Boston Sunday Post (Newspaper) - January 27, 1907, Boston, Massachusetts
BOSTON SUNDAY POST, JANUARY 27, 1907
Horse Show Proved a
Midwinter Gown Show
Many wonderfully handsome rowph wero worn at the New Riding Club Monday evening, whvrt a spkmdld exhibition of horsemanship was given by some of the best known men, women and children in society. The balconies were filled and there was much enthusiasm manifested in the various events In the ring. Of those present were Mrs. Eugene V. R. Thayer, Jr., attired In white silk veiled witlr jetted lae\ and a black hat with white plumes; Mrs. Quincy A. Shaw, 2d, a picture in brown, with large hat to correspond; Miss Betty Devens, attired In dove gray silk and lace, and a black picture hut with white ostrich feathers; Mrs. Stephen H. Bennett, In cafe-au-lait eivpe de chine with inserts of lace, a pale blue girdkj and stock, and brown plumed hat; Mrs. Bennett laid aside a beautiful sable coat when she entered the club; Mrs. J. DeForest Danielson w’as in a becoming gown entirely of broadtail, with chemisette of Irish lace, and a black plumed hut; her favorite pearl necklace and earrings were also worn; Mrs. S. Eliot Guild presented her customary elegant appearance in black, her small toque having an effective suggestion of cerise velvet about the brim; Miss Mary Josephine Amory was in dark blue velvet, with gray fox furs, and a hat of velvet exactly matching her gown, with shaded blue plumes: Miss Ruth. Winsor of Brookline, whose debut will he a representative event of February, was in g:wv'>n velvet with white lace in combination, and a green hat with shaded green «w'trlclf feathers.
Miss. Mary Fay was one of 1 lie* prettiest debutantes there, dividing her time between the balcony and ring,’ where she showed some of her favorite horses. Hiss Fay was in gun metal cloth, and a black hat with cerise velvet loops and wings. Mrs. George G. Crocker, Jr., was in black, as was Mrs. Robert F. Clark, whose coat was thrown aside to display an exquisite bodice of Irish lace with rhinestone buttons, and a black and white plumed picture hat. Mrs. Edmund M. Wheelwright was in bluet cloth, and a black plumed liat, and Miss Eleanor 8ohier was in gobelin blue cloth, and a large hat with shaded plumes to correspond. Mrs. J. Dudley Clarke was in gun metal broadcloth', with an Immense corsage of violets, while a picture hat exactly matching her gown was worn with excellent •effect. Mrs. Samuel Hopkins, whose husband was one of the judges, was In white silk, veiled with brown chiffon, and a large hat to correspond. Mrs. Robert S. Bradley was handsomely attired in amber liberty, veiled with black ret, and a large black hat. Mrs. Bradley chaperoned her debutante daughter. Miss Rosamond Bradley, who was in vere rose broadcloth, with white fox stole and squirrel toque done with velvet and wings to match her gown.
Mrs. Washington B. Thomas was distinguished in deep violet cloth and velvet, together with a plumed hat in shades to match her gown. Her furs were Russian sables. Miss Mary Vaughan was pretty in bluet cloth, heavily braided, and a plumed picture hat. Mrs. Maurice H. Richardson was in brown cloth with sables, and a hat to correspond. Miss Blanche Shimmin was in black, and arrived with Mrs. John I,. Thorndike, who was in green, and a green toque with mauve trimmings. Miss I,oslie Knowles was easily one of the prettiest girls there, wearing an accordion plaited skirt of brown voile, with a mink coat and brown hat with shaded <;erise trimmings. Others noted in the throng were Mr. J. Murray Forbes and ids daughter, Miss Mary Bowditeli Forbes, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Bigelow, Mr. Eugene V. R. Thayer and Mr. Eugene A’. R. Thayer, Jr., Mr, and Mrs. Thomas Motley, Mr. George Glover Crocker, Jr.. Miss Sarah Crocker, Miss Elise Robins, Mrs. Eliot Hubbard, Mr. John Dudley Clark, Mr. and Mrs. Frank E. Pea-lody, Miss Belle Hunt, Miss Dorothy Bolles, Mr. Henry Stackpole, Mr. Henry H. Fay. Jr.. Mr. J. DeForest Danielson, Miss Edith Andrew’. Miss Mabel Johnstone, Mr. Nason Hamlin, Mr. Robert Jordan and Mr. Reginald Boardman. The next event of interest on the New Riding Club calendar will be the matinee arranged for the afternoon of Saturday, Feb. 2.
