Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 7, 1915)
- ' THE SUyDAY OREGOyiAy, PORTLAND, XOTEJIBER 7. 1915.
WML HUM r- s M:mf7
WW Talcs ( :
UllMl lf1lllM 1111111 mmMMki ..--Jw ..
yi ' l - - -V'
f f V - 7 5 ; : V : -A: v I -75 5i:::-?ii; 7-: 7. .-, --:y.-.; s fto-;" tr : .7 f " tTt " :s.-;sk x'-sf-s:iSs:Sf
'V- , . faftBi5lWS tfjf
T.hey Are Beauty
Sign Posts on Road to
Health and Happiness;
rA bit of dental floss used aftereach
meal will keep the teeth in excellent
condition and curtail the dentist's bill.
Nothing is 'so' repulsive ' as ' the
habit of picking one's teeth
I O Z- -
w uygicnic exercises
should be done only in the
privacy of one's own room!
never in public.
THE influence which the teeth are
capable of exercising on the per
sonal appearance is universally
known and admitted.
The smile of youth may be seen on
the face of any one who has perfect
teeth, no matter their years nor their
What is more pleasing: to the eye
than a beautiful row of pearly teeth,
compact and regular?
The teeth have formed an especial
Y o urt ee t h 'can
make or mar your
title to beauty. A
set is worth
tern to get the right size. Have your
bust measured for waist pattern and
your waist and hip measured for the
skirt. The bust measure should be
taken easily but not snugly, over the
arms ana across the back. Th
waist measure should be taken snugly
but not tight, at your normal waist
line. The waist measure given with any
pattern is the measure of the lower
edge of the finished inside belt which
comes at the normal waist line. After
you have bought your pattern, buy your
material, guided by the quantities given
paper is another acceptable prize. Th
candy must, of course, be really good
to be worth giving.
A workbag is sura to find a welcome.
One that is really lovely is made from
a piece of hand-printed linen, which la
rather expensive, but which can be
had in such mellow colors and good de
signs that it i8 worth buying. The
bag, which is about 14 inches deep,
is sewed to an oval base, made of card
board covered with the linen. There
is a lining bag, fastened in four seams
forcing one or two of them forward.
The Interloper should be removed to
allow the front teeth to grow as Na
There are many cases of the nature
object of attention in connection with last mentioned. One I have in mind
the toilet and cosmetic arts from al- is that of a beautiful blonde with regu-
most the earliest ages of the world lar features, beautiful hair and eyes,
to the present time. "1 a skin like a white rose, tinted
History and tradition and the re- here and there with pink. Yet when
searches of archaeologists among the she laughs she is positively ugly be-
remains of the prehistoric Derioda of cause of the extra teeth that craw ba
the nations of the East show us that hind her eye-teeth and push them for- and ineffective.
even dentistry may trace back its ori- wara, giving her the appearance of a
gin to a date not very long subsequent satyr.
to the "confusion of tongues." Much can be done by every girl to
The ancient Egyptians, Assyrians and beautify her teeth. The first rule is
Persians used artificial teeth and were Perfect cleanliness. Brushing with an
ordinary toothbrush will do much, es
pecially if held properly and the teeth
are brushed up and down with th
symbols that show you exactly how to
cut and put the garments together.
Pin the pattern on the material care
fully and cut with care.i following the
edges of the pattern exactly. Cut all
the notches so that you can see them
"rt 01 ne Dust, close up under rj" i0 the outside bag, thus making four
" aj uio i i i across I n o nwcif 'r- . uv - ---o
perforations with tailor's tacks. The
illustration and directions on the pat
tern envelope shows exactly how these
tacks are made. It is extremely im
portant to get the large double perfor
ations straight and not bias on the
material. If they are laid on the
straight, your garment will be easy to
make and will wear nicely. If you put
on the pattern envelope. Before cutting Perforations on carelessly so that Dlue 1!nen bound w, whIte Prussian
into v- ,oh .u instead of being parallel to the selv- binding ., .i T,
carefully, and go over the illustrated dS ey will run bias, your dress will erei acrosa t ce -
i a . . ... ... null and twist and strtrh. . .
insirucnons wim care, xou will se that ,. ,7 - I V, . cimis at two corners, serve ad
should always be laid on the length
wise fold of the material. In some
cases they can also be laid on the cross
wise fold. The pattern Instructions
pockets.. 6ilk cords are used for draw
strings. A linen with oyster-colored
background, printed in rose and blue,
with a blue sateen lining and blue silk
cords, is not only useful, but beautiful
Any sort of traveling case is useful.
