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title: 'The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, January 17, 1913, Page 7, Image 7',
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were really wonderfully fine skis, and Algernon Paget's friend longed to
wear them. He did put them on, but it was unsatisfactory walking about the
garden when they were meant to skim easily over frozen fields of snow.
Algernon Paget's friend longed for frozen fields of snow.
For years the skis were displayed in his den. Every one admired them
and connoisseurs said they were finer skis than you coud get~rh Nome. Too
tod they couldn't be tried out. If it would only snow. Algernon Paget's
friend recalled the snowstorm of his early you'll. San Francisco was frosted
like a wedding cake on the morning of February 5. 1887. He remembered
r e date, and he'd spent the day snowballing. If he'd only had the skis then.
ally, one day when the skis were several years old, it snowed. On
March 5, 1908. the streets were white. Algernon Paget's friend thrilled to
the thought of trying his skis. But the snow in the streets was thin. He
looked across the Golden gate to Tatnalpais thickly covered, and, with his
skis uadef his arm, went over to the mountain. For hours he walked over
the crest of Tamalpais in his skis, serenely happy, until the sun made walk
ing too wet in the melting snow. Then he returned, and the skis were
replaced in his den. ,
When Algernon Psqget's friend went in for ranching in the Santa Clara
valley he left his skis - at home. They were there on Thursday of last week,
when it snowed. Algernon Paget's friend telegraphed wildly, "Send skis on i
first train.'- They were indifferent at home. He wired again, "Send skis.")
At 3 o'clock they couldn't see the sense of sending them. The snow in San |
Francisco was gone. But down on the ranch Algernon Paget's friend j
watched slowly melting and waited for his skis. If the}' came in an hour,:
he said at noon, they would be in time, and he counted the minutes, watching
the snow. Algernon <Paget says picture his suspense and the bitter dis
appointment in theoend. Which story is true in all its details.
* * • * * *
Th* engagement is announced of
Miss Ruth Seeley, the only daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Seeley of Oakland,
and I 'Rudolph R. Burfllschu of tills city.
The brideoclect is a beautiful girl of
the statuesque brunette type and is
possessed of a distinct charm of per
sonality which has endeared her to a.
wide circle of friends in San Francisro
as well as the transbayo city. Mr.
Bundschu is the son ofethe late Charles
Bundsohu and of Mrs. Bundschu and is
a brother of Charles Ralph Bundschu
and Walter Bundschu, ■whose marriage
to Miss Sadie Towle was an event of
The. early summer. His sister is the
baroness Stone, formerly Miss Anna
Bundschu. Mr.o Bundschu is connected
with the German Savings and Loan so
oiety of this city. There are no definite
Plana for ethe marriage of the young
couple, but,theoprobabilities are that
it will be. celebrated in the late fall.
♦ * *
Mffcs Katherine Hooper, en
gagement to Joseph Kelloerg Hutchin
son was announced last week, will be
the feted guest at a dinner which Mrs.
Fritz yon Schrader , will give in her
home In First avenue Tuesday evening,
a * a rjf A O'Ferren n«»r Powell [
All A/Sk w\ rhov * KMrn y 2
flUV«lliiU»Bcme Phone C-4499
Mat. Tomorrow and Sunday
Vaughan and Lytell
the ALCAZAR CO. in
0— rge M. X-ohBn"< Qreatead Comedy.
PRICES—NigbJ, 25c to $1; Mat.. ZSc to 50e.
Ne'jft— MlSS VACGHAK and MR. LYTEIX in
"THE DAWS OF A TOMORROW."
Safest a/)d Most Magnificent Theater in America.
■AVnm TODAY AND EVERY DAY
THE LAST WORD IN VAUDEVILLE
"THE ETERNAL WALTZ"
YtederinVa Musical Production bj !>>o
Kail, with C>r!l ChadwicV ami Cast •
rf DO. AitgraentM Orcbe*tra: JOE MORRIS and]
THARLIF. At.I.KN: McCORMACK and WAL- i
LACE: COMEDY CIRCIS: MERRILL
and OTP0; HOPKINS and AXTELL; "THE I
HOLDUP"; the FOl"R UARVEYS.
K.rTiinc primuMe, 2Sej Me, TV; Bnr $i.
Matirtm PtJce* Sundayg and EMJdaya),
50c. Phones —Uouclas 70. Nome C 1570.