“On With the Dance” Society’s Motto as Lent Draws Near
The world of society scorns to be recovering from the reign of afflictions which it experienced a fortnight since, and the few weeks which remain before the advent of Dent bid fair to prove very Jolly. “On with the dance” is the spirit of the hour, and no small number of jollifications are to be crowded into the coming days. AVlth the past week there was much to enjoy, and no day was lacking In Its element of attraction. The performance at the New Riding Club Monday evening was one of the most brilliant and successful in its history, while the vaudeville Tuesday, arranged by some of the Vincent Club girls for a favorite philanthropy, called out a splendid audience, albeit the night was one of the coldest of the season. Miss Sturgis’ wedding to Mr. Hepburn the same afternoon attracted many guests to Emmanuel Church, which, by the way, seems better adapted to picturesque bridals than any other church in Boston. The Sturgis family is one of the oldest and most conservative in our city, and the list of people bidden to witness the tying of the nuptial knot was an eminently aristocratic one. Miss Atherton’s engagement to Mr. Lawrence added another note of sentiment to the history of the past lew days and has formed a pleasant topic for conversation. Another ev*snt worthy of more than a passing word of comment was the musicale Thursday afternoon at Mrs. Millott’s under eminently fashionable patronage and with a programme which proved fully its alluring as it promised to be. Naturally Miss Fanny Mason’s dance for Miss Hester Lawrence Friday night was far and away the stellar event of the week. Miss Mason is one of the few Boston women so fortunate as to possess a ballroom, and the apartment has been the scene of more than one brilliant hospitality.
Fully as gay as Its predecessor will be the week upon which we are now entering. On Monday afternoon comes the final of Mrs. Chandler Hovey’s receptions, and in the evening the Artists’ Festival bids fair to prove the never-falling success of former years. Among the best known of the long list of women serving as patronesses are Mrs. Gardiner M. Lane, Mrs. Thomas Motley, Mrs. Curtis Guild, Jr., Mrs. Bryce J. Allan, Mrs. T. James Bowlker, Mrs. Wirt Dexter, Mrs. Edward D. Brandegee, Mrs. A. Lawrence Mason, Miss Fannie P. Mason, Mrs. Bayard Thayer, Mrs. AVilliam F. AVharton, Mrs. Francis I. Amory, Mrs. William C. Endlcott, Jr., Mrs. Gardiner Greene Hammond, Mrs. AVilliam L. Parker, Mrs. Paul Thorndike, Miss Martha Silsbee and dozens more. Mrs. James B. Richardson of Newbury street gives the concluding in her series of receptions on Tuesday, and there will be a long list of tens, bridge, theatre parties, dinners and the like, all lending up to what promises to be the great and glorious event of the Boston season, the hunt ball, to be held at the Somerset Friday evening. These affairs, which are given at spaces of several years, afford the motive spirits opportunity to gather tremendous impetus for their hospitality and no one has ever pronounced one of these affairs “slow.” To be appreciated they must be experienced, and none save the elect ai’e ever admitted within the sacred portals of the hunt ball. Great preparations are being made, and many gorgeous costumes will be displayed.