These cases can be made either of silk
or of linen or of cretonne. Squares of
or S6-lnch material is reaulred. witn
In the privacy of one's own room, not one yard f beading and four yards and
in public. one-half of lace edging.
An ordinary toothpick is dangerous simple yet becoming is the blouse
id ineffective. Dental floss, which dress made with on-heam sleeves.
can be purchased at any drug store, on which Jn full lengtu are dart nt to teh
a little sanitary winder, should be run elbow in shorter lengths have
between every tooth and drawn up and turn-l)ack cuffs and has a four-piece
down until the teeth are free from slclrt which may be finished with
mirabiy to wrap around one's shoes
wnen one is traveling. Then there are
the apron toilet-holders. These con
sist of a many-pocketed apron or bag
that is held by ribbons or a belt around
the waist, and In the many pockets of
which comb and brush, toothbrush,
hairpins, handkerchiefs, toilet powder
and a dozen other accessories can be
lePt when in use susDended from h.
crossbar, dimity and flowered muslin. TTAEEIET Tou will find any good sary to have a special sifter, but it is belt 'wnen not In use wrapped snugly
r'tV'f 38 aprons flve-e!ghths of a yard XI grade of cold cream beneficial to really safer to buy It already prepared. ln tho aPron and stowed away In the
they are very simple and with illustrated
instructions are extremely easy to fol
low. You will find these patterns are
desirable for sewing aprons, while marked with a few clear, unmistakable will tell you.
others may be trimmed or embroidered
as desired. Among the materials
suitable for the making are lawn,
nainsook, dotted swiss, mull, cambric.
Lil nan RussclFs Beauty Answers
your skin. I would not advise you to
use . the instantaneous face bleaches,
but here is a preparation which you
will find is both simple and harmless:
One-quarter ounce of lactic acid, one-
MARTHA Apply the red-nose oint
ment at bedtime. The ingredients are
one dram of powdered sulphur, two and
one-half drams of powdered starch, one
and one-half ounces of ointment of zinc
What the People Head.
As indicated in a statement rerentlv
quarter ounce of peroxide of hydrogen, oxide and three drops of oil of - rose, given out from the United States bu
three ounces of witch-hazel. Apply to Mix thoroughly together. reau of education, there are now over
the face and after it has become thor- FAITHFUL READER. Frunn: rl 18.000 public libraries in the rinitn
familiar with the use of gold
namel for filling decayed ones.
Descending to later days, but still
remote periods, we fiid that the ladies
f ancient Sicily and Rome used both
artificial teeth and "stopping." and Buch brushing massages the gums and
that the polished Romans generally makes them healthy.
were liberal patrons of tooth cosmetics. Toothpicks are vulgar. Nothing. is
We are told that the ancient Welsh s repulsive as the picture of men or
took particular care of their teeth and women picking their teeth. Such hy-
kept them perfectly white by rubbing gienlc exercises should be done only
tnem with a stick of green hazel and
a woolen cloth. To prevent the pre
mature decay they scrupulously avoid
ed liquids and Invariably abstained
from all hot food and drinks.
That people in olden days valued
their teeth is proved by the old storv
of King John, who once demanded 10.- A GIRLISH and pretty frock for the
000 marks from a .Jew at Bristol and - dace or party is the dress hav-
n his refusal ordered one of his teeth ln& on-seam sleeves, which may
particles of food.' After such treat- hem or
ment, which should occur after each yofce belt may
meal if possible, the teeth should attain and one-half of
be brushed with a little antiseptic wash "quired for this dress in the medium Bkin wln be noticeable.
oughly dry dab the skin with any cold Peroxide bleaches the hair, and
States, and on the shelves of these
be worn Four yard. rT6., 5 flnd agrees with it. monia. If applied regularly, will In time storehouses of print there are 75,000.000
36-ch ginsham are ? both night and morning, and km the root8. Tho onljr BUra metnod volumes. This looks like a very lib-
. dres Tin the mTdium , f,Vw 1 lmProvement in your of riddis yourself of superflous hair eral distribution of literature until it
...... . iiuiii-wuis. l hv thu ilMtrie iimiIIil flu t hunir 18 renected that there are now som
or paste, oucn regular treatment will "- yaru or so-incn cnam- bettv prl, Tit t,. i , ,7 . , , ' thine ovpr ion nun nun , . , .
