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The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1916-1920, September 21, 1919, Section 4, Image 49

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2. ' 7 ' V
Trimmed Hips Prevail in Smartest Models- Serge Gives
Way to Duvetyns and Tricolettes for Early Fall and
Spring French Styles Are Followed but Much Mod
l ified to Suit Americans Fringe Ruffles and
; Ribbon Come Into Lavish Use on Gowns
IIB demand for tho practical and
l very smart one piece arena 01
iX serge or trtcolotto has In no
abated. Indeed the new models
el this sort of frock are so charming
veil as so serviceable that no ward
robs Is complete -without at least one.
f&gs seems to have bad Its day, at
jtst tor tho early fall and spring, tor
it this time tho. newer duvetyns and
tricolettes are raging up and down the
"It Is hardly possible to describe the
Uauty of these one piece frocks,
ben ono has said they ore of either
of the two materials mentioned and
that tboy are of the chemise type
much has been told, but to appreciate
fully the beauty and charm of such a
Orecs one must see It. Tho trimmed
tips prevail In the smartest of the new
godels. In fact every dress, ot what
ever nature, reveals this fashion ot
adorning the hips. This Is done either
tj- to arranging the draperies that they
gtre the desired extended line or by
pUdng fringe, pleats, braid or frills
la a decidedly extended effect along the
hips and down the sides.
m Cartons Model Finds Furor.
Tfcre is ono curious model which
has attained a certain following which
has waist and skirt cut all In one with
no break whatever at the waist line,
the whole presenting a perfectly flat
back and front At the hips the skirt
!i extended In a wide flare, suggesting
pockets which stand well away from
the body of the gown. Except for the
line of buttons down the back or an
occasional string belt this gown shows
m other trimming. Obviously It Is for
the very slender, since tho curved and
more developed figures will not appear
to advantage In a gown of such
straight up and down effect that the
tklrt Is little wider than the bodice,
Doubtless we shall grow a little
tired of the emphasized trimming on
the hips, but at this time it Is well to
recognize the fact that this eort of
trimming is a distinct feature in' tne
one piece gown.
As It Is still too early for outer
Traps, the coat dress Simula ting
Jackets or longer coats Is Ideal when
developed In navy bluo serge or ouve
tyn or trlcolette., The latter fabric
will probably bo superseded as the
season advances, except in those cities
where the climate permits lighter
weight fabrics than the woollen.
I hare observed a very charming
cost-dress of dark blue sergewim a
tifht, narrow underskirt ot the serge,
ankle length, and over which there
bangs a tunic of tho serge somewhat
toller than most we Eee. Tho upper
port of this dress has a short Eton
Jacket faced down tho front with scar
lei broadcloth, and this is toned down
with black soutache. The scarlet
cloth forms a rather narrow vest and
a belt extending all tho way around
the waist The sleeves are long and
tltht, of tho coat type, and button at
the wrist This is an Ideal morning
drees for shopping or other practical
street wear.- Soft fur collars of fox or
Irpx are worn with this kind of dress.
' French Styles Modified.
Tho duvetyn frocks ore particularly
lei'eljr this year. They do not follow
closely the French abbreviated sleeves
fcjd skirts, though the general idea of
the French dresses, uncorseted, loose
arid scant has been followed and mod
lied to suit the American wearer.
Many ot the duvetyns have elaborately
embroidered motifs on the skirts',
Borne have aprons of' the cloth thickly
stitched with contrasting silk In good
deigns which enhance tho beauty of
the dress. They all have for tho most
part the new square cut neck, not
nearly eo decollete as earlier models
were, and tho sleeves may be short or
long as preferred. If short they reach
well to the elbow and flare. The longer
tieeve Is of the most tailored coat type
and buttons at the wrist Some of tho
takers do not adopt this method of
closing a sleeve, but place the buttons
higher up than the wrist, eo that on
Invisible seam is thus formed and tho
rood line of the sleeve Is not affected.
Fringe, ruffles and ribbon are to bo
reckoned with ht a. v,
fringe, many of the Parisian gowns of
live most elaborate matbrfals show It
AS each season changes wo find
new fads creeping In to match
mo general cnanges m me
fM modes. For instance since Paris
Persists In sending us tho short sloevo
")e bracelet is very much In ovidenco
these days.
