrs.
James N. Burt as accompanist.
Republican Women to Meet
A meeting of the Woman's Republi?
can Club, Mrs. Jamcfe Griswold Wentz,
I presroent, will be held at the National
! Republican Club, 54 West Fortieth
j Street, Tuesday morning at 10:30
? o'clock. Eugene M. Travis. State Comp
; troller, and, Francis Winslow will speak.
The Beethefcen Society, Mme. Aida
i Tanini-Taglia**ia, president, will hold
1 its fifth reception, musicale and dance
I next Saturday afternoon at the Hotel
; Plaza. The artists will be Elsa
I Foe'rster, soprano; Edith Scott Magna.
?contralto, and Hen\y Miller, basso. The
? Beethoven Choral will sin?* several new |
j part songs, led by Louis Koemmenich, |
The New York Section of the Council
of Jewish Women has announced that
it will celebrate Presidents' Day at its
regular monthly meeting, March 16,
at 2 o'clock, at the Central Synagogue.
Charles Zueblin will address the coun?
cil on "Nationality." The guests of
honor will be Mrs. Harry Lilly, presi?
dent of the New York City Federation
of Women's Clubs, and Mrs. Hannah G.
Solomon, founder and honorary presi?
dent of the National Council of Jew?
The Chiropean Club, Miss Julia F.
King president, will hold its regular
business meeting March 12, at 2: SO
o'clock. Mrs. John Huntting Sayres,
chairman of the committee on educa?
tion, will have charge of the program.
Mrs. Peter Valkeapaa will give an in?
formal talk on Bolshevism.
The March meeting of the Women's
Health Protective Association, Mrs.
Ralph Trautmann president, met Thurs?
day afternoon at the home of Mrs.
Victor Emerson, 435 Riverside Drive.
Several new members were introduced
and a junior branch was started. Plans
were made for a card party to be
given at the Hotel Astor April 6.
The next meeting of the Iowa New
Yorkers, Mrs. Warren F. Thummel
president, will be held March 12 at the |
home of Mrs. E. W. Waterbury, 170 j
West Seventy-third Street.
Mrs. Charles S. Whitman, wife of for?
mer Governor Whitman of New York,
is a candidate for vice-president gen?
eral of the National Society of the
Daughters of the American Revolution.
Mrs. Whitman has received the in?
dorsement of the New York State D. A.
R.s for the office. Mrs. Whitman for?
merly was regent of Mohawk Chapter
of the New York State Board of the
D. A. R. She is vice-chairman of the
Americanization committee of the na?
tional society and a member of the
Martha Washington Colonial Chapter
of New York City.
A card party was given by the Brook?
lyn Colony Thursday afternoon, March
4, at the Brooklyn Woman's clubhouse,
114 Pierrepont Street, Brooklyn. The
president of the society, Mrs. Charles
D. Sperry, and the committee in charge
of which Mrs. Sylvester ^Swain arm j
Mrs. Frank Holbert are chairmen, ar- j
ranged the entertainment. Nearly S00 I
women attended the card party, among !
them, Mrs. Henry Clark Coe, first I
president-general of the National So- I
ciety New England Women.
Studio Club Reception
The Studio Club of New York, com- |
posed of girls studying music, art,
dancing, different forms of literary j
work and dramatic art, will give a re- ?
ce?tion on Tuesday at its clubhouse, 35 ?
East Sixty-second Street.
' The guests of honor will include \
Daniel Chester French, Herbert D. ;
Adams, Paul Dougherty, Augustus ?
Thomas, Franciq Rogers, Thomas Fo- j
garty, Mrs. May Wilson Preston, Miss i
Ethel Barrymore, John Drew, Miss |
Lydia Field Emmet, Frank McGlynn, !
F. Luis Mora, Mme. Sembrich, Mme. j
Homer, Rubin Gol'dmark and Walter J
Sascha Jacobson, violinist, will play. I
The club, besides affording a home for
about seventy young students, is a cen- I
ter for hundreds of girls who come to
New York to study. The Alumnae As
sociation, formed in 1914, has mem- ?
bers all over the world. A series of !
informal entertainments, and weekly ;
receptions afford opportunities to meet ;
distinguished musicians and other ar?
tists and professional persons.
The club is a branch of the Young ?
Women's Christian Association. Mrs. !
Whitelaw Reid, founder of the Ameri?
can Girls' Club in Paris, recently bq- j
came honorary chairman of the com- :
mittee of management. Mrs. Stephen
Baker is chairman of this committee, j
which includes Mrs. Daniel B. Baker, i
Miss Eleanor Bovee, Miss Lorania
Crossr-Mrs. Charles Kynctt Carpenter, ?
Mrs. Dikran B. Donchlan, Mrs. B. W.
Freeman, Mrs. Francis L. V. Hoppin, I
Mrs. George King, Miss Maud A. Le- j
land, Miss Helen Loomis, Mrs. Edward
Morris, Mrs. John R. MacArthur, Mrs.
Charles W. Ogden, Mrs. Ordway Part?
ridge, Mrs. William F. Payson, Mrs.
John E. Rousmaniere, Mrs. Theodore
Fiske Savage, Mrs. Edward Sparrow
and Mrs. R. H. Wilder.
Mills College Day at the National
California Club will be held Tuesday,
March 16, at the Waldorf-Astoria, and
the Mills College Alumna?, of which
Miss Katherine Scudder is president,
will furnish the program.
