Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, May 25, 1916, Page 8, Image 8

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    THE .EE: OMAHA, THURSDAY, MAY 25, 1916.
Health Hints -:- Fashions'-:- Woman's Work -:- Household Topics
A Recipe
for Beauty
. A Dangerous Fashion -o-
Dog and Girl
Portraits
Br FOHTl E FH EE.
-tl
n By Nell Brinkley V
1 Coorrlfht. 111. International New 8rvlr aa f Ian u fv
17 .
"You don't know how often I look
at that photograph of your each
dayl It is awfully good, and I was
delighted to have it. It is as like you
as a photogrgaph tan be but how
unlike you at the same timel What
is a photograph to the real person?"
I read that in a letter the other
day. Let tne hasten to say that the
photograph was not one of myself.
It was that of a decidedly pretty
young woman. She had shown me
that likeness before she sent it off,
and had asked me what I thought of
it, and when I declared it excellent,
had told me that, for her art, she
really did not rare for it.
Did you ever know a girl who was
satisfied with her photograph? But
there was the recipient of it con
firming my opinion. She thought I
ought to see what he saidi but she
had doubled the paper up very care
fully so that I could see no more.
No doubt the writer of that letter
went on to tell her of the most im
portant affairs that were to be kept
a profound secret.
Hc'i written a lot of nonsense
after that," she informed me, with a
laugh and eyes that sparkled o that
I quite clearly understood that that
nonsense was really very dear to her
nonsense she will keep very care
fully and read ever so many times
to herself each day, though she
knows it all by heart every word
of it.
He was quite right when he said
that the photograph was not like the
real person. It did not do justice, to
her nrettiness. She was pretty when
it was taken, but as I. looked at her
I realized that that young gentle
man, when he comes back, will have
a surprise. .She has grown prettier
quite perceptibly more lirauutul
since he hat been away.
The old Marouin Danville heard
i-ome ladies at the court of the Em
press Eugene one day discussing the
disappearance of one of the most
beautiful ladies who bad shone at
the court. What had become of her?
The most accepted conclusion was
that she. had disappeared in conse
quence of fading attractions.
"You are quite wrong, ladies," de
clared the marquis. "She disappeared
in consequence of sad family misfor
tunes which have actually obliged
her to work in order to maintain her
aged father. She is mre beautiful
than ever infinitely more so. You
ladiea who are ever trying fresh
recipes for the preservation and the
increasing of your beauty, might
take a wrinkle from her. It is simple
and costs ah I yes, , it does cost
something"
The ladies pricked up their eara.
The marquis was an authority on
female beauty. He was implored, if
he knew the secret, to tell it to them.
The cost would not matter.
"I am not quite sure of that," he
remarked with a smile. "The price
she has paid for her beauty ha been
seven hours' hard work day for
some months and sorrows, that have
made her find her oul. It peep out
in her face. She always was beauti
ful. You should see her now that
her face is illuminated by the heroic
soul ahe ha discovered.'
Advice to Lovelorn
s
By Beatrice Fairfax.
TefiHer.
rr Mlaa Fairfai. My girt trlnn4 and
'hum haa frlonil who ha bn oiling
an hr for almost a yar. h lovaa him
dtarly. At a danra r-ntly, while ha urn
t ara dancing, h aakad m It ha rnull
all. I im) him 1 aiiln I think It would
fair to my girl frland, and ha told ma that
ha had navar propnand marrlaga to har. I
told him lo rail ma up at a tatar data
and I would lt him know than whathar ba
iould rail. Will you plaaaa advlaa ma what
to rioT A K
lie honest with your girl friend and
tell her that the young man you met
through her has asked to call. Since
she is not engaged to him she can
hardly expect that he will have no
girl friends other than herself, and if
you are lojal enough to tell her of
his request she will have no cause to
critic ic you or feel hurt. And if she
is a fine girl, she will appreciate the
situation and be gracious about it. I
would not want one of my girls to
fail in loyalty to another or let a
nun suppose that she values her girl
friends lightly. You will find that
honesty is the only way to deal with
the situation.
The Firrt Voce Party
The first "Peace nam" in the
United States was formed to oppose
the war of IKIJ by a combination of
federalists and democratic-republicans,
mostly in New England.
you happen to look like this, then you are all right But if plain, your dog is likely to be more beautiful than you
HERE i dangerous fashion! I who love dogs, who have had
merry day of comradeship with them, who have found, since
I ran remember, their friendship a thing to take joy in, who
have never feared one or known in them anything but gentleness and
loyalty, who believe in raring rigjitly for the ones I own and making
my neighbor rare for his (you who fear dog-hits and never dream
that an animal drinks as plants and humans do, jemeniber that a man
goes mad for a drink) understand that women who are really fond of
nogs are so because they have a good heart for anything that live
from a flawer and a baby to even a faulty man!
It is rather a bromide to say over and over what is so much
trumpeted abroad "she'd much better have a child where that little
dog sitsl" Anyway, I shouldn't say it if I thought that for how can
you dare to know just why she hasn't a little child there and when
you see a woman reach for any live thing with gentle fingers and kind
eyes you can know it takes a long tape to measure the bigness of
her heart.
Let me tell you. A beautiful woman I know with a warm gold
colored head of hair, big hazel eves, generous lits, and a big heart,
lives in a big houe with her husband and two little woolly dogs.
Some of her friends slirtig shoulders when she gives glimpses of the
great care and affection she gives these two little pups who look to
me as if they would break since I like a big dog best but they are
the ones who do not know her well. Ilecause she is so kind and
lavish of care on these two small things that happen to be one of
her house is just the reason she would be lavish of affection with any
creature that lived in it.