From the French capital have re
eenUy arrived some interesting brace
let of Jade, tortoise shell, Jvory and
cstlulolds. all Intricately and beauti
fully carved to reproduco somo fa
ired charm, god or luck pieco. As
tfieso carved bracelets are ot different
'ors it Is possiblo to match any
fpwn. With sleeves well above the
lbow of course even a thing as small
? a bracelet helps a little to free us
jfom consciousness of elbows without
elr first soft charm of yoytlj. '
The quajnt little short gloves of 'our
'Jul of lace. Is back again and, those
3 113 who have wide bands ot gold,
S8 wt of bracelet our grandmothers
'ere. mnv rt ..f ...iiv.
na wear them, nor care how, wide
IRA spa1 m . r
uiuca oano may ce, ,
.o return for a, moment tp the-first
mentioned bracelets, in conaWerfcg a
V ueh as this Jt is Just as -yellto
rtmember that It is a passing fancy
fpd Invest in these, hewer thlnm. nf
jtM expense rather than In gold or
3.. wn,cn co twice as much but
I"- - Y WITH r UIU ft nil IrivtA u
luuui 1 11 1 V T IUIII .111 t Bu buJ
used in the most lavish way. For In
stanco, over a gown of black satin
there is placed an overdress of long
and very heavy black Bilk fringe which
hangs from tho neck to tho hem. At
the waist the fringe Is held In with a
string belt ending with long silken tas
sels. From underneath this belt the
long ends of the fringe hamr out and
as they flare with every movement of
me wearer the effect Is distinctly Ha-
A frock of brown vduvetyn with
taffeta and one of tete de
. , negre brocade.
wailan or Samoan, where short skirts
of n curious straw fringe aro worn.
Two of these fringed silken frocks
appeared along the avenue tha other
day and wero observed by all with in
tones Interest, though the wearers
scarcely seemed conscious of tho con
cern they created.
' The duvetyn dresses too are being
tyne the fabric of which they aro
fashioned Is really clever Imitation.
The old Roman bracelets of gold or
silver are being worn again. The
museums and art galleries are being
searched by thoso eager to And old
models which can be made into now
armlets now that this fad is "on," so
to spook. None is lovelier than the
Etruscan gold. Many of these ancient
golden circlets do not meet entirely
but have an open space between the
ends through which tho arm Is ex
posed. As the bracelet is pushed well
up on the arm it will stay In place
In spite of this opening.
The Indian bracelets of beaten sil
ver are lovely, and these alono seem
permitted tho Jewels the others forego.
Only In this wide sliver band, also with
tho open circle, Just one stone is used.
and that 13 large, preferably of a semi
precious native stone, such as rose
quartz, turquplse, gnrnet or some
other stone less precious than the
mines in other parts ot tho world send
For younger girls black yelvet rib
bon circlets tipped wth a tiny flower,
such as a sweetheart rose or a forget-me-not.
aro really lovely and suggest
the days ot hoop skirts and powder
and, patches. These velvet circlets ore
worn, at the wrlat at .Just" the right
angle and aro piquant and lovely,
, Because we are having such a ypgua
of fringe It is being made ot every
thing and used In every way. The
latest development, also Just from
Paris,, Js seen n some lpvely shopping
bags of satin covered entirely with
row after row of ts4ed loop pit4
wm Mfl ' 4 I " " lMv the other t0 form the wholo dress
Ml m W n Tit l-'''r'5W Xow a ruHed frock Is not always
V''iV "'-V TVt beautiful, but this is, for it is not In
V-'iajLv w fL 'he least "stodgy" or unpleasing, as
s.V"r? ' V :- tne ruflles are not too full and have
V5 , been so deftly handled. Tho sleeves
trlmmod with this long fringe, as for
example one finds a taupe duvetyn
with the bodice made entirely of an
uncut silken fringe placed over the
duvetyn. The long apron tunio re
peats a row of the fringe along the
edge. Nothing has been more Inter
estlng than the continuation ot this
fringed trimming. It was so exploited
two seasons ago that it comes as a
slight surprise that It Is still faniod
Just now and seemingly moro than
ever. Undoubtedly wo shall see much
use ot ribbon.
One enterprising designer has pro
duced an entlro frock of ribbon. This
has been done by using a heavy qual
lty of brown moire ribbon, six Inches
wide. The ribbon has been shirred to
make row after row placed one above
ono above the other in fringe fashion.
Tho. bags ore pouched shaped, lined
with rich and heavy satin and fitted
with a beaded change purse. Satin
strings draw them up and slip over the
wrist bracelet fashion. Tho beads of
one color entirely are very lovely in
deed; not less so, however, are those
of two shades of color, as, for Instance,
brown and sand color, light and dark
bluo and green of a deep leaf tona al
ternating with a paler mignonette.
