The Scranton Republican from Scranton, Pennsylvania on September 20, 1916 · Page 7
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The Scranton Republican from Scranton, Pennsylvania · Page 7

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Wednesday, September 20, 1916
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The regular meeting of St. Joseph's society will be held this afternoon at 3 o'clock at the Shelter, 330 Washing ton avenue. The directors .will meet at 2:30. o o o Miss Virginia Lishawa entertained in formally at tea yesterday afternoon in honor of Miss Margaret John - who is soon to take up her studies at Chevy Chase school. Those present were: Misses Elixabeth ifilnes, Margaret Taylor, Carolyn Schroeder, Bertha Stender, Tess Weiland, Margaret Bernstein, Dorothy Wagner, Gladys Wood, Dorothy Wliat, Ruth Bennett. Clare Casey, Winifred Cosgrove, Verna Spruks, Margaret and Helen Bender, Marjorie Saville and Helen McCann. o o o Mrs. Austin Bordler, of Quincey avenue, will entertain at luncheon today. 0 0 0 Anthony Haggerty, and Miss Jennie Coyle, both of Wilkes - Barre, were married September 13 in Holy Savior church, Wilkes - Barre. The ceremony was performed by Rev. M. A. Gilloegly. The attendants were: Joseph Haggerty, brother of the groom and Miss Anna Kelly, of this city, a cousin of the bride. Following the ceremony, a dinner was served at Hotel Reddington, Wilkes - Barre. o o o Dr. and Mrs. Frank V. Serio, of 419 Wheeler avenue, entertained Monday.eve - ning at their home in honor of their fifth wedding anniversary. A reading bv the hostess wa9 one of the features of the evening. At a seasonable nour, refreshments were served. 0 o o Thomas W. Brown and Miss Ruth Abagail Ray, both of Wilkes - Barre, were mnrriprt at noon Saturday at tne nume of the bride's mother, Mrs. Ray, of West Ross street, by Rev. Frank w. srerreii, rector of St. Stephen's Episcopal church. Among the local people at the reception were Dr. and Mrs. A. Osborne Sher - wood and Miss Helen Sherwood. 0 0 0 Alonzo Wallace, of 311 Pear street, and Miss Mabel Morris, of Dickson City, were married Saturday evening at the parsonage of the St. Paul's M. E. church, the pastor. Rev. J. S. Custard officiating. There were no attendants, o o o Yesterday at 6 o'clock at St. Peter's Cathedral, Martin Mulchrone, of North Scranton and Miss Sarah Biglin, of 105 Olive street, were married by Rev. J. J. McGucken. The attendants were Miss Margaret Biglin and Joseph Mulchrone. Following the ceremony, a breakfast was enjoyed by, the bridal party. o o o Miss Stella! Malay, of Clay avenue, Dunmore, wag tendered a surprise party vHdav nleht. - Music for dancing and singing was furnished by Charles Ciroux and Carl McKinney. Michael MeKenna played several selections upon an Hawaiian uklele and Joseph O'Brien gave an exhibition of Hawaiian dances. Refreshments weer served. Those present were: Misses Mary Haggerty, Elizabeth Manley, Mary Cul - len, Mary McDonough, Alice O'Donnell, Alice Sullivan, Clare Purcell, Anna Bro - gan. Agnes O'Boyle, Gertrude Bennett and Marian Gallagher anu Mildred Man - nigan, both of Carbondale. Also the Messrs. Carl H. McKinney, Ford Mullen, Charles Cirous, Joseph Flannigan, Edward Bonin, Gerald Butterman, Joseph O'Toole, Joseph O'Brien, Joseph Gerrity, Kenneth Sexton, Thomas Brennan, Jaimes Brennan, Mr. Reilly, Gene Allen, Aloysius Rafferty, Harold Grawford, wavmnnd Vasey. James Edwards, Joseph Barrett and Michael MeKenna. A O A The local chapter of the Needlework Guild of America will soon have reaay 1,000 garments for dislfribution among the various institutions oi me uny. Friends of the local society are urged to send in their contributions at once, o o a Mis3 Bessie McAndrew, of 412 Gibson street, yesterday morning at 6:15 o'clock at St. Peter's Cathedral became the bride of James Mulroy, of Slxteentn avenue. Rev. J. .1. McGucken performed the cere mony. The wedding music was played by Frank J. Daniel, the Cathedral organ - Miss Anna Gaughan and Michael Mc - Huirh were the attendants. The bride was attired in a blue traveling suit with gray beaver trimmings and picture hat. Miss Gaughan was attired In like manner. Following a breakfast at Hotel Casey, the couple left on a trip to Buffalo and Canada. o o o The Ladies Aid society of the Jackson Street Baptist church will meet all day Thursday at the church. Instead of Wednesday. o o 7 Miss Virginia Lishawa gave an informal tea yesterday afternoon in honor of Miss Margaret John. The guests were: