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title: 'The Hawaiian star. (Honolulu [Oahu]) 1893-1912, May 04, 1912, SECOND EDITION, THIRD SECTION, Page EIGHTEEN, Image 18',
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TUB HAWAIIAN STAR, .SATURDAY, MAY 4, 1912.
1- Things to Interest Our Woman Readers
t .i nri
Of Good Looks
" Just ss trifles make perfection,
Jtbough perfection is no trlMe, as Mich-
jriclangelo said, so do tho Httlo things
of the appearance help make up the
aum total of beauty, tho prize eo many
The eyebrows, the eyelashes, the
Hps, the teeth, the ears, tho linger
nails, aro all very little things in some
women's eye. But, nevertheless, each
contributes a share toward making a
And. If a woman will give the atten
tion to these little things that she
should, she will do much toward mak
ing herself beautiful, even though her
features may not be .all that she -wishes.
The eyebrows havo been described
by a poet as "Triumphal arches set
o'er conquering eyes, beneath." This is
a very pretty sentiment, but some eye
brows, as nature made them, are any
thing but triumphal arches.
Fortunately, today, however, if Na
ture has not dono all sho might In tho
way of one's eyebrows, science will
come to our aid and remedy all de
fects. Science has a rar better method
than had one woman whose eyebrows
were not to her liking. This woman's
eyebrows grow together over her nose
and were very thick and bushy. She
got 'a pair of tweezers and deliber
ately pulled out as much of her ye
brows as Bhe did not want. "It hurt,"
she confided to me. "And it left red
marks; but I finally got the kind of
eyebrows I desired." Her eyebrows are
fine' and. beautifully curved but 1
would not recommend this method.
There is a method by which eye
brows that are too thick or bushy or
too close together can be Improved.
The electric needle today, in tho
hands of a skilled operator, can per
manently remove theae offending
ki;. hairs, only be.very sure of your oper
i ntor. ,
In unskilled hands the eleptric
needle can do harm, just as the sur-
'irenn'K Instruments are not for the
tiihands of amateurs,' so is the electric
J needle oniy ior muse wuu uuru tan.-
?, fully studied how to use it.
It tie eyebrows are too thin, vase
line applied Just to the right spot, will
help thicken them, but the practice
must be persisted in. A rub now and
then, or a week's trial, Is not apt to
show satisfactory results. A little box
of vaseline should bo kept on the toilet
table, and' the. eyebrows treated as
reeularlv as the face is cleansed. If
the eyebrows are neither too thick nor
too thin, but juBt right, they will bo
the fetter for a Httlo care. If they are
brushed gently each day with a small,
soft brush, they will show the effect of
this grooming. They Will be softer,
finer and keep their arch better and if
there is any defect in their line, brush
them to as to cover this defect, and In
time they will take the direction de
For a so-called "little thing," the
K,- eyelashes are one of beauty's greatest
ja'ds. Who does, not know cnarmj
of long' curling lashes that can bo
. drooped demurely over roguish eyes.
Unfortunately, long curling lashes aro
i "k gift ot nature, and cannot be acquir
ed, but short, stubby lashes can ne nn-
.proved. One needs to be very careiu.
of what one puts near tne eyes, ior
the eyes aro very sensitive, and drugs
or chemicals that would hot be ln
,irinin iwhire micht work harm
here. " m
.VPt.oiln Is tiarmlcts, and it will pro-
niote the growth of the lashes. If it
can be rubbed In at the root of the
vinRhCB with tho finger-tips, all wen
. - . .1 , Vita
and good, but if one canuui uu
uccestfully uso a small camel's hair
brush and lightly brush It.
if the eyelashes are very stunny ana
uneven, on young people, they will be
improved by being clipped occasional
ly, but this must bo dono very care-
,,iiv nnd not too often. A girl wao
cut hers off entirely in tho hopo ot
stimulating growth is still minus eyo
iii h least bit should be
, J . . " -
a wBii-ahanod rosy ear, half-hidden
bv the hair. Is very fascinating,
Some say tho car is very indicative
of character, and if this is so, to have
a beautiful ear one must havo a beautl
ful character. Though a beautiful
character Ib to be desired, and I am
not decrying it, one can perhaps do
something to improve the ear, while
fhe character is taking on perfection
The ear should be looked after in
: childhood babies should not be allow
?cd to sleep In a position that presses
the ear -forward in an ugly rasnion.
