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The Detroit times. [volume] (Detroit, Mich.) 1903-1920, December 03, 1914, FINAL EDITION, Image 5

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Can You Rouli-Rouli? Oh, That’s the Very Latest Dance
Mias Neil, Pupil of Fanum* Pavlowa, Explains Intricacietfttf Fantastic Dance of French Tars.
JL L A
Mis# Neil and her dancing partner, Paul Armand, posing for the “Wind
liir figure in the Rouli-Rouli. The smaller picture shows one of the sev
pal “sailor steps" characteristic of the Rouli-Rouli.
The Confessions ot a Wife
A Dip Into Society
Not In a long time have 1 had ho
ueh fun a* 1 had with Kilty wester
ly ami last evening.
FlratV dear Aunt Mary toid me to
uu along and have u good time
id that she was going over to l>ad s
i upend the day.
Kitty and 1 went shopping. Kitty
anted me to buy some new clot lies
id 1 wanted to look about to see
here 1 could get cheapest the two
aw gowns that every one seems ’o
Ink 1 must have.
There is always a joy in shopping
► a woman. She is the retail buyer
; the world. It is a part of her bual
ess of life, and, with all the tempta
ons to buy what manufacturers and
.erchants spread before her, u is
onder that as mauy women are as
xmomlcal as they are.
ave to stand the accusation of ex
avagance, and yet most of us know
lat when we want something that
ists more than we think we art
ble to pay we usually take our hUg
anda with us. They cannot resist a
argain In merchandise which appeals
y their pockets any more than they
»n withstand a bargain in love when
ffered by tempting lips.
Kitty and l bought two frocks, em
ne of mine was a simple white even
ig dress and the other wau a green
iaiting costume trimmed with tur.
low 1 am fixed for the winter. Kitty
,as a picture in a blue evening gown
ut she said that Herbert would not
»t her wear it. because it was low
ecked and short-sleeved.
"Didn't Herbert see you in evening
ress before your marriage ?" I
sked. , .....
"Os course, he did," pouted Kitty
• she twisted about so as to Bee the
unplo in her left shoulder, “but the
ay after we were married lie said he
id not think a settlement worker
jould wear decollete gowns. Do you
now', Margie, that before we were
juried Herbert was always talking
» mo of my exquisite milk-white
tin, and now he never seems to no
ce If my akin is like parchment or
9t
"Margie, this is un awful thing to
iy, but Herbert is so good and so
irlous about life that he makes me
ant to kick over the apple cart."
"Buy the blue dress and wear It.
*ar," I advised, "if It will make you
iy happier. I am sure it is very De
nning and conventionally modest."
’ "I’ll do it,” said Kitty. “I can r.t
«st wear it to the club dance with
ou tonight.”
And so the deed was done and we
ere dressed in the “rags" that we
ad been "glad" to buy when Dick
ime home.
He was in great spirits. Two hook
eala that he had thought were off
ad gone through.
"I won't be able to dance much
•Ith my hand in a cast," he said.
They Entertained Hank
Gowdy (?) in Mississippi
A base person representing hlm
aelf to be Hank Oowdy, of world
aeries fame, has cost baseball Tans
in Meridian, Miss.. $4. r , In cash and
three days of misspent southern
' hospitality. The importer dropped
Into the Mississippi city a few
days ago. Introduced himself under
the Oowdy alias, and allowed him
aelf to be royally eutertalned until
he aucceeded In borrowing $45.
Then he disappeared and the im-
Uoaitlon was dlecovered.
"You don’t dance on your hands,
do you, Richard?” asked Aunt Mary,
who so seldom makes a Joke that we
shouted in sheer surprise.
Dick said: "Margie, you're a peach
tonight. Save a lot of dances for
me."
•'Hush,'* interrupted Kilty. "No
man has a right to a 'lot of dances'
from his own wife."
"Just what l was thinking,” said
Jim Edle, who had come in to go
with us, and then in a low voice he
whispered boldly:
"I wonder if you are the cold,
angelic sort of creature thut lacy,
white thing you call a dress makes
you look."
‘Como along," called Dick. "The
taxi has begun to tax."
(To Be Continued.)
Pineapple Bath Daily to
Make Her White Again
* HiSißSiw/ * * j^wTTT^^t
SAN FRANCISCO. Cal,, I>ec. 3.
A pineapple Juice bath is the latest
beauty medium to be adopted as a
stage accessory.