[ ix *m.s m Nr Merkft
KjA Market 130;
I Chas. H. Mueblman, Manager. '
NEXT SUNDAY NIGHT
KOLB & DILL
Preornt th« Musiral Comedy.
M»«ic by VICTOR HERBERT o
Book by ROLAND OLIVER
WHflftD w£m MAUN AMBER
Priew, 2.v to $i.
Si. VIS SKM.IVG NOW j
———— _ ;
IKET STREET, OPPOSiT* MASO>.
CTTBAX ATHr.KTir MABVP^
"The Oevil, The Servant
and The Man"
A Great Symbolism.
7—Other Big Star Acts—7
.Mat i»ei!v »'. 2:«0;f igtiU at 7:1.'.. «:I'..
BDS AM' "/ Ma'inpes c at 1:30 Hri.i S:3O.
HOLIDAYS ( Niclii-. Continuous from f!:30.
BUSH AND I>ARKIN STREETS
OCEAN WATER BATHS
Swimming and Tub Baths
Salt water direct from the ocean. Open
»T(.ry <Ut «od evening. Including Sondaja
and holidays, from 7 *. in. to 10 P e «a> Spec
tator*' rallery (Ntt,
The Sanitary Baths
VefatOTinm rwierrod Tueaday «nd Friday
aiornlnf* from 9 o'clock to noon tor w«n*»
°*%h.TEXEJ> OCEAIf WATEK PLTnTeE' ,
COICrOBTABLY HEATED. COWSTAKtXY
CMCTLATIIfO AND FILTEmiITe
H«t Air H»ir Dryen. Electno Curlin» Irone
Algernon Paget has a friend wbo
- lives on a ranch in the Santa Clara
valley. Before he went in for ranching
he lived at the family home in Green
street, where he had a workshop and
contrived intricate things. Kitchen
utensils and household appliances, be
cause he had naturally a mechanical
) and inventive mind. The Klondike
excitement years ago fired his fancy,
and he made ski*—elaborate snow
shoes, after plans and specifications
designed for northern miners. They
Tn compliment to Miss Anna I
Klumpke, who will leave in the near
future for France, Mrs. I. Lowenberg
entertained 30 guests at luncheon in
the Fairmont yesterday. There were
two round tables adorned fog the occa
sion with pink and white carnations
banked with Scotch heather. Thirty
guests enjoyed her hospitality.
*♦ ' ♦
The friends of Miss Cora. Smedberg
will be glad to learn that she is rapidly
recovering from a severe attack of ap
pendicitis which has confined her to i
Adler's sanatorium for several weeks.
Miss Smedberg will return to her home
in Pacific avenue within the next fort
* * #
On the arrival in this city of Mrs. j
Albert P. Xiblack, who is exper-ted this
week f£om Berlin, her sister, Mrs. Wil
liam Leahy, win depart for Washing
ton, where she will join her husband.
Lieutenant Commander Jjeahy, who is
* * #
Mrs. Downey Harvey, who has been
the guest of Mrs. Eleanor Martin in
Broadway since her return from the
cast, will take possession in the near
-*—'» W*ir-fc in it LEADING ■ THEATEB
■ EIU,, » n,i Market.
A. U >rm ■>« Phone—Sutter 2460.
LAST 2 DAYS
rVHTD A SCHOOL CHILDREN'S
AT 10 O'CLOCK. Doors Open at > 9:30
REGULAR MAT. SAT. AFTERNOON. ,
Last Time Saturday Night. V "'
Maeterlinck's Exquisite Fantasy
The BLUE BIRD
Curtain at 8:15 Nights: 1:11 Mat*. " SOo to $2.
NEXT SUNDAY • MGHT— Seat* NOW
Henry W. lavage Offers the Pullman ; Farce
"EXCUSE ME ,,
With WILMS P. SWEATNAM ';
Night and Sat. Mat., 50c to $2. Pop. Wed. Mat.
\ ~J&fs COLUMBIA
c Next Sunday Aft.
i/:. And , Monday Aft., Jan. 2«ta.
TICKETS— $2.00. 11.80, $1.00, Now
on - *n\r :at s SHEX, CLAY A CO.'S and
KOHr.ETI * CHASE'S. . *~J;C
¥ SEMBRICH IX OAKLAND '- It-A
Friday After boob, January 34th■'
Ye Mturty. Seat* fr>*t Monday
Baldwin Piano . '*^
EIGHTH 4 SYMPHONY CONCERT,
- V V- TODAY, %t-\ ; * ;,■;,.;■.