When papa, are put on they should not
o-t'led in such a way as to push the
IfeWahL , -Many children's oars
are really deformed by the lack of
caro In early years.
In your children, If the cars pro
trude they can be tied down at night,
so that they will soon nssumo their
Somotlmees, by a very slight opera
tion, this protruding can be remedied,
but, of course, this must not bo done
except upon skilled advice.
If, moles or warts or brown spots
develop, and they often do, thes.e can
easily bo removed, and they should be.
Science today has made the removal
of these things a very simple matter,
and often face or throat, that should
otherwise be very pretty, Is spoiled by
somo such blemish.
The condition of tho lips has much
to do with the attractiveness of the
mouth. They should bo red, smooth,
fresh as a rose.
Their color depends upon the health.
If tho circulation Is poorhey aro apt
to be bluish; if a person Is anaemic
they are pale. They are a. very good
Indicator of tho condition of the
health, and if their color is not what
it should be, one should go right to
work to remedy tho condition that Is
causing their unhealthy hue. s
Then, too, If the Hps are rough and
chapped, oven though their dolor is
normal, they aro most unattractive.
High winds or an exceedingly dry
air will chap tho lips. Some women
continually wet their lips with tho
tongue while out in the air, and this
Cold crearrf-ls excellent for chapped
lips, so, too, is glycerin and rosewater.
When the Hps are sensitive to the
winds use a Httlo on them before go
Fever blisters, or cold Bores, as
some calls them, are very disfiguring.
They may come from suddenly chill
ing th blood when heated, or they
may result from digestive troubles.
Tho best cure, of course, Is to find
the trouble and remove it. Sometimes
If they are rubbed vigorously when
the first symptoms of tffelr coming are
felt, they will disappear; the following
remedy, too, is helpful:
Carbolic acid 6 drops
Glycerin 1 teaspoonful
Rosewater 10 drops
Then, of a woman finds that her Hps
have settled into unpleasant lines, and
sometimes, they do, a few Hp gymnas-
tics are helpful. These should not be
done to such an extent as to make
nneB or wrmijies on the face, but if
tne Hps are moveed about and pursed
up until any fixed habits of expression
that they may have formed are broken
up,' it will add to theiK. charm.
At this day little need be said about
the beauty of sound, white teeth. Noth-
ing is so repellant as teeth that show
the need of the brush, such teeth wlU
spoil tho prettiest face, and teeth that
need attention soon tell their need by
their breath. No woman who has any
regard whatever for her looks can at-
ford to heglect her teeth or have an
offensive breath. .
We 1-cared-for. rosv flncer-nalls are.
a great point of beauty. They may
great point of beauty. They
seem a little thing to many women,
but they aro one f the trifles that
make for perfection. They are not
only a charm in themselves, but are
so indicative of daintiness that they
Stand for much more than they appeal:
A little dally care will keep the nails
In a condition that will charm tho eye
bv their daintiness, auite aa much as
does the complexion or the eye withrPleces and tho plait. The skirts hav-
its pr tty color. '"B an invorieu piau ai me oacu. are
When the hands are washed, the usually of three pieces. The hlp seam
flesh at tho base of the nails can bo always remains for the slender 'effect
pushed back gently with the towel, nnd the fitting.
About one a week the nails should Yokes on skirts are rapidly revlv
be manicured. . Ing for tho bordered goods, thin cot-
Use an orange-wood stick, which
coats hut a few cents to lossen the
cuticle, and do this gently. The nails
are easily Injured, and if tho orange-
wood stick is not handled carefully tho
ntti unaiehtlv white marks seen on
eo many nails will" appear.
If the nails hreak easily rub with1,
cold cream or white vaseline or cocoa
butter, and their brlttleness will be
ThMo are nil Httlo 'hlngs to do, but
they will add much to tho sum total of
ThA wnman who la beautiful by
right of perfect features and complex-
ion ran not afford to neglect them.
And th woman who has o make
the most of nature's dower will And A pretty "effect may be given with a
that by making tho most of theso changeable material by cutting the
seeming trifles she has added a lot to skirt lengthwise and tho flounce cross
, o.... Aninmon I -wise, which nroves very chic when
On vou wish heio of anv iort7 A
"Classified Ad," In THe 8tar will bring
It to your store, office or home.
ii n mui-juuuuuuuuuuuunnnnmimooi"ii"ii"iHSi'Si"tF"t";t"ili'il"iV
in getting ready to plant tho homo
garden, lettuce should have an hon
ored place. It grows rapidly, and with
a rich soil and n free supply of water
Is sure to reward the efforts of tho
veriest tyro at gardening. If a fresh
row is plnnted every two or three
weeks, one may be sure -of this pleas
ant salad all through the summer.