She rescues fallen baby birds She labors with drivers who work
lame horses. She feeds her neighbors' cats when they fail to remem
ber that the animals they own must eat to live, llr eyes are wide
for any misery in all the animal world and she is brave enough to
speak and act.
Now, look at the sund heatt of her, the true mother heart. She
orks without dream o( pay, and Rivet without a thought both money
and precious time for she kerps a big house, a petted home to a
child nursety that would be a forlorn a f f air but for her and a group
of women like her. She turns and looks at every rluld that passes
her on the street even if he's lost under a layer of grime. She has
not any of her own. She adopted a little blue-eyed mite; and gave
it back from the pity of her big heart when its mother begged it un
der changed fortune. 'And the big tear swam in her eye when he
remember it.
If yon see a picture of a woman with a white pey dog beside her
would you dare to say that old trie phase that is not new: ''Better a
little child anybody' little child in the picture?" Give me the woma.n
who love animals, who pick up a flower thrown away on a dirty
street with its tender bloom in the dirt, who grives over all pain and
blotting out of life, who likes the little grubby, homely child just ni
warmly as the fussed-up baby in frill and rosebuds. She is a good
lover. And these thing go together.
Now to laugh. It' a dangerous fashion just the samel It is all
quite all right, and the effect of the portrait is charming, if you are a
beautiful girl, one of the lucky born, to have your picture taken with
aKvaMjMa J ' iCuabg.S 'AsKmBu. '' i1"-Ta"TfflnraW- M 1 SI a tliai'aaajiiiinyiii iiii'll 1 la .Tttn-Hill IHUfciifiiiat-Mn
so
cyji
rx for? ,
Fa
.
. I4 ajl
t-4aatM)l
9
C&&Look for
(nit $Sgn
on your
Jalr'
uinJou',
Food Must Be
More than Fuel
By Woods Hutchinson, M. D.,
The trouble is that many diet-re-
former take a short-sighted, or,
rather, one-sided, view of the ques
tion, "What is a good food?" A
good food, a good ration, must be a
good fuel, because about three
pounds have to be burnt in the body
every day in order to give "steam '
for the daily work. Hut that is only
one side ot its utility, although a
niot important one.
Most reform and money-saving
diets look at the problem only from
a coal, or gasoline, point of view,
while a gnod food should be at least
three other things beside good
"gas" a good repauer, a good lubri
cant and a rust preventer or disease
protector. Our food has to build up
our body in the beginning. nale re
pair and extensions to it Ulrr. lubri
cate, cool and balance it. and last, but
not Irat, keep up a supply of rrere
ammunition, constantly on band, lo
ftijln disease with,
I here is only one known food
which will do all four ni these things,
and upon wlrnh alone llie body tan
he krpt in brail!) lor rsn it iifirt
mm-, and that i ii rt hurtber than
lhl it is t;ie iiniv I'01 vsnicli van
tilt li t( thfsc to!! t ! ((paiting'
Package Foods
Don't Hci a Slwfl to Cooking
EW4nri . IZXitFoodi, prepanxi in juniury kitchens
krU.vs, , ,XU7,r W culinary cxprrw. n "r"
lit'i I Ft V i . i . . . , . t, i'..t i r K..m
Mmi rf Who's) Tius), l.cusf, l.utxbsn
lteef. H.ftKl Chsvltri. IVttts, M't fctf t d
iax !
: s.wV'f-i I i?. k. Mkhe, ami pthf fc Mfva hH
1 r -.,Tif' "-n'
and fighting disease. This is the
reason why we are so fond of it and
it is so expensive; that is to say, we
are willing to pay such a high price
for it. Regrettable as it is from the
point of view of economy, it must be
frankly confessed that all attempts
to substitute some other repair and
disease-fighting foodstuffs for meat
in our diet have proved practically a
failure.
The technical name for meat is
protein, and the reason why it is so
valuable and indispensable for
growth anu repair purposes is that
our bodies themselves are made of
"meat," or protein. We may call
ourselves "dough-faces" or "pud
dtngheads" or "milksops," but no
amount of iugrnuily can build any
part of our bodies out of starch, And
if it could we should be in danger of
melting away when it rained. Only
meat or protein, which includes, fish,
game, eg and milk, can be used for
our hmldtng stuff, nr to nuke repairs
Many attempts have breu made to
substitute what are known as vegeta
ble protruia, such as the gluten nr
ituky part of wheat bread, beau,
pea and nuts, r meal, but none o
them have hrrn (.Mind (rally ti
fadorv. The gluirn of wheal bread
t of g'eat salue in l!ie t.d. but it
cannot w.iK be utd ( r repairing1
purposrs ii." .f.irs i (ur Sr i
tfiif an m,i it ..! I I .1 i
your pet dog be he a plain pup, one of the terror-striking ugly aris
tocrats, or a handsome thoroughbred. , ' ' ,"
If he is homely thosf who see sav. "Isn't she lovely what a con
trast I" If he is handsome they say, "What a beautiful dog and girl!"
But if you are just one of those neutral looking girl who are bones-out-at-elbow
and blank of expression, who haven't even that life in
the eyes that some plain girls have, don't have your picture taken
with your dog I Unless it' colorless, too. If he i homely there'
a pair of you! And people will say, "My goodness!" If he is a beau
tiful dog the thing is a tragedy. For there are dog fare that would
be the whole picture beside some humans. Beauty of eye, luxury
of hair, beauty of line and expression, grace and intelligence vour
dog would be the picture entire! Go carefully and can you risk it?
-NELL BRINKLEY.
V rVH ?
lUiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiuiniuiiHUuiiiiuiiiuiiitu'.tiuiiiiuuiuismniimi
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