keep th eteeth from decaying and keep bray 'r belt and band on skirt and Blt TtT' TntT . f ,1Q 8Peciallst nd have the work done "'nn over "f;000'00" ' Peple "
the gums healthy and firm. one-quarter yard of 36-inch linen for f ? successful treatment of bun- properly. the United States and then the cir
Thl "Ei vn ,L??? .kJT;,,.- th onii... ?S 1 J? ' . J J JJ lons 13 a Bho that i Wie enough to ; , culating book suPPy doesn't look quit,
brush held across the mouth. Thus the or paste. Such regular treatment will size- witb one yard of 86-inch cham
sums come in ior proper treatment, as
.uuu en. id iue cause ot ae- wuai. a iijuc. culldd. dodiiu. aim. i . . . .
caying teeth. The acids taken in the Ity. lawn and chambray or any light- 7 , 1 pl"CheI to"
stomach make uric acid, which causes weight woolen material is suitable fo- Kether' Place a Plece of absorbent cot
receding gums and what is called Riggs this hion, suitable fo. ton between the firat and second toe,
disease. " s oiouse cress. large enough to keep them apart Tak
vuuyjrjsni, oy uiiian Jrtusseii.)
so impressive. And when it is con
sidered further that there are Borne
who browse through from ten to 20
volumes, it is made Dlain that tho..
COLLEGE GIRUS OUTFIT
A2VD HOW TO MAKE IT
materials such as eiderdown.- flannel,
Terry 'cloth, flannelet. albatross, cash
mere, challie. figured or plain silk
crepe, blanket cloth or polo cloth. The
bathrobe may be held in at the waist
line Or allowed tn hnncr fpui while t Y .
-'" weataer may Da made in eages may be bound with ribbon or
An attractive and comfortable bath- an adhesive plaster bandage and band- fTlHE season of card parties Is with are probably yet many who do not read
robe Can be mariA rt . hlanVahn. nthc bb-. i i ii . i . . . , . . ,. I , . i . v. 1-
v. w " "he .un uah ul we igoi iirmxy, noiaing jl. us again, nut tnat it ever stops, u uuu year.
drawn every day until he should com
ply. The Jew lost seven teeth and then
paid the tram so unjustly demanded of
the Joint in place. By doing this the of course, but.- card clubs that bus- Another pamphlet recently issued by
inflammation will soon leave the Joint pended meetings In the Spring have the Wisconsin Free Library Commis-
and it will become normal again. begun to meet again.- and incidental 8lon throws a better lllulmnation upon
ELSIE B., Ottawa. 111. You can pur- card parties, too, are more numerous tne reading habits of average Ameri-
chase the creme marquise if you wish, in Winter than in Summer. With can communities. An investigation
To make it at home' the Ingredients these ' card parties and "club meetings made through librarians, school teach-
. ..,. . v. - j .i . , era an.l nth.. ..ll.ki. , . .
a long length The fronts of this braid. Four yards and three-quarters white wax, two and one-half ounces of prizes expensive and prizes inexpensive, covering the Middle West and a part
be in full length, gathered at the wrist ii.h i, .V . ..-m.. u.uiu wm m reqiirea ior spermaceti, two and one-half ounces ' really not difficult to choose an state, disclosed theas-
" I . ' S-tnered at the wrist rolled open, while the sleeves are two- size 18 years with six yarda of ribbon ii r i wh. attractiv. nri if .ft ,. tonishing fact that half th h.
The pockets, belt and or braid for binding. gether remove from the fire and add spend S5 or 10 for it. But when one this territory are absolutely without
or in shorter length, gathered to form piece models.
with or without corded tucks a'ttheTow! if pVeflrred Tadd smart L.ttt J" I t.h !ne.nd -lt unce ot rosewater. must k on.', expenditure within book- Another -elo-r not so sur-
A set of naturally perfectly teeth is c edge and measures in size for 16-year- garment. Suitable ." mater.r,. Ill ZZZZ.Zi ..ll "r .7.n"' "J: nl creamy but not quite cold. e .n is a narcer one. " - -. ".
worth untold ith -, ... olds, two vard. .v.. ih , ,w. . . . . . " .... i. iuh icnBln ana ao not use more man one-Iourta ' ." -.u.ior. oi liter-
iaauu iw iu- "ouix, v.uauwvin oux. wuiiicoru. iJ'OUT Varria fttZA Will ronnlra ve n j
v Hiiue leein ior tneir luuiara, bo it suits, ox o-incn polo cloth are rpnutr Aio-hth. rt fc . , , , " ...o.afc
children. During childhood and youth b'rn lth ad crepe de chine. Five this coat in the 16-year-old s"zewUh one-half larder V IZ 77 WlU harden the nabby tlssUe" and
the teeth demand particular care and yrds of 36-inch material will be re- three-eiehtha of v, . 7" .-7 l.y 7 l. 6"lnCh plain creP counteract the oily condition of the
36-incn. for collar and cuffs.