Meyer Jonasson & Qo
Tremont and Boylston Streets
“Season of the Exquisite”
SUITS by men tailors, embodying all the pet ideas of Paris, Berlin and Vienna models, in fact, showing about 50 of the original foreign models side by side with our own adaptations. These beautiful Gowns, having served their purpose as models in our New York “House of Production,“ are now offered at Ys to *4 their cost to import.
$4g 00, $gg.0Q, ftßg^OO
The new styles from our workrooms, show great variety of materials and genius of design, and are conservatively
DINNER PARTIES ENLIVEN SOCIETY
A number of dinner parties have enlivened the passing of the week, many of great elaboration, and this form of entertainment will increase as the season advances. One of the most attractive was on Wednesday evening, and Mrs. AValter C. Baylies of Commonwealth avenue was the hostess. Some 16- guests were included in the list of invitations. Mrs. ‘Frederick C. Shattuck uf Marlboro street also entertained at dinner that evening, and in the afternoon Mrs. Francis L: Higginson of Beacon street gave one of the largest luncheons of the winter to some 80 guests. The decorations were carried out in roses and -were very beautiful. Miss Juliet Higginson arrived home from her visit to New York in season to participate in the festivity. She sails for England shortly to visit her brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Francis L. Higginson, Jr., in London. Saturday evening, a week ago, Mrs. William Lincoln Parker gave a dinner for If, and Mrs. William C. Endlcott, Jr., was the hostess at a similar affair, served at her Marlboro street home. Airs. Parker has the distinction of possessing one of
ALLANS IN NEW YORK
Mr. and Mrs. Bryce J. Allan spent tho early week in New York, and w’ere included in the large and brilliant audience at the Metropolitan Opera House Monday evening, when “Aida” was superbly rendered. The Allans were W’ith Mr. and Mrs. Herbert D. Robbins, in their box, and Mrs. Allan's attire was conspicuously beautiful, even in that throng of superbly clad women. Her gown was of paie mauve brocade, with a diamond tiara, topped W’ith pear-shaped pearls, while a diamond necklace added not a little to her appearance. Mrs. Robbins’ gown was of electric blue brocade, while that color was further carried out in the aigrette becomingly placed in her hair. Like Mrs. Allan, Mrs. Robbins w’ore a priceless necklace of diamonds. Mrs. Henry F. Dimock w’as also present at the opera Monday evening, wearing white brocade, with a touch of blue on the corsage and some fine jewels. Mrs. Allan has arranged to spend a portion of the late w’inter with her sister, Mrs. Guy Norman, in Washington.
SAILED FOR EUROPE
Among the past week’s departures for
Europe was Mrs. Charles A. Prince, who gees direct to the Southern continent to join her husband, and her daughter, Miss Helen Prince. Mrs. Prince was called the handsomest dining rooms in Boston, j back to America by the illness and death
and on the occasion of her dinner the apartment was rendered even more attractive by the addition of a quantity of choice flowers. Another recent dinner hostess is Mrs. Frederick L. Dabney of Bay State road, who entertained at a, dinner of a dozen covers in honor of her debutante sister. Miss Mary Fay, for whom many pleasant affairs are arranged. Mrs. Richard T. Wilson, Jr., who quite recently returned from her early winter in the South, inaugurated her series of dinners Tuesday very successfully at her New York home.
of her mother, the late Mrs. Edward Ellerton Pratt, and was feeling very sad at the time of her departure. A number of flowers were sent Mrs. Prince, who is a great favorite here, and her stateroom was in refreshing contrast to the extreme cold which prevailed outside as the huge ship left her pier.
FOR BROOKLINE PHILANTHROPY
There was an interested and appreciative audience for the Shakspere recital which Mr. Marshall Darrach gave in Brookline Tuesday night in aid of the Pierce School art fund, a number of the wives of members of the School Board and others interested in matters educational serving as patronesses. Included in the number were Mrs. William P. Shreve, Mrs. Frederick S. Mead, Mrs. Henry M. AVhitney, Mrs. Franklin Hobbs, Mrs. William H. Humphrey, Mrs. Wil-liam Lincoln Chase, Mrs. Walter Chan-nlng, Mrs. Henry Cutts, Mrs. William AVhltman, Mrs. Benjamin Blnuehard,. Mrs. Charles Baker and Mrs. William H. Lincoln. Mr. Darrach selected for his topic “Twelfth Night,” which was admirably rendered and most heartily appreciated.