Misses Elizabeth Milnes, Margaret Taylor, Carolyn Schroeder, Bertha Stender, Tess Weiland, Margaret Bernstein. Dorothy Wagner, Gladys Wood, Dorothy Wildt, Ruth Bennett, Clare Casey, Wini - Frank J. Daniel (Fellow of the American Guild of Organist) Piano, Organ, Singing, Harmony, Counterpoint. STUDIOSl 435 CLAY AVENUE Bell Phone, 4870. fred Cosgrove, Verna Spruks, Margaret and Helen Bender, Marjorie Saville and Helen McCann. o o o The residence of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Volz, 616 Prescott avenue, was the scene of a very pretty home wedding yesterday morning at 11 o'clock when their daughter. Miss Louise Ruth Volz, became the bride of Fred W. Linder, of Forest City. The ceremony was performed by the Kev. Charles C. Volz, pastor of the Methodist Episcopal church, Morris, N. Y., and a brother of the bride. They were unattended. . Following the ceremony, a luncheon was served to immediate relatives and friends, after which Mr. and Mrs. Linder left on an extended wedding trip. After October 5 they will be at home to friends at their newly - furnished home on Main street, Forest City. Both young people are well known. The bride is one of the best known of the younger set of the city, and Mr. Linder is very popular In Scranton, where he previously resided. o o o Mr. and Mrs. John C. DeLaney announce the engagement of their daughter, Miss Helena, to John G. Kline. Mr. Kline holds a valued position as electrical construc tor for W. A. Harvey, one of Scranton's leading electrical contractors. Miss De Laney Is well known. o o o Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Weston, of Church avenue, entertained at cards Monday, September 18. Music and readings were also rendered by Mrs. Marsh and Claire Lewis. Luncehon was served by the hostess, as - issted by Mrs. Palmer and Mrs, Caster - line. The color scheme wag carried out in red and green. The guests were: Mr. an Mrs. Milton Root and sons, Robert and Dallas; Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Casterline, Mr. and Mrs. Charles V. Terwilliger, Mr. and Mrs. Leslie S. Marsh, MIbs Delcle Reynolds, Mrs. Palmer, Misses Florence end Ethel Weston, Clair Lewis, Mrs. Will Morgan, and Mrs. John Trethewey. o o o Miss Mildred Monninger entertained a group of friends at her home Saturday evening. Mrs. G. Monnlnger and Mrs. Charles Kellow served refreshments. Those present were: Ruth Jones, Grace Kellow, Mae Stone, Elizabeth Jones, Madge Stone. Bindella Williams, Mildred Monninger, Claude Brown, Wlllard Jeffrey, Charles Hanne, Lester Warman, Arthur Monnlnger, George Monninger, Mrs. Kellow, Mr. and Mrs. Burr Holly, Mr. and Mrs. George Monninger. o o o Miss Mary Twiss entertained at a de lightful luncheon at her home on Deacon street Saturday afternoon, in honor of Miss Mary Simms, whose marriage to Ed ward W. Webber Is to take place this morning at the home of the bride's par ents, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Simms, 1827 Church avenue. The color scheme was pink and white. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Twiss and Miss Cecelia Jones and Mrs. James Cousins sang several duets, and Mrs. Alfred Williams rendered several piano selections. Those present were: Misses Mary Simms, Mary Balnbrldge, Mary Twiss, Eva Williams, Edith Evans, Cecelia Jones, May Griths and Leah Evans, Mrs. James Cousins, Mrs. Alfred Williams and Mrs. Merrit Newkirk. o o o Mr. and Mrs. John E. Apgar, of Bryn Mawr street, delightfully entertained Saturday evening at their home, the occasion being the thirty - fifth anniversary of their wedding. Mr. and Mrs. Apgar proved charming entertainers. Covers were laid for twenty - four. Yel Suggestions Of Timely Importance IN OUR Fall Opening WEDNESDAY AND THURSDAY; SEPT. 20th and 21ft. We have the very newest ideas in Fashions Latest Millinery Dictates in Trimmed and Un - trimmed Hats. I Call and See For Yourself Lewis, Thomas & Highfield Ladies' Hatters. 