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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, May 17, 1903, Image 18

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1903-05-17/ed-1/seq-18/

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Proportions and of Less Expression Should v^^^^^^^^ "p§gT* Are W* °f EHry s*zeand Eyes of Et?ery Hue.
Be "Drooped." Clever Girls Devote 1"^
I s^"frßtf=» Time to the Subiect &nd 3tudy^itsipgl=sw=r^ r s siKjot»a///i^^(s<4r^ Wise ■ :-
D • #tiA+ Q#**»m kc\ Ttl6m BeSti^c^^^^astf^S HbfcC/ XV u\ of the Maiden With the Dreamy ELyes.
A woman's eye! Who has ever been able to
fathom its depths of power? What poet has ever
sounded In his song the entire romance of its
mystery? What prince or pauper has not felt
the enslaving fascination of Its limped thrall?
FROM the creation of Eve woman's power
has been supreme; and that power has
not been entirely due to her beauty
and grace of form and feature, to her *
wit and wisdom, or to her ability to
conceive, arrange and direct the life
of a kingdom. To the subtle magic of
her eye —me potential agent of her ev
ery other charm, is due the laurel of
her supremacy. And this for the
Reason that woman's eyes are but two portals
leading to the mysterious fountain-head of her
soul, now revealing, now concealing its secrets.
This explains why man, poor, weak creature,
has always been her slave —a very willing slave
enchained with bonds, that he would not sever
for the world's great wealth.
But woman's eyes, although ixiately possessed ,
of power sufficient to accomplish her most com- ,"
monplace ambition — the subjugation of man—are
just like the brain, they have to be educated.
And the I'ettcc the woman understands the ways.i
and means of using them the greater power they
are bound to exercise. t .
They say it is all in the way a girl looks at a
man. That Is all light enough, but I don't care
how attractive the girl may be. how deep her
eye-sockets are* how large around her eyes may
be. how dark their pupils, or how intense their
light, they will amount to little and do small
damage unless she knows how to U3e them. And
to a woman the art of using her eyes is as es
sential as thp art of conversation —and even more'
so. for women have been known to wreck dynas
ties by a mere glance, with never a word spoken.
It is an established fact that the feminine eye^
has more various and manifold expressions than
th£ GlfiNCB. Q* HWtijß
that of man. This is because the emotional life
of woman is richer and more primitive than
man's. We speak of beautiful, hideous, speak
ing, silent, warm, soulful, or cold eyes; of a firm,
tender, furtive, deceitful, candid, piercing,
searching, appealing, confident, expectant, scorn
ful, exalted, downcast, gentle, pensive .glance.
In fact, there is scarcely a tone of feeling in the
intricate scale of sweeping feminine emotions
which does not send its messages to the outer
world through the magical language of the eyes.
Of the art of using the eyes there are many,
phases. The art of looking a person in the face....
lies in looking at the entire face, all in one kind
ly sweep. To look direct into a person's eye is
generally uncomfortable to that person. The
person who sits and stares at you when you are
talking is the one who does not know how to use ;
the eyes well. j There are too many defects ex
posed by this operation—the squint, the frown, .
the inequality in size of the eyes, etc.
The girl with the small eyes must learn to use
them effectively. If they are of the little wink
ing sort she must study how to control the
nerves of the lids so that she need not wink so .
desperately nor so often. She must strengthen
her eyes by lotions and she must get them so
; that they wink only in a normal manner. This
is a hard task for the winking girl to learn and
sometimes it requires the services of an oculist
before she can. acquire the habit of winking' Just
often -enough to protect the eyes, but not often '
enough to be unsightly,
A great many people wink too often. They
get into the habit of doing so and they cannot
break themselves of it. It in like a twitching of
the eyes and It gets to be distressing. That it
Is disfiguring there Is little doubt, if you have
ever watched a person who winks too much.
The girl with the little eye* should learn how
to lower them effectively. She should learn how
to flash them Just a little, and she should learn
how to look out of what some one calls the tall
of the eye.
But the girt with small eyes should not try to
languish with them. She should remember and
keep constantly in mind the thought that her
eyes are not beautiful to look upon, and that
when she sits in dreamy gaze the sight Is not an
inspiring one. It Is more apt to look as though
she were in the dumps,
For she of the big, dreamy orbs, it is easy to
team how to use them effectively. She can be a
fit. Cecelia by simply lifting her eyes and looking