Mrs. Ilenry E. Hagan gave a delightful musicale at her residence on Victoria street on Saturday, Jan. lft. Over 100 of leading Catholic ladies of Boston attended. Miss Emily Farrow Gregory came from New York to give a reading, and other artists participating were: Agnes F. Herrick, pianist; Gertrude Holt, soprano; Emil Mohr, violinist; Louise Lei-mer, contralto; Mrs. Emil Mohr, accompanist. A considerable sum of money was contributed for the babies at St. Mary’s Tnfant Asylum.
The Monday Club, Boston's leading Catholic organization, were entertained nt the Somerset Hotel last Monday by Mrs. John R. Murphy, the president of the chib.
Following her visit to Boston friends, in the course of which she was very brilliantly entertained, Mrs. Joseph Gardner Bradley (Mabel Bayard Warren) returned early in the week to her home in Pennsylvania. Mrs. Bradley was much in evidence socially during her stay here, notably at Mrs. Henry P. Quincy’s ball for Miss Elinor Quincy, where many of her friends had the opportunity of extending greetings.
AT PALM BEACH
Mr. Brenton H. Dickson of the Ven-dome, and his friend, Mr. Chandler Robbins, have arrived at Palm Beach and are registered for a time at the Breakers. Both gentlemen are devoted to golf and will have abundant opportunity to participate in the sport. They have spent other winters at Palm Beach and have an excellent acquaintance there. Mr. and Mrs. Robert C. Heaton of Spruce street, who arrived a fortnight ago at Palm Beach, are at the Royal Poinciana, where they are intending to remain until March. Mr. Heaton is prominently identified with the Canaveral Club in that vicinity.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank L. Dunne of 33( Bay SI He road and their attractiv«
daughter, Miss Alice Dunne, have left this week f * a two months’ stay at Pine-hurst, N. (N Mr. Dunne is one of Boston’s well-know golfers.
Mr. and Mrs. Tin mas Chattell of 101 Union Park street re visiting in
Holyoke. Mass.. an'1 * guests of Mr.
and Mrs. Vie' «"V'te of 32 Prospect
Bostonians to Be Present at Harvard Man’s Nuptials
White Lawn, strictly tailored, (Value *1.50) ♦ . . 95c White Lawn, panel of Embroidery, (Value *2.00) . $1.35 Persian Lawn, Yoke of solid pin-tucks, (Value *2.50) *1.90 Persian Lawn, new ruffled front effect, \ T . nr., also embroidered and lace trimmed effects, j <Value *3-90) S2-7i> Persian Lawn, embroidered Yoke and \/XT, insertions of val lace, lace trimmed backj(Value 5‘00) 3 75 Persian Lawn, embroidered fronts with),,. . «-AA
medallions of fillet lace, also embroid. lawn, j c - 5.00
Waists of higher grade embroideries and more elaborate trimmings, including all-overs and lacy effects, at
Every article of Fur, Scarfs, Muffs, Etc.— Every Fur Coat—Every Fur-trimmed Coat—Every Fur-lined Garment—Every Cloth Coat—Every Winter Suit.
PRICES LESS THAR ONE-HALF
Nothing will be carried over
Cards have been received here for the wedding of Miss Florence Flower of New York and Pierre Lorillard Barbey, on Wednesday. Feb. 6, in St. Thomas’ Church, New York.
Mr. Barbey’s Boston friends are legion, for he was exceedingly popular socially luring his course at Harvard, from which college lie graduated in ’04.
