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title: 'The Day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, June 03, 1913, Image 15',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Library, Urbana, IL
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careful not to give your friends, a
profile view of your face any oftener
than you can b)elp. A tip-tilted nose
and a smile is very pretty in. front
Bring your hair and. your hat out
over your forehead and do not wear
fluffy things, under you chin in the
way of bows or ruches if your nose
is too short
A nose that is too long is harder
to make beautiful. This time you
"must wear'your hairover your fore
head but rather flat and you must
bring your chin into prominence with
ruffles beneath it.
The only nose that is impossible is
the nose that is always getting into
the business of other people. There
is nothing one can do to make any
one think that there is anything
about that kind of a nose that would
ornament any kind of a person.
However, if you are a bit dubious
about the shape of your nose sit
down some day when you have time
and try doing your hair with refer
ence to it Then try on your hats
and all your neck rigging and look
at your face from all angles and see
how your nose looks In every pose,
but, above all, remember that you
must not be kittenish and coy if you
have a Reman nose or dignified and
soulful if it turns up the least little
This is a German Christmas cooky
which will keep a long- time. One
pound of fine flour, sifted; one table
spoon of baking powder, one pound
of sugar, sifted; four eggs, three
ounces of citron, the grated rind of
one lemon, one grated nutmeg, one
teaspoon of cinnamon, one scant tea
spoon ofB ground cloves. Mix the
spices' and Che baking powder and
sift with the flour. Then work in the
beaten eggs and sugar; form into
small eggs and bake in a slow oven.
Place in a pan sufficiently far apart
to allow each to swell to the size of
a macaroon when baked.
Now the blithe suburbanite
Hoes and hoes with all his might,
Watching "every planted row
For his garden stuff 4;o grow.
Hoping ere the summer pass
He'll have peas and sassafras,
Cabbage, lettuce, beans and beats
And a lot of other eats. N
Now the lean and hungry worm
Starts upon his feeding term,
And the caterpillar, too,
Munches everything in view,
And the bugs and beetles, all,
On the hopeful garden fall.
Then the neighbor's- chickens swoop
Down upon it from their coop,
And the dogs come in each day,
Burying their bones away,
Till the gardener says, "Gee,
This is much too much for me.
I had dreams of garden stuff,
But I guess I've Had enough.
Ill believe no further fables,
When I want fresh vegetables
I will raise 'em as before,
At the corner grocery store!"
c: o o
Insects are carriers of "infection.
The mosquito carries the germ of
malaria. The flea may carry the
germ of many diseases. Insects are
responsible for many epidemics.