210 Wyoming Ave. THE SCRANTON REPUBLICAN WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 1916 SOCIAL, NEWS - - FASHIONS - - HOME HELPS SOCIETY ) EDWARD M. CLARKE, WELL KNOWN MERCHANT, WEDS MISS MAE L0FTUS Brilliant Ceremony Performed By MonsignonMooney in Philadelphia Church of the Angels. Edward M. Clarke, president of Clarke J a honeymoon trip through the Northern Bros., leading merchants cf Northeastern Pennsylvania, whose home is at 606 Clay avenue, this city, and Miss Mae Regina Loftus, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John E. Loftus, of York road. Oak Lane, Philadel phia, were, married yesterday morning at the Church of the Holy Angels, in Phila delphia, by 4he Rt. Rev. Monsignor Joseph F. Mooney, vicar general of the archdiocese of New York, a relative of the bridegroom's family, assisted by his secre - ary, Rer. James Myers, of the Sacred Heart church. New York, and the Rev. D. A. Morrlsey, pastor of the Church of the Holy Angels. In the sanctuary were Rev. John S. Boyle, Rev. Charles W, Vodges and Rev. T. Maloney. The bride was given in marriage by her brother, Dr. John E. Loftus, and was attended by her sister - in - law, Mrs. Joseph S. A. Loftus, as matron of honor. George W. Clarke, brother of the bridegroom, was best man. The ushers were Joseph S. A. Loftus, a brother of the 'bride; Ash - ton Devereaux, of Philadelphia, and Benjamin Jenkins, of Wilkes - Barre. Because of the death recently of Mr. Clarke's mother, only the members of the two families were invited to the The bride was attired in a gown of duchess satin and tulle with a court train. She wore a bridal veil which was entirely trimmed with orange blossoms and carried a bridal bouquet, of white roses and orchids. The matron of honor wore a pale green Georgette dress, with hat to match. After the ceremony, a wedding breakfast was served at the home of the bride's parents. The couple later left on states. They will reside at 606 Clay ave nue after November 1. Among the guests at the wedding and me creakiast following were: Mr. and Mrs. Martin J. Maloney, of Spring Lake, N. J.; Mr. and Mrs. George w. Clarke, or Scranton; Mr. and Mrs. Ashton Devereaux; Major and Mrs. Louis Mason Gulick( Mr. and Mrs. John Lough - ran, .Miss Anna M. Dragonette; Mrs. A. T. Rockford, Mrs. E. M. Bowen, a sister of Archbishop Prendergast; Mrs. Oliver Wood, Mrs. Arthur Niessen and Mr. Henry Kendig. Mrs. Clarke is talented and charming. After her graduation at Notre Dame academy, Mrs. Clarke continued her art studies in Paris. She is well known in Philadelphia for her active interest in numerous charities. For three years Mrs. Clarke has been correspondent for the Messenger Maga zine, which is devoted to the interest of the Children's Homeopathic hospital. Mr. Clarke, besides being one of the city's most successful business men, Is active in many other ways in the affairs of the community. With movements of a charitable nature or in the Interest of civic progress his name is constantly identified, and despite the exacting de mands of the huge business conducted by himself and his brother, George W. Clarke, he finds time to serve whenever called upon. He has been a resident of Scranton all his life and the main store and offices of the extensive chain which the firm conducts in the Lackawanna and Wyoming valleys and In the Lehigh and Schuylkill regions, are located in West Scranton, where the gigantic enterprise had its Inception and initial success. low was the predominating color. A huge basket of tritomas and clematis formed the center of the table. Many beautiful gifts were received, among which were two comfortable reclining chairs from the family. Those present were: Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Apgar, Mr. and Mrs. Grorge Sneidman, Mr. and Mrs. Griflfth T. Davis, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Cooper, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel MacCracken. Mrs. Charles Fellows, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Foster, Mr. and Mrs. William MacCracken, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Harry E. Apgar, Mr. and Mrs. Willard E. Apgar, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Apgar, Miss Elsa Apgar, Miss Mabel Foster, Willard Apgar, Jr., Margaret Apgar, William Apgar MacCracken. o o o Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Qualey, of Foster, announce the engagement of their daughter, Elizabeth Rita, to Bartholomew B, Lyden, of Carbondale. ' o o o There was a great big party at the Y. W. C. A. last night a reunion of all those who have enjoyed the summer cot - tape at Lake Ariel this season. Miss Horner was there to help along The girls, to the number of perhaps 150, were divided into groups, according to the dates of their entertainment at the new cottage, and each group had four minutes in which to prepare a "stunt." It was good fun, and finally every one sat down and ate ice cream and cake. You grow terribly fond of one another when you are spending two weeks at a summer cottage a glorified sort of house - party. The