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title: 'The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, May 18, 1913, Page 11, Image 10',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA
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Mothers of the
Our babies —who were dying
one in six—are staying with
us now. Their cheeks are
dimpling with health because
we are learning how to keep
■'r'We are learning slowly this
—the alphabet of baby health —
that the Mother's milk is best;
that cows' milk is for calves,
not for babies; that germs lie
in milk bottles —that the only
substitute for mother's milk
must be so like mother's milk
that baby feels no change.
-- ■-.-..-■ . --,■■•■ i- ~ ■■■' ■■'•■■ . ■•!■-'■':■■■.- ■.-: --- :■■■'■-■■•!,. ...
answers the need. —
The purified milk of healthy cows
from our own guarded dairies, scientifi
cally modified, with baby's need of
wheat and sugar added — that is
NESTLES FOOD—cold water and
two minutes' boiling prepares it.
■... ..: .... r ■- ■■,•■■■ ;■ ■' ■'• '~ ;•'-■■■ ' : ■ \
12 full feedings .
await your ba- (. ■■ * r , "j^H
byhere. Sendf or t; ■ v .J
it — free today. . I^R^IHIi:
With it you will Ki,>J2».
get also free the I *•* - J^^L j
valuable book, i'niS'CPvJ
l ant Feeding: IT****]
and Hygiene." f\C l (|fljl .
" You owe it to jjJz_M*|j^K#
your baby to X
read this book.
;' NESTLES FOOD COMPANY
• 100 Chambers Street, New York ;
«. Please Bend me, FREE, your book and trial package. .
Address —.... •. ■ • •
•••••••••-•••••••••• — ■•-••••••••••••••••• -
THE SEMI-MONTHLY ; MAGAZINE SECTION
Squaring the Triangle
(.Continued' from Page 6)
fast striving after the best in life.
And now that you have attained so
much, now that, the struggle is over
and the prize is yours, I can not
see you turn your back upon it with
out crying out to you to think —
think what you are doing.
Is sin . worth i', .John? Is any
woman, DO matter who she be, worth
the sacrifice of all your years of
labor, the respect of your fellow
nun -the love of your best friend?
For Ned would gladly have laid down !
his life in your service, John; he |
almost worshipped you. And now j
— he will not even hear your name.
You have fame, wealth, power —
everything. Could you not have left;
him the woman he loved? No mat- i
ter what she was Of had been, he.
loved her — and . you knew it. Yet, i
you took her from him deliberately,
calculating!}, using his very trust in |
you to blind him to your purpose. |
Are you mad, John, that you should
stoop to this?
1 have always believed you to bel
above the petty weaknesses and j
vices of other men; 1 can't have j
been quite, quite mistaken in you. j
There must be some reason, some |
explanation by which you have justi- ;
fied yourself to yourself.
! HAD N'T MEANT to tell you, Lee
* lie. It seemed better that you
should think me a contemptible cad,
whose talent made him a figure to
be reckoned with in the world of
art, but who, as a man, was a piti
able failure. -
But the woman who was brave
enough to write the letter you wrote
to me, is brave enough to know the
truth and, knowing, to help me in
what I have tried to do. I am going
to tell you everything from the very
beginning, and let you be my | judge.
When I first met Ned in Munich,
five years ago, he was young, enthu
siastic, ambitious; and his ■ pictures,
crude and amateurish though they
were, showed evidences of no mean
talent. I offered i: to ■ help ,! him. % He
was flattered by my evident interest,
and very grateful for my assistance.
During all that year, he worked
under my direction and guidance;
everything he painted showed in
; He worked hard, whole-heartedly;
he was absorbed Mni his art. I saw
a splendid future ahead for him;
and after he met you, \ the - improve
ment was more marked than ever.
You were lan inspiration to him — a
stimulus to do the ; very best of which
he was capable. Once I had hoped
that you [i might care for me; ■ but
when I saw that it was impossible,
it was the greatest desire of my 1 life
i that you and Ned might love each
other. You were the two whom I
loved best; ; you were worthy of him,
and he of you. He was ; but waiting
until he should > have r something |to
offer you, something ' that would seem
at least ■■■ partially fit : for you, before
he spoke. And I was glad.
Then, just as the promise mani
fested 'in his work was approaching
fulfilment, Vera "crossed his % path
with her hunting noose and over him
drew , her net" '- -
No need for me to tell you that
she is the embodiment of all the
j wiles, the enchantments, the seduc
tions that a beautiful woman may
'exercise } over a man; you have seen
her; you know. She was the most
alluring creature I have r ever seen,
with her strange wild beauty, her
powerful appeal to the senses. :_■»
1 saw it all, but what could I do?
iOf what use to plead or to remon
strate, to tell him she was not the
sort of ; woman to : make him happy?
He did not love her, although he
believed that he did. With her pas
sionate, wanton eyes upon him, her
lips smiling close to his, the desire
Those who iarnnre Advert lament fall short of their unit lee.
In the morning serve with sugar and cream. Or mix
with any fruit. The grains are thin and crisp and .
! dainty. ':■; They taste like toasted nuts.
'.'.■':.■ :'' m^mm '■; : - i- : : '■'■'' ■ • ' m : k: '.■: '■■"■'« '■.'■,■ ■'
The Best Cooked
Every kernel of wheat or rice contains not less than 100,000.000
Those encased granules must in some way be broken, so that
digestion can act. *
Cooking and baking break part of them. Toasting breaks up
more. But in Puffed Wheat and Rice —and in these foods alone —
all of these granules are blasted to pieces.
This is done by steam explosion —by a process invented by
Prof. A. P. Anderson.
A separate explosion occurs in each granule. The center of
moisture is turned to steam —in huge, sealed guns, revolved in ovens
heated to 550 degrees.
Inside of each grain there occurs not less than one hundred million
explosions. So Puffed Wheat and Rice are easier to digest than any
other form of grain food. ,
I . l
Puffed Wheat, 10c *«**. i
Puffed Rice, 15c Extreme
Puffed Rice, 15c ■*
S The Best-Liked
For many months, in the heart of New York, we maintained
cereal lunch rooms. • ■ ' .■■■■.. ■■■.■: ■ : ■■•■
There we served all sorts of cereals, all at equal prices. And -
four out of five who took ready-cooked cereals, chose the Puffed
Wheat or Puffed Rice.
Now countless homes have offered the same choice to folks at
their morning tables. As a result, it took : 250,000,000 dishes last
year to supply the demand for these foods.
These great crisp grains—eight times normal size—form delight
Thin, airy, whole-grain wafers —like no other foods you know.
There are a dozen ways in which your folks would enjoy them.
Let them try them. Serve them tomorrow morning. Let them •
say which cereal foods they like best. There are four chances in
five that they will choose these scientific foods.
The Quaker Oafs G>mpany
Sole Makers —Chicago
*«•*"' ■' ■ ' 4 • ■ ""■.. > ', ' .Jim
■■.- **; .r ■«*•- , **»" , ''^'^^' , *r m ~ '■"■*•■■&••«,.*..*; .&.,£. *4R*- r ' "' .^γ
In the evening serve in bowls of milk. \ The grains
will float like bubbles. And these foods, as all
' physicians know, do not tax the stomach. :