For later use a cool, partially shaded
.place is best. There Is no vegetable
tidbit so highly esteemed by rabbits,
hares, chickens, ducks and caged
birds as lettuce, and many poultry
raisers grow large quantities for thfs
The value of lettuce as chief of thj
salad vegetables was recognized cen
turies before the Christian era. Hero
dotus speaks of its being served at
royal tables? while one of th Itoii
families ennobled its name with that
While lettuce cannot bo improved
upon'Berved Just as nature has given
it to us, the stock cabbage lettuce
(hat is well-headed is delicate and
tasty when cooked.
To prepare it, tlo a bit of coarso
netting or cheesecloth about tho head
to keep it from falling apart Put a
pint of salted soup-stock in a covered
dripping pan, lay In tho lettuce and
let it simmer for half on hour. Lift
out the lettuce unbind and lay In a
hot covered dish while you prepare !
mo sauce. Ada a little more stock, if
necessary, and thicken with browned
"" ocaauu w i Ml Hall
end pepper, and strain over tho let-
in:r nnn h.ittar .ui .
Tho Germans make lettuce fritters,
and pronounce them good. Like elder
flower and orango blossom fritters,
nowever, it seems an expenditure df i
energy and sentiment without com-'
mtnsurate results. In making these
fritters, tho lettuce is first boiled,
then drained, chopped, cooled nnd add
ed to ordinary fritter batter.
Porto Rico Salad.
Take the inside leaves of tho Ito
maino salad and line salad bowl wit
llicm several layers deep, simulating
Then fill the middlo of the bowl
with sliced tomatoes, green peppers,
onions and cucumbers. Cover with 'a
French dressing, to which a dash of
mustard has been added. When on
ions are omitted.
Bar,lc takes their place.
Lettuce as a Garnish.
wnen a change in the garnishing of
a Dlra 8 nest salad or a platter of cold
meat Js desired, try cutting lettuce
leaves with scissors in than strips
about the width ot a blade of grass
aD(1 arrange ln wisps,
In taking your walks abroad at this
season there are many good green
things that can be levied on for the
family larder. Besides dandelions,
there are tho tender leaves ot ram-
Pon, corn salad or lambs' lettuce,
dPX and young nettle, chickory and
cowslips, all of which may be used
w'th great advantage In the same way
as dandelion leaves and served with
poached eggs or as "rotles."
ismma PADDOCK TELFORD.
CHANGES IN 8KIRT STYLE8
Te lines of a skirt are still straight
from the hips, but. hang more from
the figure in place of hugsmg it close-
ly. and the additional material at the
boH gives an easy look to the flowing
With a box plait at the back, skirts
have three pieces and the plait, or, if
tho fabric is Bufflciently wide, two
ton and semi-transparent fabrics, and
they are formed of pin tucks arranged
in clusters of three, and longer in
front, or commence at the hip, eight
inches long, and shorten at the center
bock, fourteen ln all, not crossing the
The waist line of such dresses as
gingham, linen, lawn, etc., is normal,
but dressy house or evening costumes
have the empire height, nnd It U
Lingerie flounces are gathered about
"one and one-fourth as much as tho
space to bo covered. Silk and light-
weight woolen goods are cut straight,
I ajd tome havo a snarp-cui oiaa seam
trimmed with velvet, satin, silk cord
and buttons. Cut In this manner, the
material takes different shadings that
7 tS i '
The Crime of the Fond
If you were told that a mother fictu-
ally rouges the complexion of her lit
tle boy, "and then sits and looks at
him nnd exclaims, VOh, you pretty
thing" you would thing It wasn't true,
wouldn't you, or else that the mother
was mentally Incompetent?