girls greeted each other rapturously therefore, and enjoyed the reunion as much as the outings of the summer. The cottage committee had a meeting yesterday to arrange for a block party that will be given for two days during Old Home Week on m vacant lot near the Exposition. They will have a booth devoted to aprons, another for candy, cakes, etc., and will have various other attractions. FRUIT COOKIES The old - time cooky jar has almost disappeared, but nowadays charming little biscuit boxes have appeared in its place. To be sure, they grace the tea table rather than the pantry shelf, but they serve the same purpose as their more substantial progenitor. And if they are filled with small and dainty cookies they will prove quite as tempting, both at tea time and for the be - tween - meal nibble. Here are some recipes for fruit cookies to keep in them. They should be daintily cut and baked just to the right shade of light golden brown. Date cookies Beat four eggs well, add two cupfuls of sugar and beat again; then add two teaspoonfuls of baking powders sifted in two cupfuls of ,nnnnn...i iii.. 1 1 U U I , HUB lC(tDJUUtUUI VIXlIlliM, UIIBl dates stoned and cut, one half cupful of pecan meats, coarsely cut up. Drop on a greased pan. Walnut cookies Pour a quarter of a cupful of boiling water over half a cupful of shortening. Add half a cupful of brown sugar, a teaspoonful of soda mixed with half a cupful of molasses, three cupfuls of flour sifted with a teaspoonful of salt, half a teaspoonful of - ginger and a little nutmeg and cloves about a quarter of a teaspoonful, mixed. Mix, chill, raill half an Inch thick and cut In strips one by two inches. Sprinkle with chopped walnut meats and bake ten minutes. Raisin cookies Two cupfuls of brown sugar, one cupful of lard and butter, two well beaten eggs, one level teaspoonful of soda, one of baking powder sifted In three cups of floor, one tea - spooniui or nutmeg, two cups or seeded raisins. Mix in the order given. Drop! from a spoon into a slightly greased pan and bake in a quick oven. Cocoanut cookies Beat two eggs until light, slowly add a cupful of anon, a " " u n 1 fi ( ""B - 1 1 vmijiui .i cam, iiuu a. cujj - i ful of shredded cocoanut and three cupfuls of flour sifted with three teaspoon - 1 iuis oi Daxing powuer and a teaspoonful of salt Chill, roll half an inch thick and cut in rounds. lETTIWO KIMSEIiF DOWN EASY. It happened in one of tha rentAiimnts ' In the financial district. I He was a fat. genial fellow, lust th. kind you would' expect to stutter, hope - ' lessjy sirucK ai me counter where vou giveTyour order, even more fussed by the need for quickness and unable to utter a syllable. The helpful bystander came to the rescue. Reading down the bill of fare he waited for a signal from the ', tongue - tied one as to which was his oraer. "He wants a ham sandwich," volunteered the god Samaritan finally. Then without a tremor of hesitation the stammerer said1 to his friend. "I sometimes get stuck on that word." wait eireei journaj. Trusting persons in Jamesburg, N. J., listened In awe as Norman Jobes told this story. He was etanuingr beside Manalapan lake when he saw a fish - hawk dive and come up with a two pound pike. In its struggles the fish broke loose and dropped at Jobes' feef. He had to fight the hawk for it, but he 3 won ari took the nan h 7 vii:wpV" PERSONALS Mrs. Mary Brooks Picken, vice - president and director of instruction of the Women's Institute of Domestic Arts anrf j Sciences, is in Chicago attending the annual convention of tne Fashion Art league. Aoout s.000 of tne 10,000 members of the Fashion Art League attend this convention annually and come from all parts of the United States. Mrs. Picken has been chosen as one or the speakers at the convention and will deliver an address on "Designing." Hayden J. Price, of Hollister avenue, has returned to Colgate University after spending a few days with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas A. Price. Richard A., young son of Mr. and Mrs. W. McAvoy, of 204 Mulberry street, is recovering after a week's illness. i Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Speck and eaugh - ter, Helen spent the week - end with Mrs. H. M. Spencer at Bush bungalow in the Pocono mountain, s j M. J. Beoun, of Old Forge, Pa., well known throughout Lackawanna county, 1 has left on a vocation trip to Niagara Fails. j Mrs. C. P. Ford, of Marshwood;' Mrs. ' A. W. Burdick, Mrs. W. L. Raeder and' Mrs. Charles Graham, of this city; Mrs. I Henrv