MISS FLORENCE FLOWER.
Mr. Henry G. Barbey, Harvard, ’94. an older brother of the groom, is to serve as best man. and Miss Estelle Flower wdil act as hw sister’s maid of honor.
Owing to the death of the late Henry I. Barbey, father of the groom, the wedding will not be a large affair. Mrs. Barbey, who comes of one of New York’s finest families, was formerly Mi&s Mary Lorillard.
T. E. MOSELEY & 1
Will Commence Monday, Janmry 28th, for Cash Only
145 TREMONT STREET
Between Tern le Place anH West St.
Wealthy Boston Clubman Engaged to Miss Atherton
1 l.o engagement of the week, and one which is bringing many felicitations in ts train, was announced on Monday, being that of Miss Emma Atherton of Marlboro street to Mr. John S. Lawrence of Beacon street. Miss Atherton is the daugh-er of Mrs. George E. Atherton (Isabelle King Ray) and is an extremely attractive girl, with a winsome personality which has made her one of the most popular and sought after girls in her set. Mr. Lawrence, who graduated from Harvard several years ago, is the second son of Mr. Amory A. Lawrence of the Somerset and various other clubs, his brother being Mr Amos A Lawrence of Exeter street. Mr. John S. Lawrence delights In out-of-doors sports and is fond of all the athletic pastimes. His clubs are the Tennis and Racquiet, the T’nion Boat and the Eastern Yacht. Miss Atherton has received a great profusion of flowers since the engagement was made public. No date has as yet been decided upon for the wedding.
AT MILLS DINNER DANCE
Mr. and Mrs. Nathaniel Tliuyer. Mrs. Victor Sorehan, Mr. and Mrs. E. Rollins Morse, Mr. and Airs. Prescott Lawrence and Mr. William Stackpole were of the Bostonians so fortunate as to be bidden to the notable dinner dance given by Mr. and Mrs. Ogden Mills at their New York residence Wednesday night.
— •fr —
pieasantly remembered here as Miss Marie G. Kav.
SOJOURNING IN WOODSTOCK
Airs. Phlncas Warren Sprague of Commonwealth avenue and Malden, has been spending some days at Woodstock, Vt., and Mr. anrl Airs. William K. Buckminster of Dexter street, Malden, have concluded a fortnight's visit to New York, American Beauty and Killarney roses, j aud are on their way to the Pacific coast,
lilies, orchids and palms from tiio Mills’ j where they qie to remain until spring—
conservatories in Staatsburg-on-Hudson j the greater portion of the time at Los
made up the decorations, and the favors j Angeles.
were beautiful in the extreme. Later in j ------
the evening many additional guests ar-j RETURNED TO NEW YORK
rived from the opera and elsewhere and the cotillon was in order. Air. Worth- \
Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. Dltson, who romp over to town last week for tie
ington Whitehouse led, dancing with I ^ IIlii th * week lor ti e
Miss Glidvs Mills funeral of the former’s cousin, the late
Miss Gladys Mills. ¡Charles Farrington of the Union Club,
j have returned to their home in New York. Miss Madeleine Dinsmore, who 1 very recently concluded a visit to Bos-Many pleasant things wer? done in ton relatives, in the course of which she Brookline in honor of that attractive ! was most brilliantly entertained, sailed young matron, Airs. John Prentiss of * lor Europe shortly after her return to Now York, who has been paying a visit | New York, and with her mother, Mrs. to her father, Mr. John Murray Kay of ; William B. Dinsmorc, is to remain on the Union Club, at* his homo on Aspin-j the other side until May. spending the wall Hill. Mrs. Prentiss, who is the greater part of the time in southern oldest of Vie several Kay daughters, is Europe.