I CORT • THEATER.
~' ■■"--'. -..'■'',:••->-;": PROGRAM : ; r ' .-J >
OoMmarV ...... Orerture, "In * Spring Time"
Tschafkowsk.T ..-..: ;■...... i" . Symphony No. **•
Wagner ........... z. 1 .:.;:.... Siegfried : Idyl
-' s zt '..... Polonaise No. ; % in ; E major ■
V, :, . Prices.; 75c to ; $2.00. r u:' •
;..-■;NINTH POPULAR CONCERT. iii
" Sunday Afternoon. , January IS, } 1913. ■ >
?«" Prices: 35c to $1. Seats on ea]" at Sherman,
'lay & Co.. Cort Theater and Kohler & Chase. '
The Leading: PUyhoute—Geary and Mason Btre«ti
Last Time Saturday Night—Matinee Saturday
SS SUNDAY NIGHT
GEO. M. COHAN'S
I ::;-■ Latent and Smartest Play - '
I O ' I\l P I THE ABSOLUTE s; I
*l V I d O I ■?•■'- kit of y. Y. ■■*-. I
SKATS NOW OX SALE.
M & M^
; Salt Tub Baths (Ocean Beach),
J Terminal of Ellis and McAllister Street
THE SAX FRANCISCO CALL, FRIDAY, JANITxVRY 17, 1913.
Novelty in Fashions
Ball Gown Suspender
One of the
on a ball
future of her own home in Pacific
avenue, which has been occupied by
Judge and Mrs. James Cooper and Miss
* * #
Jn compliment to Miss Phyllis de
Young Miss Anna Peters was a lunch
eon hostess in the Fairmont yesterday.
The gray room, where th» affair was
hpld, was made fragrant with spring
flowers, hyacinths, crocuses and daffo
dils being mingled with fernery in the
adornment of the table. Among" those
i bidden to meet the guest of honor
Mls*TKathl<?»n de Young Mi*s Otnirn Bni!«»y
Miss Eliza MoMullin Miss Sadie MurrnV
Miss Rose Xieto Miss Jom-phhip Nir»tn
Miss Harriet Alexan4erjMlse Katharine Redding
Miss Vera Havemeyer Mis* Beseie Zane
Miss Ethel HaTemeyer Mlas Hrlen D.an
Mies Enid Gregg* (Mlse Janet Painter
Miss France* Stewart S^ !ss Marian Stan*
Mi*s Helen Stone 'Miss Katberine Strlckler
Miss Dorothy Dean
* # -"w
Mrs. James Parker Is expected to ar
rive in this city tomorrow, where she
will remain with her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. James Potter Langhorne. during
the absence of Lieutenant Parker in
* ♦ *
Mrs. Augusta °Spreckels is spending
several days in town as the guest of
* * *
Mr. and Mrs. Martin J. Haenke will
return tomorrow to Los Angeles after
a week's visit in this city, where they
were guests at the Palace hotel.
*- * *
The Alumni council of the Newman
club has issued invitations to a recep
tion in honor of Right Rev. Edward .1.
Harm», D. D., bishop- auxiliary to Pan
Francisco, which they will give Thurs
day evening, January 23, from S to 10
o'clock. The affair will be held at
Newman hall, 263 Ridge road, Berke
* * *
Miss Maggie McClure of Los Gatos is
spending several days in this city as
the guest of Mrs. John "Douglas Fry in
her home in Jackson street.
* ♦ *
Admiral and Mrs. William H. Whit
ing and Mies MaHβ Whiting have gone
to Yerba Buena island, where they will
visit for several weeks.
* * *
One of the largest affairs of the sea
son will be the bridge party which
Mrs. Oliver Fleeter will give this after
noon In the Hotel Oakland. Many
guests will cross from this side of the
bay to attend the function.
* * *
Matsuzo Nagral, consul general from
Japan, and Mroe. Nagal will return to
Yokohama on the China today, having
been called home on account of the ill
ness of the former's father.
Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Darrach will
also sail for Yokohama op the China.
ALTA PARLOR NO. 3
Special Program Is Enjoyed by
Alta parlor No. 3, Native Daug-hters
of the Golden West, had the following
installed at its last regular meeting
as officers for the current term:
Past president, Rebekah Kemp van
Ec; president, Louise Sullivan; vice
presidents, Minnie Lindstrom, Minnie
Spellman and Rose Peterson; marshal,
Evelyn Shaw; recording secretary,
Clara Faulkner; financial secretary,
Elizabeth F. Douglass; treasurer, Mar
guerite Sullivan; trustees, Margaret
White, Jennie Murphy and Isabel
Much; sentinels, Kate Gately. and Mary
Dugan; organist, Julia A. Stelnbach.