The beaded bag still holds Its own In
splto of the long sway It has hod. Vol
vet and silk aro used also, but nothing
supplants the popularity of the beaded
In tho placo of the tiny vanity bags
of satin filled with laco, set with a mir
ror and swinging its silken cords from
one's arm, the newest little trifles of
this sort are longer and about an Inch
wide and are to bp carried in tho hand
for evening affalra, rather than to be
swung nt tho elbow or wrist These
lovily little things are mado of tho
most exquisite brocaded satins or vel
vets and some, too, aro of metal In Imi
tation of 'gold or silver, while others
are of the silver or gold metal tissue.
Inside the tiny treasure thero Is
Just space for a. little mirror, two flat
cakes of fine powder and tho ln
'flnlteslmally small powder puff. We
are so shameless these days In the ap
plication of our- complexions or
rather should I say so frank T that
It is Tare one sees a woman without
her vanity box, however small. These
little trlttes Just described are charm
ing bridge prises now that that pas
time Is .blg revived.
A frock of navy blue Lyons
. ,
1 1
are simply two frills of the ribbon.
placed one nbovo tho other. A belt
and sash of tho brown ribbon goes
down tho back and serves to hold In
any extra fulness at tho waist line,
Thero Is noticed In this connection an
velvet faced with red, one of blue
one of black velvet with squirrels. .
effort to use the wonderful metallic
and brocaded ribbons as bodices on
evening gowns, a thing which results
In somo good effects it carefully
handled, tor many of theso ribbons aro
so oxqulslto In color and design that
thoy are works of art
Velvet is tho Joy of every woman's
heart It used to be that most women
waited until their daughters were mar
ried or at least fifty years had been
reached before they could boast of a
velvet gown. In those days a black
Velvet gown and some "real" lace and
pearls were the synonyms of much
wealth, thereforo It Is no wonder that
all women longed for a velvet gown.
Of course velvet was frightfully ex-
Continued from First Page.
Sulllvan of Eric, Fa., served as ma
tron of honor.
Tho best man was Raymond J. "Wal
ters. Dr. E. Leslie Durwell and James
D. McCann wero tho ushers. Dr. Fltz
Gerald served with the army In France
as a Captain In the Medical Corps and
was cited for meritorious conduct One
of his' citations was from tho French
Government for attending wounded
men under Bhollflre.
Amnncr Rnntnmhnr WAildlnfrfl WOS
that of Miss Mary Pound, daughter of
Judgo and Mrs. cutnoert rouno.
to Ralph comstock Taylor, wmcn iook
nlnrn In firacn Enlscooal Church. Lock-
port, N. Y. The ceremony was per
formed by the Rev. Henry l1". jswrcjeer
and was followed by a reception at tho
Pound country home. Later Mr. and
Mrs. Taylor started on a canoe trip In
the Adlrondacks.
Tho bride worort a gown of white
satin with a tulltrivoll fastened with
orange blossoms and carried a white
Prayer Book which was used oy ner
mnitinr at th lutter's wedding thlrty-
two years ago. Her matron of honor
seas Mrs. Alexander Found, wno wao
gowned In bluo crushed velvet and
wore a hat of gray georgette. She
carried Ophelia roses. Raymond Tay
lor was his brother's best man, and the
ushers wero Alcxnndcr Found, rnuip
Richmond, Lambert Hlckey ana lwiwin
Cowles. Mr. Taylor was formerly a
Lieutenant. Junior grade, u. u. ne
-o. onnntPil from Yolo University
and Harvard Law School. He and his
brido will make their homo in bum.
a 1. Un n1.1v ornuin'fl wed-
dings was that of Miss Ethel Bower,
daughter of Mr. nna Mrs. .imiuc
1-1 r Ma ullv nml Mlchlean. to
Norman Glass Shldle, son of Mr. ond
Mrs. Harry Benton sniaie 01 omi-
tih T Innlr nlflrfl !n tho WllltC
mule, Itt. . " .
and gold room of the Waldorf-Astoria
on September 6, the Rev. Do. deMattos
Of St LUKes iroiesiaiii ujwi,up
Church performing the ceremony.
. .1 nikltA Al ..!