IN BRIDAL ATTIRE
The storm notwithstanding, there was a splendid attendance for the wedding of Air. Hepburn and Miss Sturgis, Tuesday afternoon, in Emmanuel Church, and some very beautiful gowns were worn. 1 he Sturgis family, in particular, made a very attractive showing, Mrs. Russell Sturgis (the bride’s mother) being in white silk, veiled with black point d’esprit and lace, with diamonds at the throat, and a small black and white toque. Mrs. Sydney Archer Lord, the eldest daughter, was in pink voile, fashioned with a white lace j yoke, and a white plumed hat; Mrs. George Clymer, the second daughter, was In pale blue liberty and white lace, worn with a very becoming plume-laden picture lint. The two youngest Sturgis girls were clad alike in pink accordion-pleated liberty gauze, with lace yokes, and black hats with ostrich tips and pink roses. Airs. Robert H. Gardiner, the bride’s aunt, was elegant and distinguished in dark blue velvet and lace, and a black toque with plumes, while Miss Lily Bangs, another aunt, was entirely in black and white. Mrs. Gardiner brought her second daughter, who was very youthful and pretty in navy blue, and a white hat trimmed with pale blue wings. The youngest member of the bridal party was the tiny son of Dr. and Mrs. Sydney A. Lord, w’lio w’as a picture in his fresh white snnor suit.
Others in the church wfere: Mrs. Frederick Russell Nourse. who was in blue velvet and a beaver hat with shaded gray plumes; AIIss Elinor Quincy, whose costume w’as of eerlse broadcloth, with a large hat of the same color, with ostrich feathers in varying shades of cerise; Miss Agnes Lincoln, w’ho wore a graceful black gown with bretelles over a white lace bodice, and a large black hat with white plumes; Miss Collette Dumaresq, attired in violet broadcloth, wdth a squirrel toque and stole; Aliss Adele Thayer, in black velvet and black toque with ostrich tips; Miss Cordelia Jackson, in black, with long coat of broadtail and a small toque to match; Airs. Samuel J. Mlxter, hi brown; Miss Estelle Kimball, wearing blue velvet and a large blue velvet hat with shaded plumes, and Mrs. Andrew G. Webster, who was in brown, and a brown hat with wings. Also Aliss Alary Eustis, In an Individual frock of rod liberty gauze over white, with a white lace chemisette. and black picture hat; Mrs. Richard Robins, Jr., in gray, and a small toque with pink wings, and Miss Eleanor Allen, whose gown was of green velvet, worn with a black hat laden with white plumes.
Also Mrs. Alexander S. Porter, Jr., in blue velvet and black hat with white plumes; Miss Eleanor Sohier in green cloth and a green hat wdth floral trimmings; Aliss Priscilla Reynolds in mode cloth and white boa and mode hat with white plumes’, Airs. Alexander S. Porter, Sr., clad in black and black jetted toque with suggestions of white; Mrs. Robert F. (’lark attired in a trailing gown of black letted lace, a white plumed hat and sa >les; Airs. Philip K. Dumaresq in rich black: Miss Lillian Dumaresq, attired in blue, and Mrs. William O. Gay in gray broadcloth and hat to correspond, done with shaded gray plumes; Miss Alice Bowker. wearing navy blue and large black hat with white plumes; Miss Alice Bre d ford in black velvet and a black hat with whi.'e and black ostrich feathers; Mirs Elizabeth Porter • lad in black velvet and a plumed pictiRre hat; Airs. Mau
rice H. Riehurdson in a soft shade of brown broadcloth, sables and a brow’n hat, and Miss Sallie Bliss of Brookline, who was very winsome in her correct mourning. The bridal cortege was lovely in tho extreme, the blue of the bridesmaids’ costumes contrasting effectively wdth the dainty pink frock worn by the maid of honor, while the bride, with her fair hair and delicate coloring, was exquisite in tho extreme. Miss Sallie Pierce of Brookline was quite the prettiest girl in the group of bridesmaids, and Miss Alice Gardiner of Marlboro street (the bride’s cousin) was a close second. A small reception followed the ceremony, but the apartment which the Sturgises have occupied since giving up their Fenway residence was not large enough to permit of a more elaborate affair. The bride's brother, Mr. Russell Sturgis, who is two years her senior, gave her in marriage, an act w’hich. in tho ease of her two elder sisters, w’as performed by their uncle, Mr. Outram Bangs, of the Somerset Club. Prior to her marriage Miss Sturgis entertained her bridesmaids at dinnei’, and Mr. Hepburn was the host at a similar affair for Ids ushers.