The installation was followed by the
presentation of a gold watch to Mar
garet White, the retiring past presi
dent. Mrs, M. H. Greene, district dep
uty grand president and Installing of
ficer, was given a handsome vase, and
flowers were given to all the outgoing
and newly installed officers. After
this came an Installation supper and
Next Saturday night the parlor will
have a "lady jinks." with a program
of vaudeville numbers In costume,
fancy dances, musical and literary
numbers, to be followed by a "souper
a la fourchette."
REDWOOD CITY LICENSES
REDWOOD CITY, Jan. 16.—Marriage
licenses were issued here today as fol
lows: Carl Wigle, Iff,- and Cassle Pat
rick. 21, both of i-Oftlcland: and Otto
Knoll, 25, and J.. Jones, 20, both
of San Franciseb. '
If misery loves company, marrljage Is
apt to makr* good after all.
I You Who Seek Real Piano I
I Values Need Look No I
I Further, Pay No More I
■ Genuineness Is the rock foundation of every proposition m
m offered by Our House. Every advertisement published over m
9 our signature is a statement of facts without embellishment B
9 or exaggeration. g
B Every Piano or Player Piano offered by us during our S
■ Annual Clearance Sale is a bona-fide bargain and a real m
I money-saving opportunity for its buyer. For that reason, m
I those who contemplate a Piano or Player Piano now or in m
m the future should see them. M
I This Is Our Annual Clearance Sale of New and I
I Used Pianos and Player Pianos Ji.er.mj here more 1
■ pianos on which extra special price inducements are made. On many, 8|
■ price reductions of 20 and 25 per cent are offered. You may bay a good H
■ used upright piano for less than $100, a better one for $115 and many S
■ are here at from $120 to $150 that will give honest service for ten m
■ years and you may buy on very easy terms. ■
E Now, you may buy a new Krakaaer piano which is worth $500 to any flj
9 home at the price ordinarily asked for a commercial piano, or you H
H may buy on easy payments, a modem up-to-date player piano for B
■ $450 with $25 in music rolls that you would consider reasonably ■
■ priced at $600. For $260, a new Price & Teeple piano of latest style ■
■ and design that you would call cheap at $325. ■
I Do You Wish Any Particular Piano? Almost f every I
I is represented among the used and new pianos offered now at greatly I
H reduced prices— Hardman, Ladwig, Packard, Kimball, Harrington, Kings- flj
■ bury, Price A Temple, several Steinways in Grands and Uprights. Each is ■
I better in quality, lower in price than you could expect. Jβ
■ Surely the piano you want is here. The terms are more than reasonable I
■ and the quality guaranteed—TODAY YOU SHOULD SEE THEM—TODAY ■
■ iso» wuk- J m«w3jowm'BMjO'M** M^*iSßmiMMJo&2 4ie Sontk mm
M ißvtna Street \*J J ££sLT .W% BroeiTrey M»
I PBRTUIB SAN JGSE 1
■ 1 13S-IS3 KEARNY ST. 217-225 SUTTER ST. I »ff. I°~< 1 I
IS WINNING WAY
Great Combination Meeting in
Carnegie Hall is Planned
For February 17
MARGARET WATTS DE PEYSTER
(Special Dispatch to The Call)
NEW YORK, Jan. 16.—The victories
of the suffrage movement in the last
'election have simpfy been an appetizer
to the suffragists. Before the next
presidential election they hope and ex
pect to have fully half the country giv
ing the full franchise to women.
A great combination meeting -of all
local suffrage organizations has been
planned for the evening of February
17 at Carnegie hall. The purpose is
to fix in every one's mind the present
status of suffrage and its prospects in
ever>' state in the union.
"This is a very important year for
suffrage work." President Anna Shaw
said, "because it is legislative year in
many of the states. We expect the
legislatures of several states to pass on
suffrage amendment in the course
the next few weeks.
"It is sure to pass in Michigan, where
the men are very indignant over the
treatment the women there received
last year when the amendment was said
to be defeated.
"South Dakota 1* one of our hopeful
states because of Its nearness to Kan
sas and because they have just had a
spirited campaign there."