The Dnae was are3seu 11
ess satin trimmed with Chantllly lace
and her veil was fastened with orange
blossoms. She carried a shower bou
quet of white roses and lilies of the
valley and her Jewels consisted of a
necklace of pearls and a diamond bar
pin. Miss ixmn aienaenuuu.ii . ui
Toughkenamon, Pa., was her maid of
honor and woro orchid satin trimmed
with silver laco and an orcnia nai
with silver ribbons and flow
ers. "W. Ralph Gawthrop of Lancaa-
. .. Tin wn q tno tipsr man.
-tv, hi-Mn In n sister of William C.
Ttnwer and Charles T. Bower. She
... .mrimitori frnm Rwarthmore Col
1 . l 101S nlantari tn thn Phi Beta
1C(JU Hi i"iui
Knppa and returned to Swarthmore ns
assistant In mathematics. Mr. Shldle
.. i.r.i,ntfvH from Swarthmore In
tho class of 1917 and during lils college
velvet with silk plaitings ant
ponslve in those long ago 'times, but
nowadays with duvetyn at 120 the
yard, and peach bloom and trlooletto
close followers in this price, velvet
'seems almost economical. It Is much
used tor the ono piece afternoon frock.
Not so much trimming is used on
tho velvet dresses. Ono excellent ex
amplo Is of black chiffon velvet with
the lrapod hips so prevalent The
only trimming used is Introduced at
tho neck In a halt collar and on tho
Bleeves in half cuffs of silver cloth
embroidered In a beautiful shade ot
myrtle red. This fashion of making
very small collars and cuffs Is a lovely
one, as charming touches of color can
be cleverly used.
career took a prominent part In ath
letics. Mr. and Mrs. Frederick G. Corning
have returned to their home, 1 Weat
Seventy-second street from Spring
Lake Beach, N. J., where they passed
tho summor.
Mr. and Mrs. Albert H. Schoudel and
Miss Marjorie A. Schoudel have re
turned from Budd Lake, N. J., to their
home apartment In the Dayton Arms,
ell West 140th street.
Mr. and Mrs. Luther M. "Werner,
who had been at the Mount Washing
ton Hotel, Bretton Woods, N. H., are
now at Locust Valley, L, I., where
they will remain until lato In tho au
tumn. Mr. and Mrs. Charles 8. Itlndfoos,
who havo made their homo In Upper
Notes of Women's Clubs
THE Rubinstein Club, Mrs. William
Rogers Chapman president now
tn its thirty-third season, plans a
brilliant programme for the coming win
ter. It will Include the appearance ot
Mme. aalll-Curcl at an afternoon musi
cals In November and Mme. Frances
Alia for the club's first evening concert
on December 9. John McCormack will
be the soloist for tho Saturday afternoon
musicals In February. Among others
who will take part In the programme
during; the season are Hlpolyto Laiaro,
the Spanish tenor: Toscha Seldek, vio
linist and Rudolph Qanx. composer
pianist assisted by the club's choral of
ISO voices under the leadership ot Will
iam R. Chapman, musical director ot
the 'club.
In addition to the muslcales and con
certs, tho club will give a New Year's
Eve party, with cards, music sad dan
cing as features, on Docembor 31, at the
Waldorf-Astoria, where all the club's
affairs are held. Extra guest tickets for
the muslcales and concerts, as well as
for the New Year's Eve party, may be
obtained by applying to the treasurer or
Mra A. M. Palmer, the newly elected
president of the Woman's Auxiliary to
the Ttescue Work of the Salvation Army,
will greet the members at the next
regular meetlnat to be held in the home,
318 East Flfteonth street, on Tjesday
afternoon. Lleut.-Col. Bown will report
on the home and hospital work occom
pllshed during the summer. Plans will
also be discussed at this meting for the
bazaar to be held In November.
James A. Foley Is chairman ot the
A reception and supper In honor o:
Frank P. Walsh, who was co-chairman
with Mr. Taft on the National War
Labor Board, will be given on Tuesday
cvenlnp In the Hotel Commodore by' the
n omens Democratic Political League,
Mrs. Lillian R. Sire president
reception committee, on which are Will
iam Harmon Black, Louis Wendel, Major
Edward G. Murray, D. J. Theophllatua,
Mrs. Nora D. McCall, John J. Boulan,
Mrs. John Sherwln Crosby, Mrs, John
Enls Qulnn, Mrs. R. Emmet DIgney,
Nicholas Blstls, Mrs. W. R. Campbell,
Abram I. Elkus, Samuel J. Untermyer,
Mrs. George H. Child, Mrs. Jack Loeb
and Mrs. Amelia SchllT.
Senator Thomas J. McManua Is head
of the committee on arrangements, which
Is composed of Herbert C. Pelt, Jr.,
Robert L. Moran, Mrs. F. T. Clark, Mrs.