Undoubtedly the mother is mentally
Incompetent, though the world gene
rally doesn't adjudge her so. But the
Incident is quite true. She not only
rouges and paints and powders thd
poor boy, but sho does many other
things equally foolish. She is the'
wife of a successful business man, and
Jives the idle life In a fashionable
apartment hpuse. And when she is
not Inflicting torture in various forms
on her suffering little son, for ho
would be a manly little fellow, it he
had a chance, sho is playing bridge
or wandering around in the shopg,
It is. easy to see what sort of man
the little fellow will grow into, unless
ho has a very energetic guardian an
gel somewhere. And such a mother
would be apt to wear out the most
frenulum nf oiiardlnn nnerols. For an-
geis are at, a disadvantage on this
earthly sphere, and that mother is .
right on tho job all the time of spoil-
. - . ......
ing the boy. She won't let him do
this, he can't do that. If he gets into
any trouble at school, he musn't stand dressed, and made over into a copy of
up for his rights. He must come, her own selfish, petty, wilful, small
home and tell her, and she goes to self. And the kind of man he will be,
the other boy's mother with a long and what he. will miss of true man
wall of complaint. She is hurting tho hoodi through no fault of his own,
boy more crlmlnrfhy and more serl- makes one sad to think upon.
There Is no end to the alluring pos
sibilities of the fashionable beadwork
used on dress accessories. The mak
ing of very pretty hatpins, for in
stance, Is not at all difficult. Tho
beads are sewn on to a very fine can
vas, which must be carefully chosen
In a size which will not allow of any
bead passing through to the back.
When finished the canvas is stretched
over a wooden button mold. Another
way of doing the mounting Is to
stretch the beaded canvas over a circle
of thick cardboard Into which the head
of an ordinary ha'tpln is Inserted.
When the head is firmly attached to
the pin, the back must be made neat
with a piece of silk matching the chief
color in the beads.
A bead buckle gives opportunity for
fascinating color effects. Stretch your
beaded canvas over It the same as for
a hatpin and finish in the same way.
Another pretty way of utilizing
beadwork Is on neckwear. Black vel
vet ribbon two Inches wldo makes a
very pretty cravat, with a flat bow at
the top and two straight tabs falling
down from tho center. A forgetme
not effect ln flowers is worked out in
turquoise blue beads with little green
leaves and a stem of aluminium
thread. Tho bow and ends of the tabs
a,re the decorated parts, ot course.
Another Idea would be to have tho
flowers In crystal, the leaves In steel
and the little Btcms In dull gold.
There Is almost no end to the vari
ety of ways in which pretty beads may
be made the means of decoration. In
addition to the above mentioned ways
ot using them, they may he also usea
on slippers, buttons, belts, dog col
lars, theaters capB and hair bands,
hearts, dress and hat bands, bolero
jackets and waUts, peplums, tunics
and various cither ways which, ylll
suggest themselves to tho woman who
likes to work with beads,
In ornaments on hats tho latest cry
Is for amber, crystal and pearl. The
last named have been used moro ln
tho foreign markets than In America,
but it la expected that pearls will
gain ln favor as the season advances.
They are a natural decoration for
laces, inallnes and such delicate ma-j
terlals. Amber Is a novelty surely a(
very lovely one. Tho beauty of its
coloring harmonizes with the new bis
cotto and burnt orange shades. Amber
Is stunning on white and brown. Tho
crystal effects are stronges.t In bends.
Bugle trimming and fringe are made
of crystal, says Millinery Trade Re
views. It is also applied on some
straws, on lace and, of course, on all-
nd Foolish Mother.
ously than If she crippled him
slcally. And when
One BeeS SUCH
things as this being done, it does seeml Dr. Langworthy and JIIss Hunt, ofll
as though those who advocate the cerB of the Government experiment
fearing of children by tho state, were stations, have prepared the-following
in tho right. For the state does ln-'reCpe., for tho uso of chcose all care.
tcrfere when a child is being injured fulIy prepared along the latest select
or neglected physically by tho parents. ' flF ,lnes nnd ln accordanco wlth tho
But at present, It cannot lift a hand m0Bt adVanced Ideas of domestic
or voice when far more serious dam- npion.
ago is being done to mind and char
acter. And there seems no remedy at pres
ent for such things except the fund
amental remedy that a man chooso a
wife who will bo a right mother for
his children, and a woman choose a
man who will be a good father. But
thiB is a matter few, if any, think of
until it is too late. With this wom
an argument by friends, expostulation
on the part of relatives does no good.
Sh6 wilfully goes her way. The husb
and "has long since thrown up his
hands, at the situation and settled
down to doggedly earning the money
needed to run tho domestic machinery,
And the child suffers.