Mrs. Mary Ware Dennett, national
'The suffrage outlook is most hope
ful., There is Texas, for instance, where
the legislature believes that it can en
franchise women without any popular
vote arid is strongly in favor of doing
it in order to increase the demo
cratic vote. The suffrage cause in
strengthened thereby by the fact that
the laws governing women are so bad.
A man has the right to draw his wife's
earnings out of the bank and spend
them even after she has left him.
"Another state where bad laws gov
erning women and children will help
us Is? Tennessee. There the husband
not only controls the wife's income,
but he is the sole guardian of the chil
dren. There is no law compelling a
manto provide for his wife and chil
dren. Of course, the average decent
husband and father has no patience
with such laws, and it is easy to jioint
out to him how much women need
"Added to this, the suffrage amend
' ment would have to pass only one legis
lature in Tennecssee and only a ma
jority vote would be needed at the
'Prohibition is what makes us so
hopeful in Maine. A special election
ran be called this year, and the liquor
people have no basis on which to work
against us. Think how it would im
prove our map to have a white Maine,
like a handle to the whole New Eng
land and the whole east. New Hamp
shire is reactionary and controlled by
the mill interests and railroads. The
progressives were so dissatisfied that
they succeeded in having the conven-
I tion so adjourned that it can be called
again this year instead of waiting
■ seven years.
"As in Michigan, suffrage is almost a
foregone conclusion in Nevada and
i Montana. Nevada is the blot on the
i escutcheon of the west, with no suf
frage of any sort, and feels it keenly.
"Among our most hopeful states is
Missouri, where they now have the
[ initiative and referendum and a good,
I live suffrage organization. The fact
j that Maryland has been so thoroughly
I organized in the last three years , will
help also there.
"On the whole we consider the sit
uation most encouraging."
Women's Club Work
Calendar for Today
»Tv Era league Innchcon, Ho
tel Stewart, 12:30 o'clock.
I.a Mesa Redonda «lnh. Virut
arrnae and Clement street. 2:20
AYonien members. Pacific Hα
mnne society, Arsonaut hotel,
2:30 p. m.
California clab. Informal dance,
1750 Clay street, 8:30 p. m.
Children are not allowed to take
enough part In the home life.
"Even babies 2 or 3 years old can be
taught to help about the home.
"A child can do little errands before
it can talk."
These aro some of the conclusions of
one of the prominent educators in an
Don't you think they are interesting?
I do. and I think it is strange that
more has not been said on this subject
before, for if there is one lesson of life
that this generation seems to be learn
ing, it Iβ the lesson that labor is one
of the greatest sources of happiness
and that life without labor is quite as
unhappy as life with nothing but labor.
Every day we read in the newspapers
of women of wealth and standing who
are no longer content with the idleness
of social life, but take up some profes
sion or some cause. Look about you,
among your own humbler circle, an<l
you will see that many women who 20
years ago would have been discon
tented idlers are now busy and happy.
And idle young mfn, no matter how
great their wealth, are coming to be
Why. then, should the children, that
part of the rare that by every law of
life has the right to be happiest,
prlved of this source of happiness? Of
course, it is a tradition that childhood
should be one long playtime, but since
we have found that we are not "the
happiest when life is one long play
time, why ran we not realize that it
may be the same with them? Take
out the shadows from g. picture and
you ban not have any high lights. Tak&
away the toil*from a life and the play
time loses half its sweetness.
This educator declares that she'has
seen a child if two and a half ttmght
to help set the table.," and happier °in
this e task than in any of o her amuse
ment's. To the mothes° who devotes
h£lf of her waking time°e simply to
keeping a child of that age out of mis
chief that sounds incredible. And yet,
why should it be? Children understand
a great deal more than they can make
us realize. When a child begins" to°
talk we are astonished to find how
much he must have been observing and
thinking before fie could speak. And
children do not neeessa°rily° prefer to
employ their energy an"d intelligence
in mischief. It is only when their elfi
ers fail to find other occupation fomthis
activity that it makes, its o\\ p n chan
nels. ♦ s
Then why not utilize some of °thi% en
ergy? Of course it will be more labor
than help at first, but not for " A
child's ability to help growe rapidly
when it is fertilized by sympathetic*
teaching and watered by lovel. Be
sides, while you are filling your litfrle
plot of ground with *erbs of bjelpftul- 0
ness you are keeping out the weeds of,
Labor and the Joy of service are two
of the greatest blessings of life. Surely*
you can not begin too early to lieljj
your child enter on this pr%cious her
itage of happiness.