Imogeno King, Dr. Maud Glasgow, Miss
Edith Robinson, Mrs. Rose II. IClrk.
Mrs. John J. paly, Owen Bohan, Mrs.
Clarice 1L Balrlght, Mrs. Pauline O.
Field; Mra Virginia Pearson, Bird S.
Color and Dr. Royal Copeland.
During the evening there will be, tab
leaux representing the various nations,
and vocal and instrumental musto by a
Venetian orchestra in costume.
The Marquette Club, which has Its head
quarters at tho Plaza, Is planning a scrlea
ot Important social and civic events
for Its fall and winter programme.
Its season began on September 13
with a luncheon at the Columbia Uni
versity Club. The officers of the organ
isation are: President, Ambrose O'Con
nell; first vloe-presldent, John II. Kee
gan; second vice-president Frank B.
Edebohls; third vice-president, Dr.
James Moran ; fourth vice-president
Frank, J. Coleman, Jr.; secretary, Will
iam E. La name; treasurer, Eucllde li.
Levasseur; chaplain, the Rev. Dr. A. N.
Arclbal ot Notre Dame Chapel; board
of governors. Murray Ambrose, Carroll
H. Brewster, Daniel A. Culllnan, John
J. Cuncen, John E. Donnelly, John T.
Egan, Robert G. Lalor, Paul T. Ham
merer. Jr.: Peter J. McGovern, Jr.;
Joseph A. McLauglln, Edward E. Sap-
hore, William A. Slattery, Jr.; Dr.
George R. Stuart, Joseph R. Walsh and
John T. Williams.
The club announces a debate on the
League ot Nations In the ballroom of
the Plata on Wednesday. The speakers
will be Leslie M. Shaw, Secretary of
the Treasury under President Roosevelt,
and Hamilton Holt' The debate will be
conducted under the rules governing the
formal meeting In Boston last spring
between Senator Lodge of Massachu
setts and .Prosldent Lowell of Harvard.
While the beneficiaries of the Free
Industrial School for Crippled Children
were enjoying their annual holiday at
the school's summer place, the Lulu
Thorley Lyons Home at Claverack, N.
J., tha officers and their friends wero
busy on their behalf. Through Indivi
dual donations and subscriptions they
succeeded in raising $7,000 of the $10,
000 needed for repairs and Improve
ments In their country establishment,
making It possible for tho children to
remain longer there before taking up
their studies and work at the city school,
171 West Fifty-seventh street The
school was founded by the late Mrs.
Arthur Elliot Fish and provides an In
dustrial education, medical attention,
free transportation to and from the chil
dren's home, and hot luncheons In the
winter, with a country outing In the
The Lulu Thorley Lyons Home was
he gift of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Thorley
In memory of their daughter. Olllcera
if the schools are Col. Walter Scott,
resident; Mrs. Thorley and Mrs. Frank
Jefferson Blodgett, vice-presidents; Mrs.
Edward Davis ones. treasurer; Mrs.
' The very, long ovorblouse ot velvet
or pleated satin or georgette Is des
tined to become very popular, as it
Is a practical mode which all may fol
low. The new plaid skirts of the fine
Scotch woollens are particularly goo
when topped with a tailored veh-ot
overblouse ot somo harmonious color
contrasting well with the mingled
plaids. Everything In Paris reveals
pleatlngs of some sort, bodices, skirts
and Indeed entire dresses being mado
of knlfo pleated or accordion pleated
fabrics. Tho latter pleats are more
satisfactory than tho wider, as they
are put in by machinery and do not
come out so persistently as the others
Montclalr, N. J., for a number of years,
will livo in wow xorK wis winter.
They havo taken a studio apartment
at 132 Bast Nineteenth street
Mrs. Anna Schlpper has returned to
her apartment in the Hotel Marseilles,
Broadway and lOSd street Sho passed
the summer at Cape Cod. Before re
turning to tho city Mrs. Schlpper made
a motor trip through tho White Moun
tains, accompanied by her son and
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Rltter of 61 St
Mork's place gave a reception on
Wednesday to celebrate their fiftieth
wedding anniversary. Among tno
gcests wero their five children, Dr.
Itador L. Rltter and Dr. Max Rltter of
this city, Dr. Samuel P. Rltter of New
ark, N. J.: Mrs. Charles C Rubens and
Mrs. Joseph Goldberg.