"UU'B uul Pretty petticoat may be t put one and one-half ounces of cu-
attentlon. as at that period they are Quired for a dress In the 18-year size, velour for the collar .nrf ,fr. .., ' Bkln- Take a half-pint bottle and Into
easily affected by violence, being Fr afternoon and semi-formal wear No outfit Is complete withe
meddled witb and improper use. by becoming dress is made with a .gymnasium suit. A nmrttxnt
which their beauty, regularity and B"impe in high or open neck with one- bavin a blouse to b. .7. " I' ,7. " . " wnl.cn may
strength may be permanently impaired. Beam sleeves ln full or shoulder length head, with one-seam sleeves which In which the Dettlt m. h-.,. De UnCe f aU d" coloBne-
They are also liable from these can.-, and a novel overblouse. The sktrt full length r ,1 ... wblfh P-"lcoat may be cut away. welL Add one-half ounce of
and often with, . . " "77 Is . lw.ni. mH.t .h ... " , .1 uana AnI8 Baeni may nave center-back
j Hfrrfo.ut. uiubb, . ".-.. luuoeita
to cross ana press on each other until at the top laid In
they are forced out of their natural po- and back. In th
in rnmnk. . . -, ' r - it put one ana one-nait ounces or cu-
ls complete without the made with a slichtiv i-imni.. ...... . . . ..... . ...
trvmnasiutn suit- a ....t. , , - - cumoer juice, oau tilling tne oottie
gymnasium suit. - A practical moda or with a straight rin.1n..
, , 7, u...u iu7 witn eiaer iiower water ana adding
'lZ?h Vle,hfUlfne8S In 8h0rtKr 1Cngth han8r" free- Tha -"-font closing and may be made nnyWw:toZt ani threo or toaT- Tho" 'ud d Prt-
Plaits at the front blouse may be worn inside or outside with an inverted plait or in habit style morning apply this wltt 1 boU m over whlch a tln- "ocheted border in
e 18-year-old size the bloomers. The bloomers are full at the back. Mat.ri.l r.t I il. ! a "" BPnKe- color is worked are very pretty and do
Homemade prizes, if' they are well ature- There are thousands and thou.
made, give far more value for the sands of homes of Just one book and
money spent. 60 the woman who has that, more often than not, a spectacu-
clever fingers and a small pocketbook larly prepared affair, made to sell to
will do well to think of various at- PePle only slightly inoculated with
tractive gifts that she can make and the reading habit. -
give for prizes. In these days the price of literature
does not set a standard of quality. But
Handkerchiefs are always appro- cheaP literature, cheap not In the cost,
elated If they are daintily made, and but th8 QuHity of It, seems to be of
th. nri. . . - ...n. i j. . very aeneral dlatrihntinn 1 , ,
f' 7'! chief will pay for linen enough for hmes. according to the Wisconsin re-
sitions and grow unequal and irregu
lar. In such cases dentists can com
pel them to grow straight and firm
by Inserting wedges and braces of gold
Sometimes a supernumerary tooth
jrill grow ln behind the regular teeth,'
tn.ree yaras ana nve-eigbths of 36
inch taffeta are required for over.
ELIZABETH MAY Complexion pow.
der formula: Two ounces each of zinc
oxide and precipitated chalk, seven
ounces of rice powder, one ounce each three folded in a box can be given for
of talcum and orris root, a suggestion one oI the priaes.
u& iiuwuereu c&rmine ana two aropa OI
worked are very pretty and do
not take long to make. Three different
shades perhaps blue, lavender and
rose color can be used, and a set of
and plaited. The 16-year-old size yards of 36-Inch taffeta. Can also be
will reauire two - vArrf nni . .1 . .. n
Li.,,.. .1,1. . . " vuc-uttii ..tiv.u V. lucBomiui.! njci tjci iifu sateen
oL hf ,fin I sleevea of 36-inch galatea fcr the blouse, with or seco silk.
sleeved anTtne yfrd d on ? h, "l".?'. b t0 Mm "d th" " thl utflt 8huld b "ad at home
"nc"' etogulm "hU yBt! "l'"! J"! "-L p-?a"d a a i
A comforubxe and atUacUv. coat bib and pockeu. ax. couveni.nt ahouia b. V STelecth, pa" SXSSTj urlZJ
Travel as a Tutor.
"You learn much by travel."
"The streets of Boston surprised me.
They are Just like the streets of other
"I thouarht atrett in tj . ,
axe4 Latin aamea.-i - .