Miss Ignore Ulrich. who plays
"Luana." in Tally's Hawaiian romance,
“The Bird of Paradise," is responsible
for the innovation. -
To "acquire that golden tint with
Which Hawaii's cllmo has dusked her
handsome daughters. Miss Ulrich Is
compelled at every performance to
ceat her body with brown grease
paint. The moat difficult part of her
DETROIT TIMES, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 3. 1914.
A rollicking sailor's dance, with a
lively hornpipe step In it. Is the Rouli-
Rouli, latest society dance, and it a
as popular In ballrooms now as it was
many years ago on the decks of
"tramp steamers'' calling out of Mar
seilles or Talais, for the fantastic
steps of the Rouli-Rouli were originat
ed by French sailors and not by danc
ing masters.
The daucing masters, however, have
modified and refined the wild and
sometimes weird step of the Jolly
sailor, and as it is danced today the
Rouli-Rouli is one of the most grace
ful figures on the modern dance pro
gram.
Miss Edna Neil, formerly with Pav
lowa in the Russian imperial ballet,
studied the Rouli-Rouli in both Paris
and London recently, and she is now
teaching it in America. She is giving
a series of lessons to the readers of
The Times, and today she tells ex
actly how to dance the Rouli-Rouli.
BY MISS EDNA NEIL,
Formerly With the Russian
Imperial Ballet.
(Jentlemau forward with loft foot,
lady back with right.
Gentleman two steps to the left and
then to the right, followed by lour
walking steps and repeat, making a
circle. Lady turning her back to her
partner during the four last walking
steps.
The gentleman takes the lady’s left
hand over her head, gentleman's right
and lady’s right extended to the rlgut
side.
Loth dip with the heels together
ami pas de bourrie to the left, which
is the left root back diagonally step
right, left forward diagonally and
point the rigid heel.
Now the gentleman conies forward
with right foot and one side to the
left. Balance and cross forward and
slide as In a two-step, three turns
with the left foot leading. Now the
gentleman crosses the right foot back
and slides backward three times.
Cross the loft foot forward and slide
three times. •
After this figure the lady turns
again and faces her partner two-step
ping from side to side and turns un
der the gentleman's arm twice, still
using the two-step backward.
Now the gentleman- leads with the
left foot, crosses forward with right
root, taking two counts to each step,
then steps backward two steps and
forward two steps (one count to each
step and repeat).
In the music is a long rumble—
during this rumble the partners face
each other and perform the Rouli-
Rouli movement, which is describing
a circle with each arm, the gentleman
pushing the lady’s arm back while she
is pushing his other arm back—al
ways making a circle as illustrated in
photograph.
Pas de bourrie again four times,
walk four -steps and turn inside out
three times. That is. the gentleman
and lady turn back to back and face
to face, keeping the hands together,
turning under their arms.
Is There an "Emergency" Shelf In
Your Pantry?
There ought to he. Mrs. Anna B.
Scott, the famous expert on practical
housekeeping, declares that every
housewife should have a special shelf
icserved for handy prepared food
pi oduets, all leudy to "help out” in
an emergency. Among the items she
recommends for thl’s shelf is a supply
of condensed soups, including special
ly pea soup and tomato soup. "These
may be creamed,” she says, and
there is nothing nicer to start n meal
than u ( ream soup of this Bort. ’ The
tomato fra particularly Wfll suited to
go with a great variety of different
menus. It is sure to make au appro
priate and appetizing course with al
most any meal you have planned. It
is easily made ready in three minutes.
Yet its delightful quality gives every
effect of having been prepared with
the utmost care and deliberation.
LENORE ULRICH,
In Her Costume in Famous Plsy.
career has been to get the stuff off
again and to appear In her own white
complexion.
It was a source of exceeding worry
to Miss Ulrich until she met an old
Hawaiian woman who prescribed a
hath of pineapple and other juices.
"And it.works like a charm," says
the leading lady in the "Bird of Par
adise."
It's rather, hard on the advance
man how ever. For it's up to him to
see that all theaters in which the
company plays are supplied with suit
able plumbing so that the tittle lady s
portable hath tub can be connected
up for the pineapple Juice plunge
when it comes time to transform heft
self from a Hawaiian maid to her own
'white self.
SOCIAL and
PERSONAL
Mrs. Merton E. Famwlll be the hos
tess of a bFidge luucheon, Friday.