Franklin Fulton nodges, corresponding
secretary; Mrs. Hush Re Id Lawford,
recording secretary; F. Ellwood Brlggs,
auditor, and Mrs. M. Eleanor Bullard,
superintendent The directors are Mrs.
N. M. Fond, Mrs. J. FTanmin Kenoe,
Jacob W. Scheu, Mrs. Robert Hamilton
Rucker, Wallaco Foster Lyons, Mrs,
Charles Thorley, Walter H. Mcllroy,
Miss Amelia Day Campbell, Mra Frank
lin Fulton Hodges. Mr. and Mrs. Edward
Davis Jones, Ctiarlcn Thorley, Mrs. Hugh
Retd Lawford, Mrs. Albert Cnndcld
Bage, Mrs. Frederick Andrews Bacrgs,
Mrs. F. Ellwood Brlggs, Mrs. Georgo
Oscar Cole, Mrs. -Casper William Dean,
Mrs. Walter H. Mcllroy and Jamoa
In the list of honorary vice-presidents.
of the Free Industrial School for Crip
pled Children are Mrs. William Samuel
Hawk, Mrs. Samuel Shipley Blood, Mrs.
William R. Chapman, Mrs. Frank Scott
Gerrlsh, Mrs. Julius Hart, Mrs. J. Frank
lin Kehoe, Miss Helen Russ MacQuInn,
Mrs. Jamea Merrihew, .Mrs. George
Joseph Smith, Mrs. Frank Keith Taylor,
Mra William Jerome Toomey and Mrs.
John Williams.
Dr. Joseph O'Dwycr Is chairman of
the medical board and Dr. Charles N.
Dowd consulting surgeon.
Mrs. M. J. Hess and her daughter,
Miss Natalie Hess, have returned to
town after a three months visit to the
Pacific coast during which time they
made extensive rnotor trips to various
points of Interest. They are now at
their home. 15 West Fifty-fifth street.
Mrs. Hess is an expert horsewoman and
exhibits at many of the horse Bhows.
For two years until recently Sllss Hens
was at the Academy of the Immaculate
Heart In Los Angeles.
.Lovers of high class hunters, polo po
nies, saddle, horses and hacks saw this
week some of the best exhibits that havo
been In competition at tie Piping Rock
Club for years. Tho Meadow Brook,
Rockaway, Piping Rock, Garden City,
Hempstead, Smlthtown and Bayshoro
colonies will shift their stables this week
to the three day show at tho Mlneola
Fair, which is among the best In tho
Many of tho horse loving colony nbou
Newport New York and Philadelphia
who will attend the show have engaged
rooms at the Garden City Hotel, anil
all the largo houses of Nassau county
are well filled with house, parties for tha
numerous events that will bo held dur
ing Uie next two weeks.
At the Salisbury. Garden City and
Cherry Valley golf clubs aro scores ot
golfers who went from New York for the
week end.
The twenty-six passenger biplane that
Is at Garden City has been taking many
persons over New York and vicinity.
Exhibitors at the Mlneola Fair this
week will Include Mrs. Payne Whitney,
sir. ami Mrs. George A. Anderson. Miss
Belle W. Baruch, Miss Beatrice Bailey,
Miss Marjorie Beard, Dean Bedford, 1.'.
O, Bensen, P. H. Bontecou, L. W. Boyn-
ton, Samuel W. Wlllets, Crawford Bur
ton, Charles Butler, A. S. Cochran. Al
bert J. Davis, Miss Eugenia Davis, Miss
Alice A. Dodsworth, Elmplnes Farm,
Miss Constance Fahys. H. U Frank, v.
Russell Grace, B. A. Haggtn, Mrs. Lang
don Harrlss, P. Doran, William Gartrell,
Mrs. Forbes Hawkes, J. A. P. Ramsdell,
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas J. Began, tho
Misses Constance and Jean Sala Began,
Edward Rowland, Mrs. A. Rutledgo
Smith, M. L. Schwartr, Jacob Slebert,
Mrs. William H. Stumpfel, Mrs. H. 11,
Thomas, Mrs. Thomas Hitchcock. MIsj
Helen Hitchcock, Miss Elsa Home,
George H. HorsefleW, Mr. and Mrs.
Charles F. Hubbs, D. S. Iglehart. Harvey
S. Ladew, Franklin B. Jourdan, Mis
Janet MaoKay. C. A. Moore, Howard
Phlpps, John S. Thlpps, MIbs Elizabeth
S. Thompson, Mrs. Charles G, West, Jr.,
James Wlllets and Miss V. Uathbone.
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