MRS. SHAW THE HOSTESS
Added to the hospitalities which have been arranged for tho late winter is the dinner-dance which Mrs. Quincy A. 8haw\ Jr., of Exeter street is giving at the Algonquin Club next Tuesday evening, and which bids fair to be one of the most fashionable events of the winter. Airs. Robert S. Bradley, who is entertaining very extensively in honor of her daughter. Aliss Rosamond Bradley, has cards out for a dinner next Friday evening.
SAILING ON DEUTSCHLAND
Mr. and Airs. James Loren Richards of Newton are leaving shortly for a tour around the world. The Richardses are sailing on Monday, Feb. 4, from New York, to begin their journey by taking the Mediterranean crossing. They go out on the Deutschland.
ON THE INVALID LIST
Friends of Dr. Frederick Coolidge. who is ill at the Eliot Hospital, are expressing much sympathy in his behalf, and are extending as many attentions as circumstances permit. Mrs. Austen Gray (who was formerly Aliss Alice Burnham) is ill at her New York home, and Aliss Susan Thayer has been ill for the past fortnight, in consequence of which she has been among the absentees from many social affairs, whch she was expected to attend.
I Revere ||
The Berketey cycle Club wii fust dance of the season in Parker Hall, Beachmont, on Alonday evening. Jan. 2s" Selectman G. P. Grant of Hyde Park paTd a social visit to Selectman Keeping last week.
The third entertainment r: iep the auspices of the Teachers’ Club was givr n in the Town Hall last Thursday evening. The lion. Arthur K. Peek of Rn.--ton gave an illustrated lecture on “Tl e Storm Heroes of Our Coast.”
The Revere W. C. T. U. wiH hold thote annual all day meeting in the vestry <,f the Baptist Church, 'VUtednesdav, Feb 6 The State president, Mrs. Katherine L. Stevenson, will be present and make an address, and Mrs. M. E. Gleason and other State officials will be present.
Tne Trinity Club, composed of some 50 residents of Beachmont, gave the first of their series of entertainments in the Trinity Congregational Church on last Wednesday evening. The Harvard Quartet of Boston, assisted by Miss Alidi Donnell, was the attraction. It proved to be an evening of rare enjoyment to those who attended, and there is talk of a return engagement. Other features of the course will be a lecture and a mock trial.
The Franklin Club, composed of prominent young men of Brookline, are making unusual preparations for their annual dance, which Is to be held in Union Hall, on Washington's birthday afternoon.
The first annual reunion and dance given by the William H. Lineobi School Alumni will be held at tho Lincoln School Hall, Monday evening, Feb. 11. The proceeds are to be devoted to establishing a scholarship fund.
Maurice L. Toppan of Cypres» street will leave Brookline the latter part of the week for the Maine woods.
Mr Edward A. Cahill, president of the Brookline Swimming Club, is planning to make a. tour of the South this spring, where he will visit several natatoriumS. He lms many friends in the Southern States, who will entertain him elaborately.
used with Sozodont Liquid, make» an ideal dentifrice, surpassing anything of the kind ever offered to the public. Ask your dentist.
SPECIAL SALE FOR MONDAY
Sable Coney Pillow
River Sable Pillow
Pillow Muffs 15.00
All other Furs cut to % original pricas
J. C. Brash & Co.
FURRIERS 13 and 17 Avf ’ Sc. Up One Flight