Tuck, of Wilkes - Rnrro fnrmH 0 1 motor party that went to Danville, Pa., ' Mrs. Glover, of Mifflinburg, Pa., is a guest of her son, R. V. Glover, of vumuy avenue. kMlL A - M - , Decker has returned from the Thousand Islands, where she spent the summer Her daughter, Mrs. E. R. Jermyn, will return today. f?r'jan Mrs - Edear Sturge have re - Canada several weeks' stay in Mrs. G .S. Ferris, of West Pittston, was a guest at the Century club yesterday. Mrs. Ferri is being entertained at the!jme,.?f Mr - and Mrs. B. F. Ferris, at The Homestead." Miss Florence E. Weir, of New York city, is visiting Miss Robertson, of Quincy avenue. Miss Weir is assistant to Dr. Henrv Slnnn Cntrt Madison Avenue PrABhvtinn i i. he teaches one of the largest Bible classes tor women in New York. TAYLOR TAYLOR Ronl 10 Tk. .! . the R. T P I .;i("' u '! Baptist church, this evening vhlxl, - uu.coacu uj dubs viusokoiskv, a foreign missionary, was an interesting and v u,l Kliuci i jiif:iTi iiiv l vi I u u I'mnnirAf. I sky related her experience as a mis - oiuiiary on me roreign fields. misses Gertrude, Francis, Hilda ij.uuino, jiiuin Mowens, Mildred Davis, viivBiie xiosKins nave returned to Mansfield Normal school, after (spending the summer vacation with their parents here. Misses Ruth C. Williams, Dorothy Stone anrl Bunrv ,.,.. graduates of the local High school, have ........ hjc aauie institution to take ud a course in teaching. Un Thursday evening, Lackawanna in V " - Bi' - u - M - iV. . "r"Ker hi meir rooms in the McKlnley hall in connection with their meeting. Henry W. Hildebrand. f thf Grand council session held at x miuuuipma. last weeK, will give his report. Following are the chairmen of the various committees of the B. Y. P. U society of the Calvary Baptist church. Social committee, Chester A. Reese; program COmmittAA. .Tnhn T Mffill... bership committee, Irving Owens; de votional nommfftoft T)av, rha - tA t - w - The emnlovps nf tha Tovin, t - ,. - j Holden mines will be paid this afternoon " loiepari oi September. Mr. and Mrs. Norman Price, of Johnstown, Pa., whom were recently married, are spending their honeymoon here, being entertained at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ellsworth Jones, of West Taylor street Mrs. John Evans and son, Roy, of West Atherton street, returned home yesterday fro ma four weeks' visit with the former's son and daughter - in - law, Mr. and Mrs. David J. Davis, at Ohio. Thomas W. Davis, of Erie, and David G. Davis, of Pittsburgh, have returned to their respective homes after being the guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. John Scriven, of East Atherton street ' NORWAY PBOSFEBOU8. Reports from all over Norway show that the country is enjoying unprecedented prosperity. The high level of ireignts during the war has produced favorable financial results for Norwegian shipping. The shipping companies have had to face a great many difficulties and losf es on account of the increased danger at sea, but the results have been highly satisfactory. The Norwegian - American line, for instance, paid' a dividend of 10 per cent, to its shareholders in 1915, and it is increasing its tonnage. Superfl uous Hair A.xT c facie beelwte safety. Meanr ay la cadi pacsace. Villi ceftatacr Baak New Autumn Fashions Women who appreciate good taste in dress will be delighted with this new McCall model, No. 7391, which is one of the most attractive designs of the practical frocks for general use. It is essential to have one of these frocks for the morning walk, shopping and other informal occasions. Buttons and perhaps contrasting collar and cuffs provide the necessary trimming. Serge is to be used extensively this season, particularly in suits and dresses for general wear. Our Dress Goods Department is showing an unusually fine assortment in all of the desired weights and colors. SFECIALS FOR TODAY Crepe de Chine arid pussy Willow Silk Waists $2.50 Women's Fancy Novelty Silk Hosiery. .$1.00 and $1.50 Clearance Sale of Women's Spring Suits .