OCR Interpretation


The day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, February 16, 1915, LAST EDITION, Image 14

Image and text provided by University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Library, Urbana, IL

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1915-02-16/ed-1/seq-14/

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less irregular if they happen to lack
perfection -of form.
Profile study has not been neg
lected by Miss Irene Hough, the most
beautiful telephone girl in the coun
try, and, as herphotograph shows,
the side view of her-face is charming.
"They used to say I was snub-nosed
when I was a little girl in. school"
Miss Hough said. "My nose is rather
snub, I know, but when my hair was
pulled down over my head in pigtails
my nose looked positively 'puggy.
Well, I couldn't make my nose over,
but I did study it, I-studied -the; effect
of certain hair arrangement on. it I'
discovered that if I piled my hair
rather high so that it made a slanting
line to my nose, the- nose seemed a
Tittle longer and a good dear more
delicate, and my profile was greatly
improved."
RELDING GIRDLES GLOBE FOR
MOVIE SETTINGS
JZattedee.Fe.Hitg
Homaine Melding, with a company
Df 21 people, is leaving Philadelphia
to make a world's tour. Fielding-will
probably be away for threayearor
more and during that time he will
appear in many photo plays written '
and directed by himself.
California, the Hawaiian islands
and Alaska will be among the places
visited? in order to secure the proper
setting and atmosphere for some of
the features the Lubin producer will
put on.
SHINE UP MACHINE FOR WHITE
SEWING
By Caroline Coe
A good seamstress will not attempt
to .sew dainty white goods on a sew
ing machine jthat is. dusty and oily.
So before she begins her sewing the
machine is examined and put in or
der for the delicate white fabrics to
be made.
A clogged, stiff-Tunning-flnachine is
a draw-back td good work and often
ruins the material as well as the dis
position of the seamstress.
Every working part of the machine
should be thoroughly soaked with
kerosene and then allowed to stand
at least half a day. Wipe off all oil
with a soft cloth. If any part seems
"gummed" with machine oil, apply
more oil and allow to stand until all
arts are clean and smooth.
Dust every parr careiuuy, wipe per
fectly drv and then wipe'the whole
.-machine with a flannel cloth. Put all
jiarts in proper place and allow to
stand a fevv hours, wipe on ail or
the kerosene that has made appear
ance. Soak the machine parts with the
hest machine oil and run the machine
at top speed for a minute or two, wipe
off all superfluous ou, tignten any
loose nut or thumbscrew, see that
the presser foot is set true and the
needle is a good one. When this te
done the top of the machine is ready
for work.
o o
Secretary of State Lansrtrv of Mas
sachusetts deserves a special med&L
He attended the Great Barrington
banquet and, ran out before the girls
jlairlBtertecL,
b

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