Mrs. Frederick J. Fisher will give
a dmuer-dunce, Thursday evening, in
her home, No. 110 Chandler uve.
•—{#> -
Mrs. Frauk Paul Mathauer, No. 140
Calvert-ave. will give a larg*' u ridge
luncheon, Saturday, Dec. 5.
-T<* - >
The Mt. Vernon society will meet
Friduy morning in the home of Mrs.
George S. Hosmer. No. 51 Eliot st.
——
Mrs. R. A. Gillet, of Port Huron, ia
the guest of her brother. \V. H. Paton
and Mrs. Paton, No. 1»24 Stanford
ave. ,
The annual holiday bazaar of the
Church of the Ascension will be held
Friday and Saturday of thb, week, in
the hall at No. 741 Dix-ave.
Mrs. Rufus \V\ Clark, Jr., gave a
luncheon, Thursday, for her mother,
Mrs. Holt, of Washington,
D. C.
The auuuul Christmas dinner of the
First Baptist church will take place,
Friday eveniug, from 5: 3u to 7:30
o'clock, in the church house.
The Ladies' union of the Forest-ave.
Presbyterian church will serve a
chicken pie supper, Friday eveniug.
Dec. 4. in the church parlor#. During
the afternoon a suits of aprons ami
home baked good* will be beld.
... ‘ — ®-
Miss Marion Floyd, a December
bridoto-bo, was the guest of honor
at a luncheon for 10 guests, Wednes
day, In the Fellowcraft club, of which
Mrs. W. G. Lynu, No. 189 Gladstone
ave., was the hostess.
Johnson post. No. 78, 'eterans of
Foreign Wars, U. S., will give a com
plimentary smoker ami entertain
ment, Thursday evening, In the Hotel
'fuller.
-~(i
Mrs. T. F. Robinson, No. 66 Clair
mount-avo., entertained 40 guests at
a bridge-luncheon, Wednesday. The
tables were especially attractive
adorned with pale blue wicker bask
ets filled with yelle beby chrysanthe
mums.
'i he annual holiday diuner of the
Woman’s association of the First
Congregational church will take place
Thursday evening, in the church par
lors. A musical program will follow.
Mrs, Henry B. Joy has uccepted the
general chairmanship of the annual
C hristmas ball, of the Woman's Hos
pital and Infants’ home, to be held in
Arcadia, Tuesday evening, Dec. 29.
The Dooley faudly7 a qi ,i ntet of Ne .
gro Jubilee singers, representing the
Southern Normal and Industrial col
lege of Brewton. Ala., will give a con
fhli Ut le ( Y ‘ W C ' A ’ audl t°rium,
Friday evening, Dec. 4.
The Y. W. C.~A & ~council will hold
an open meeting Thursday evening, in
0,1 bulldin * Parlors. An
3 £ , prograui wlll Include re
t7al flebi de eg f ateH 10 the recent On
tral field conference In Chicago \
social hour will follow. g A
Oovpruor Woodbrldg,, N. Ferris
. e a°i'u l>ra “ Ch -
Nr women. In Klgin* V*' o ™**
p « i j , **• Ashbaugh, Airs
t. h Mr,. Hubert
A lVu“n''\ ,» > «- or f>- Mra - Then
himtarn Moore"’ Pato “
tp«if vf P rh ° oint ai, »Pl r es of the De-
Soc ei? a r"r ,° r Art directors nod u,„
society of Arts and Crafts a free n
cTeIT a!?' Ur ‘„r. " T "« -M o
cmintse art, will bo given j,yi,i bv
evenm* De... 4. |„ the mueeum au*f
torium, by Dr. John C. Ferguson for
merly of Hamlin college, China.
The importance of direction ounlitv
S? ot n * bl - Th. q me.,
M? Vnrk.e.T" to ,! i,e public, and u,
n »n.' v.m.hi “ d,lres “ *»> comaln
many valuable suggestions as to the
IZfc £* ° f hon ‘ o “. offices ancl
public buildings, citizens generally
are cordially invited to atteifd
Detroit Woman Writers’ club will
hold u debate on th e question, Re
solved, I hat the moving picture
shows do more harm than good ’
Tuesday evening, Dec. s. i n theVtlev
branch library The Judge,' wll be
Judge Henry S. Hulhert. Leslie Pot
n .7" V , F -'-“"'on. The affirmative
,1 'bd deliale will be sustained by
Mrs Mchols Mrs n«,her and Mrs
Miller, and the negative by Mrs. rtel
lers. Mrs Wolfschlager and Miss
lara E. Dyar. The meetings of the
club are always open to tbo public.