She thinks she loves the child. iBut'beef- ,
l'n the final count doesn't lqvo hlm.j Baked Crackers and Cheese No. 1.
She loves herself.
Sho does not con-
slder what is the boy's good
thinks only of what she herself wants.
And so tho poor boy Is petted, fondled,
.over nets and chiffon.
Tho continued popularity of the
mob-cap, the beguln or whatever one
cares to call it, is responsible for the
greater number of sales fruthls dainty
trimming. It is also in demand for
coiffure ornaments, for scarfs or for
dress trimmings. .
i in efts. M.iiMiVifl'i.e ill 1 1 nii.i!:;i tu kiitou t hwwh". .j.ihii h
Uncle Sam O. K.'s
1 nese Chese R
Tho United States Department -of.
Agriculture, in Farmers' Bulletin NoJ
487, has some very interesting re-j
marks nbout tho unsuspected nutrl-
tlvo values of cheese, not as a luxury
or as nn addition to .the dally faro,
but as .a regular part of tho dally diet,-
evon nR 1! Ollliatltlltn fnr tnonf
One tablespoonful of butter.
Oho tablespoonful of cornstarch.
Halt cupful of milk.'
Half .pound of chces, cut into small
" Quarter teaspoonful each of' salt and
A speck of cayenne pepper. '
Cook the cornstarch ln the" butter,
then add the milk gradually and cook
two minutes; add the cheese and Btir
unt11 11 Js molted. Season and servo
on crackers or bread toasted 6"n one
slde' the rabbit being poured oyer tho
untoasted side. Food value is that
ot about three-fourths of a pound of
Nine or ten butter crackers or Bos-
ton crackers. 1
Quarter pound of cheeso or one cup-
ful of grated cheese.
One and a halt cupfuls of milk.
Quarter teaspoonful of salt.
Split tho crackers If the thick sort
are selected, or with a sharp knife
cut them into pieces of uniform size.
Pour the milk over them and drain
it off at once. With the milk, flour
cheese and salt make a sauce. (See
abovo). Into a buttered baking dish
put alternate layers . of the soaked
crackers and sauce. Cover with bread
crumbs and brown in the oven, or
simply reheat without covering with
1 H W cot
I M wiwfcgwfiwi.
Pursuade 'him" to give you
Snow him this advertisement eo he will know
the Icind. Tell him that this famous ware has a
solid silver disc overlaid on the wearing points, and
it is then plated with a triple-plus plate.
Community Silver is guaranteed for 50 yean
in ordinary family use.
W. W. OSMOND & CO., Ltd
tor tho Territory of Hawaii.
stock of tho various" patterns always
and let us show them to you.
The above Ib a very satisfactory
substitute for macaroni and chooso
and oan be prepared in less time,
Cheese Souffle with Pastry,
Two eggs. Two-thirds cupful ol
One cupful of grated cheese
Half cupful of Swiss cheese cut into
Salt, caynenne pepper and nutmeg.
Add the eggs to the cream and beat
slightly, then add tho cheese and sea
soning. Bake fifteen minutes in a hot
oven In patty tins lined with puff
Cheese Omelet No. 1.
Cheeso may be Introduced into
omelets In several ways. An ordinary
omelet may be served with thin cheeso
sauce made in tho following propor
tions: One and a half tablcspoonfuls ot
Quarter cupful of grated cheeso.
One cupful of milk.
This sauce may be added to omelets
in which boiled rice, minced meat, or
some other nutritious material has
Each season more attention is being ,
given to mourning dresses. Sheer
black Frerich voiles aro made up in
trimmings of pleated footing and p.uro
white viole trimmed ln like manner.
The skirts are made In stralghtlino
cut, with successive band ot footing
made with pleats arranged one inch
apart. ThiB trimmings is used on tho
waist and sleeves in vertical strips,
a slight blouse fullness being held in
at the waist by a lusterless silk girdle
and sash. China silk models la at
tractive designs aro trimmed with val
and point d'esprlt insertions. Crepes
for mourning are all of the lightweight
quality. Tho heavy-looking, unattrac
tive. mourning gown's of tho last five
seasons aro now a thltfg of tho past.
A highly favored gown material is
flowered moussellne do sole in tones
of blue, cerise and violet, brocaded in
dull gold. '
r nit. kips-
on hand. I