The officers of the organization are
Mrs. Thomas J. Vivian, president; Mrs.
Henry L. Harrison, Mrs. Miiton V.
Snyder, Mrs. G. Upton Hallett, vice
presidents; Mrs. George E. Gordon,
recording secretary; Mrs. Louis \V. ,
Butler, corresponding secretary; Miss ! j
Margaret E. McCann, treasurer, and j
Mrs. Bert Munday, recorder. The di- !
rectors are Mrs. Angier B. Hobbs,
Mrs. George W. Sovern, Mrs. Russell ?
Bassett. Mrs. Louis C. Smithgall, Mrs. ?
Wolsey W. Collins, Mrs. J. T. Odell i
and Mrs. William T. Martin.
The New York branch of the Asso?
ciation of Collegiate Alumnae, the
Woman's University Club and the? In?
stitute of International Education, will
jive a dinner Monday, March 15, at
:he Hotel Commodore. The guests of I
?onor will be Professor Caroline F. I
S. Spurgeon. Dr. Ira Smedly MacLean
ind Professor Winifred C. Cullis, rep- ,
esenting the British Federation of j
Jniversity Women. Mrs. Marvin Ros- J jj
nberry^presideig^?f the Association j
Every Station .on the East and
West Side Subway Lines is an En?
trance to A. & S. with its direct
entrance from Hoyt Street Subway
Station for a 5c. fare.
9:00 A. M
5:30 P. M.
The accomplishment of Fashionable Dressing is the
art of Dressing Correctly. Cultured taste knows that
true style is the refinement of translating the "ultra"
into the style that best suits one's own type.
Instinctively women recognize and desire the fine
details of clothes found in the new Spring styles now
being shown in the A. & S. Ready to Wear Shops.
Here is found the attention to detail that marks, a smart
garment as being superior.
The Spring of 1920 heralds a season of wide diversity
of styles?it promises a style-season unmarred by the
hitherto annoying accentuation of "sameness.'* It will
be a season filled with as many modes as there are moods.
We are at the open door of First Styles of Spring, and
tomorrow brings refreshing notes to women who are
planning for a happy season of New Clothes. This an?
nouncement is a little Prologue to the greatest drama of
all?the Spring Style Exhibitions of Tuesday.
are attractively feminine?and the
Cape, with all its adaptations,
? stands with the more practical
; Coat for daytime or evening wear.
Tan Tricotine fashions a smart
all-over Coat (B) that gains a de?
lightful line at the back in a panel
of self tucking. Lined throughout
with tan silk. $89.50
The Cape-Coat of navy blue
Tricotine (__) is belted for snug
Iness, and the Cape back wears a
truly beautiful lining of sand color
Pussy Willow silk that matches in
color the long rolling collar of
Faille silk. $95.00
Other Coats price themselves
from $49.50 to $115.00
Second Floor, Central?
; ' Women's
\ are varied in both prices and styles
\ ?but of particular interest tomor
] row is a group of
Women's Frocks at $59.75
Just one of this group is pictured
(A), and it is done in rich brown
satin combined with Georgette
crepe. The bodice is beaded in
Included in this group are Tai?
lored Frocks and Traveling
Dresses of Tricotine or Tricolette ;
Afternoon Frocks of Satin, Crepe
de Chine,, Georgette Crepe and .
smart combinations of materials.
Sizes 36 to 46. /
Other Frocks, i
$39.95 to $125.00 y
Second Floor, Centra!.
The coat of a suit is its telling
story, and pictures C and D show ?
i two of many that are found in the
! A. & S. Suit Shop. r
Suit D "is made of navy blue
| Tricotine trimmed with black
braid. The long roll collar and the
link button mode of fastening says
much?and then there are the
newly placed pockets?and the
dropped side panels. $89.50
Suit C is also made of navy blue
Tricotine with an indifference in
? the jacket to being fastened?
though one may use the little but?
ton at the base of the collar if one
prefers. Trimmed with tiny close
; ly-set bone buttons, it adds a note
of chic in its ultra-narrow string
Second Floor. Central.
' Misses' Suits
have every reason to be proud of themselves,
and they are remarkably girlish without losing
one bit of the vocation of being a Suit. The
picture (G) just spells Youth, and is majie of
navy blue Poiret* Twill?a material that is al?
ways smart. Please note the cunning Wy the
coat is cut away to disclose the fact that the
large buttons on the skirt follow the good ex?
ample set by those on the coat. $59.95
Others $26.95 to $103.50
Sooood Floor, Central.
have an abiding faith in the charm
soi being beautiful. Here is but one
(pictured F) of many new styles
that betray this faith. The Eton
Frock?it is by no means a Suit? %
it is a Frock first, last and always.
Fashioned of navy blue Tricotine,
it has an accordion-pleated skirt?
an adorable little Eton bodice with
a pleated Georgette undervest com?
pletes its loveliness. $44.95
Spring Dresses from
$23.48 to $121.50
Second Floor, Ceri.ra.1.
could not be more flower?
like without growing on a
rosebush?but they are
growing beautifully in the
A. & S. Blouse Shop.
Could anything be dain?
tier than the picture at
the top of the page? The
lady is wearing a flesh
Georgette Blouse edged
with Filet and adorning
its front with Filet motifs.
At least a dozen others
as lovely ranging from
$10.95 to $21.55
Second Floor, East.