WAR OF NOSES
LIKE THE NOSE
Women of Windy City Agitated
3 Over Which Mold Denotes
Character and Beauty
(SprHal Dispatch to The Cain
CHICAGO. Jan. Iβ.—#h« war of noSM
in Chicago is growing daily.
0 Mrs. Katlierine Clews Ryan Jβ the
j latest to enter the controversy. She
attacks the Roman misc. of whi#h
there arc said to be 25.000 among the
j women and girls in the rity.
"The Roman nose no longe r 1s en
titled to be considered an indication of
strength of character or of beauty,"
said Mrs. Ryan, who possesses a short
nose of the Celtic variety.
"In Chicago alom- 200.000 girls har»
retrousse noses, and more than half #f
them are pretty.' .
Discussing- itoaev, she sa!d:
"Nosee arc indicative of the charac
teristics of their owner". The one that
tips overmuch is the property of the
overimpressionable and hypersensitive.
"Xoses that are short, straight, up
ward rather than down turned, are the
noses of men and women who do
things, and we want to see them in
"I am frankly a snub nose, and I am
glad of it. My name was McNulty. and
1 am glad of that, too. Slxty-flve per
cent of children being born in the
United States have short nosea, and I
think that is a good thing for our
PILES ON FACE
And Neck. Festered and Came to
Head. Scratched and Made Sores.
c Completely Cured with Cuticura
Soap and Cuticura Ointment.
P. O. Box 641. Corona, Cal. —"I m re
fleved of pimples and blackheads on the face
and neck and was completely cured with the
t Cuticura Soap and one box of
Cuticura Ointment. Thepini
plee upon my neck and face
festered and came to a head.
I scratched them and made
■ores; they hurt while scratch
ing. My faoe was a mass of
pimplea and blackhead*. I
ueed a good many remedies
which gave me no relief. I
«ra« troubled about a year before I ueed Cu
ticura Soap and Ointment. Three months'
uee 9f the Cuticura Soap with the uae of the
c r Cuticura Ointment cured me." (Signed)
° Clyde E. Spencer, Sept. 25. 191 S.
HASH ALL OVER BABY'S BODY
* O* Box 53. QuDcene, "Waeh.—"My
baby's trouble came as a rash all cm* ker
body. Then It came out on her head and
face Jn a solid ecab. It Itched and burned
not deep at night, and it) caoeei
disfigurement. Her hair fell out and tb*n
I h>4 her hair shaved off. I ueed three
cakes of Cuticura Soap and one be*«of
Cuticura ©intnfent and now she ie ac fair as
any baby that nerer had eczema. , * (Signed)
Mn. Aseph BuWerSeld, Aug. 15. 191 J.
Outiicura Soap 25c. and Outkura Ointment
i 50c. afe «old everywhere. liberal sample of
each mailed free, with 3S-p. BWa Book. Ad
j dre«spoet-<arf w Ooti6ara,l>>pt-T.Boeton.' ,
40-Tender-faced men ehould nee Outtctm
.Soap Shaving Stick. 25c. Sample free.
Mb MAY MANTON
• -—- ° °
7697 Child's Empire Drew, X, 2
and 4 years.
WITH HIGH OR SQUARE NECK. LONG G&
Empire frocki are always pretty for
the wee children. This one is trimmed
most becomingly and, ac the ekirt is
made with a straight lower edge, it can
be utilized for flouncing and bordered
material as well as for, plain. The body
portion, or deep yoke, is tucked in groups
and, between these groups, trimming is
arranged. The skirt is simply straight
and gathered at the upper edge; conse
quently, very little labor is required
for the making while the result Iβ charm
ing. White lawn, batiste and the like
are the preferred materials for the very
tiny children but, at four, one may wear
Dresden dimity and even colored gingham
for morning occasions. The dimity with
a hemmed skirt would be very pretty is
well as useful and blue gingham could bo
made in the same way with whit* em
broidery to be very charming.
For the 2 year size, the dress wfll mjuire
a yards of material 36 or i& vara* 44
inches wide with $M yards 0? insertion,
2H yards of embroidery and %, yard of
beading to make as shown in the large
view; i} 4 yards of flouncing 19 inches
wide with y% yard of plain material %6
inches wide to make as shown in the
The pattern 7697 i* cut in sues for
children 1, 2 and 4 years of age. It will
be mailed to any address by the Fashion
Department of this paper, on receipt of
j ten cents.
j No „