The flrHt of two concerts to he given
for the benefit of the European relief
work by the Detroit branch of the
American Red Cross society w r lll take
place Thursday evening. In the Jeffer
son ave. Presbyterian church, when
Oustln \\ right, the famous organist,
who recently returned to his boyhood
home in Detroit from Paris, will he
heard in organ numbers. Asshdlng
Mr, Wright in an artistic program of
solo and concerted numbers will be
William iAvtn. tenor; Mrs. Bessie
Booth Dodge, soprano; Miss Holds
garde Brandegee, violinist; Mrs. Helen
Burr-Brand, harpist and Luigi Motto,
cellist. The second concert will be
Riven In the First Unitarian church,
Thursday evening, Dec. 10.

An executive hoard meeting of
Providence auxiliary was held, Tues
day morning. In Providence hospital,
when Mrs. Frank P. Byrne, geqeral
chairman of the "cotton hall." to be
held In Arcadia, Tuesday evening,
Jan. f*. appointed the following chair
men or committee: Mrs. Htrathenrn
Hendrie. boxes; Mrs. Robert Oak
man, ticket printing, Mrs. J. V. Finn,
decorating; Mrs. J. J. Hayes, music;
Mrs. Harmon Wendell, wending tick
ets; Mrs. (lus Loeffler, refreshments;
Mrs John Sarvene. dressing room;
Mrs. W. J. Smith, check room; Mrs.
Margaret (lalwey. membership tick
ets, Mrs. D. B. Hayes, press; Mrs.
Burt Blay, chairs for boxes; Mrs.
Mark Burkheiser, advertising; Mrs.
C. P. Kelley, badges. A meeting of
the ftiecutive board and ball commit {
Should a Shop Girl Be Compelled to Give Money 1
To Buy a Christmas Present for the Man Higher Up?
“No!” Says Mrs. Gibson, “He Doesn’t Need lt”-,-VVhat I)o You Think of It, Girls? Send in
Your Opinion or Experience to The Times.
BY IOAH McGLONE GIBSON.
“Dear Mrs. Glbsou,” one harrussed
Kiri ask*, “won't you tell me if you
think a ulrl need give money to buy
a Christman gift for her employer or
some of those who hold positions
abovd her?”
“I certainly do not. Not one of
these people on whom these Christ*
mas gifts ary showered, but are much
better able to give to those who give
to them than are those who are doing
the giving
It Is all right to give to our friends,
especially if they are in poor circum
stances, but this idea of giving to an
employer hard-earned money that you
need yourself is supremely silly.
The question of giving at Christ
mas time is one that must be settled
by each one for herself, but pet son
ally I think if one sits down and
writes a personal note to those
friends she wants to remember and
who she wishes to remember her at
the glad holiday time will find much
more satisfaction in the deed and
confer more pleasures on her friends
than in giving something to them
that she cannot afford and that they
would rather not accept. /
Another much bewildered young
woman writes me about Christmas
giviug as follows:
My dear Mrs, Qlbson:
I may as well state first that I am
a girl who must earn her own Itving
as I have no relatives. 1 get ten dol
lars a w'eok in the storo and believe
me it is all I can do to keep myself in
good food, a room to myself nnd
dress on the money. Os course, I
want to save a little each month. I
had intended to give iuy phum two
white shirtwaists costing a dollar and
a half each for Christina*-. She only
gets eight dollars a week and she
needs the shirtwaists badly.
Yesterday the man who has charge
of our floor told me he was coming
tecs will be held. Tuesday morning.
Dec. 8, at 11 o’clock, in Providence
hospital, and the regular monthly
meeting of the auxiliary will bo held
the following Thursday afternoon.
Prof. William Lyon Phelps, dean of
the department of English literature
In Yale university, will give a talk on
“The novel of today, ’’ Friday evening.
Dec. 4, In the Century auditorium, un
der the auspices of the Twentieth
Century club. The lecture, to begin
at 8:30 o'clock, will be open to the
public and tickets may be procured
in Sheehan’s book store, the Wright.
Kay & Cos. jewelry store, or at the
door of the auditorium. An Informal
reception for the speaker of the even
ing will follow the lecture. Prof.