$9.95 Special Sale of Women's Silk Dresses $10.00 iiagenei Wagner Co. "THE DAYLIGHT STORE" "On the Square" 205 - 207 Wash. Ave. "On the Square" M - DRESS - The "House of Paquin Sends Over a Popular Model of Soldier Blue Gabardine, Showing One of the New Coats. (Copyright by the McClure Newspaper Syndicate.) NEW YORK, Sept. 19. The house of Paquin, on the Rue de la Paix, was thoroughly reorganized for the Autumn of 1916. Mme. Joire, the sister - in - law of Mme. Paquin, left the Arm and Mme. Paquin left her hospital duties and took full charge. . The premiere from the house of Cherult went over, and Mar - got, the famous mannequin from the house of Bernard, Joined the force. There were several reorganizations of this kind in Far! s for the Autumn sea' son. The house or Cherult was dennite - ly announced to be under the direction of Wormser & Boulanger. Humor after rumor had followed the sudden disap pearance of the beautiful Louise Cheruit, soon after the opening of the great war, but these rumors were never cleared up and her absence was de finitely acknowledged by a change in the name of the house. The Callot sisters moved to their wonderful new place on the Champs Elysees, which was contemplated for several years. It was reported that the house had been sold out to a French millionaire, whose interests had lata in othec directions than dressmaking. These reports have been denied, however, and it is fairly evident that the house of Callot will remain under its own It is also said In Paris that the two Jouda brothers of the house of Bernard have been interned by the French government because of alleged connections and sympathies with the enemy, and that the two wives who are French, are in charge of this well - known house. Paquin Hakes 'Good Showing. The buyers approved ot the fall ex - 1 "nzed StyJes Fro New yoA 'rantn Life Bum sJoliG.McCo nnell 532 Sp PAQUIN SUIT O tiABARDINB TOUCHED UP SMALL STEEL BUCKLES. nioition at the house of Paquin. They felt that the house had not been at it Desc wunout the guidance of Madame, wno, ai me outDreak or hostilities, established a hospital near Paris and gave her time to it. At the present time, Mme. Paquin has chosen a line of her own. Independent of the other French designers. She does not lay down a law for one sil - i "Spruce is i ;ke an Vet Serge or Oabirdinl KeCiU Psttern Ho. 7391, mny new detigni lor October r coupon : 50 C STAMPS FREE With Hut Bolls tus ChftM. Wednesday, Sept SO. xasair m waowtmz. CO. (R) X ! Works Dressmaking Schools Ar the hit uuippad lohooU tn the Tnltei States for tetcUnc tht only kind of DRESSMAKING yon can afford to loam. Whn 7 oar ooaric i finished, you can out the pattern, the oodi and make the kind of dresa yon or any one woo Id be proud to. wear and you will know yon can do It. Call. Let ui explain how to learn riht It moans a lot to you If you want to avoid learnlnr poor dreatmakinf. Day and erenins classes. 41? LACKAWANNA AVENtTE. houette, but makes a number of gowns from, a point in air, as it were. The coat suits she turns out are sufficiently conventional for Americans to adopt for constant street wear. One of them which Is sketched today, promises to be very well received In this country. It Is of soldier blue gabardine trimmed with steel buckles at the waistline and wrists, and the plain skirt is pleated at the sides. The coat has only one button, which Is placed at the waistline. and the revere are unusually large. standing out In contrast to the absence of revere, which has prevailed for a year. ZlghtMnth Century Coats. These large - revers and turnover collars are significant because they Indicate a departure from the coat that fastened to the chin. Not that these are finished: It would seem that no fashion Is finished, to Judge from the amazing variety to be in use this sea - eon, but the new note is .struck by the eighteenth century coat, with Its full skirt, its tight waistline and Its Immense revers and collars. The neckwear people are already featuring high, folded stocks of white SOLDIER BLUE mull, with full Jabots In front It is WITH said that this type of neckwear will oust the large rolling collar that has been worn over coats. The only appeal that the high stock will make to women who like low collars, is that the eighteenth century line goes away from the chin and not under it. Sleeves are another Important feature of these eighteenth century coats, 1 and mainly because they are not according to the period, for while they reach the wrist or cover it, they are full ' and not tight. St. Style SHOP have no " Went W Ve VnB or & . - A for a styie d;rectory. votlVm may of a f ne1 in to the ena w ' - Suit mm rcu . ;.,r designers, . f resb from "focd to Ideal shop arc color, WthT$at$29.50. - . ht wrap for motor, wool heather, Pld Start - 11 erring wear. . mUoo. cweet and evemns .:k atP - uu 1 - .vnnnn. Street , '.ei for an' at m - " - - - - ome. 1 i - , - - - . - . - - - . . - . - w, - (.

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