Phelps Is considered one of the fore
most authorities In America on mod
ern literature, and he is well-known
as a writer and lecturer on the sub
ject of literature. He is a delightful
platform speaker, witty, quick, keen
and temperate In his judgment of
books and their authors.
HOPE TO REMOVE
BAN ON SUFFRAGE
Reason For Attack on Demo
cratic Party, Miss Whitte
more Tells Local League
“We do not hope to remove the
Democratic party from power, but by
pressure, we do hope to remove the
party objection to the enfranchise
ment of women, ' Miss Maigaret
Whittemore, told the Equul Suffrage
league of Wayne county, Wednesday
aitoruoou. In suffrage headquarters.
Miss Whittemore is secretary of
the league, and in the last campaign
was one of the ac tive workers against
the Democrat candidates In the state
of Washington.
"The attack of equal suffragists
upon the Democrats is not as Demo
crats hut as the party In power, and
the party refuslug recognition of the
suffrage movement,’’ said Miss Whit
temore. “There are now over four
millions of enfranchised women in
the United States, and we feel that
they have a right to bo heard by the
party In power."
In one of the seven official visits
made by equal suffragists to Presi
dent Wilson, the president, the speak
er said, told them that he was so
bound by the rub'* of his party that
he was unable to Initiate new leglsla
tion with regard to suffrage.
“However,” said Miss Whittemore,
"the president had no qualms of con
science over setting aside the rules
of his party’ in the Panama canal tolls
repeal. The plea for the full enfran
chisement of the women of the Unit
ed States is not to be disregarded,
and 1 believe that hereafter no party
will dare go before the country with
out including a suffrage plank In Its
platform.”
~ Elliott-Taylor-Woolf enden Cos. * ■■■■ “"~ p '
Double Stamps Friday
Premiums Make Ideal Gifts and They
Cost You Nothing—Our Prices Prove It
After three full years' trial we find they are promoting confidence be
tween buyer and seller. We give S. &. H. Stamps with cash purchases.
They are accepted as legal tender in the premium parlor, where thousands
of handsome gifts are now on display.
Have You Seen the New Premiums Just
Received, lhey Are fust the Things
You Buy Every Day
If increasing the buying power of your dollai i> woitli wliik. tin >.i\
ing of S. &H. Green Stamps should challenge your attention. . tart a boo
today and learn why so many thousands of thrifty women continue year
after year to collect S. & H. stamps. ,
• o
Elliott-Taylor-Woolfenden Cos.
I dSßstm wr . ' l -' -a TTBL J
IP \
BETTER 'TO SHOWjjn,
HEfc SHF WOULD
60 SOMEWHERE ELSD^f
with a paper for every one of us to
give money for a silver set to the
man who owns the store.
He said: "Every one who gets your
salary has given three dollars.”
Now if I give to that I can’t get my
chum her waists. ! am afraid If I
don’t give I’ll create the dislike of
tho man who is bringing the paper
around and I might lose my Job.
What would you do, dear Mrs. Gib
son? MARGIE.
“Buy Above (
the Park”
A Handsome
Set of
FURS
Will Be Greatly Appreciated on Christmas
and many years thereafter. A small deposit will hold them
for you until Xmas.
We have them at all pricee—the lowest to the high
est, according to quality. In Fitch, Marten, Hudson
Seal, Mink, Monkey, Ermine, Mole, Foxee, Etc.
It Would Profit You To Make
Quality and Price.
“The Home of Furs Beautiful”
338 Woodward W¥h f ' 33s Woodward
4. m V *;’ 1 Ave.,
At Montcalm At Montcalm
MAIN 2960
Established 1853
BRANCHES: *
Chene and Gratiot
Gratiot and Hastings
Mack and Mt. Elliott
Your Co-Operation With THE TIMES in
Behalf of Clean Journalism Is An
Alliance for the Public Good.
It la very hard to advise In this
case, but it seems to me that I would
nut give one cent to the sliver set
and 1 would give my chum the waists.
I'd tell Mr. Man when be brought the
papei that I could not do It, that I
wanted to give to my chum. I'd try
and say it as diplomatically at i
could, but I'd stand for what I thought
was right In the matter. Good luck
to you and a merry Christmas to you
and your chum.
Many fellows can’t buy
homes because they have
not saved the money for
a first payment down. Start
to save it TODAY.
ONE DOLLAR WILL OPEN
AN ACCOUNT WITH THE
German-American Bank
Griswold and Lafayette
Page Five
“Buy Above
the Park**
From Our
Collection

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