*,w CONCESSION <
at the ceiling, and by lowering them she can
look like a Madonna sitting on the walls of an
old Italian church.
A noted specialist recently advertised that he
cculd enlarge the size of the eyes, and he was
almost immediately swamped with patients. And
he lived up to his declaration. This is the way
he accomplished it:
He took them in hand and began massaging
the face. Then he advised a course of diet; and
finally he made them take violent physical ex
ercise. All the while he was reducing the cheeks
by massage.
As the cheeks became thinner and the flesh
was reduced from the body, the patient became
hollow-eyed, so to speak, and the eyes grew
larger, for their is no doubt that the lids and
the brows do fatten with the rest of the face.
It is a mistake for the girl whose eyes are
small to try to make them expressive by pen
ciling. This method shows too plainly and
comes off after an hour or two.
In order to use the eyes properly and to the
best advantage a woman must know how to
hold her head. She must have the trick of
looking at you, not in a slanting way, but with
eves on the level with yours. This is much pret
tier than lifting the eyes, for there are few sets
of eyes pretty enough to stand being lifted.
The way she looks at a man. Yes—but in so
doing she must consider their color, their shape,
their size, their depth and their degree of ex
pressiveness. On all these things the beauty of
the eyes rests. •
Regarding the different expressions of the
eyes a volume might be written. The "con
fident" eye is a glance steadfast and direct to
the front. It is opened neither more nor less
than is necessary. There Is no tension of mus
cle* to be seen in such an eye. The "appeal
ing" eye also directs its glance forward, but at
an angle slightly inclined upward. Clear and
woulful. It appears to seek whence its help will
' The*"dreamy" eye—ah. beware of it! Its other
name Is "fascinating," and in the play of real life
Its definition is oftentimes "heartless."
The "dreamy" eye reveals a certain resem
blance to the appealing orb both in the direc
tion «f the glance and in the poise of the head.
Yet the head of the dreamer is turned slightly to
one side and the eye i* slightly concealed by
the upper JJd, The weakness of her mouth
draws it somewhat to the Hide, whilo the entire
htad frequently seeks a resting place in the
THE ST. PAUL GLOQE* SUNDAY, MAY 17, 1903,
HOW A PREETY GIRL CAN LOOK AT A MAN
hand—all lost to everything save the mind's other one which causes the eyes to open wide.
sweet rhapsodies. ■ , Steadfast and straight, with diminished energy
The "sincere," candid, heartfelt glance,is an- and without any strain after expansion, this
Alluring Brilliant Green Stones and Sparkling Mock Diamonds
THE range of jewelry has widened of late
to include a host of knick-knacks
which, though not of precious ston£s oaf
metala, are so ornamented that 'even
the wealthy consider it admissible %o"
wear them. j .^
Belt slides and buckles, skirt clasps, hair fas
teners, hat and veil pins, and various safety pins
y/?h/ t y
A GROOVING DEMAND FOR CHEAP IMITATION JEWELRY
/>/<$ Ok NT />OUS7
for attaching sashes and rosettes, are amongfc
those belongings that women now count neces
saries. And wonderful things are being done in
the creation and invitation of gems for this de
scription of jewelry. The chippings and frag
ments of genuine stones and of semi-precious
stones are fused together In the chemists' fires
and moulded Into brilliants for the modern de-
/11l /9rr£//7/c/v
eye greets oRe squarely In the faca, bespeaking
a trust and reciprocal confidence which renders
much energy superfluous. The head is fre-
Always Separate the Unwary From His Hard-Earned Funds.
mand. Science 13 making the most of every
kind of vegetable, animal or mineral matter
which can be made to glow, sparkle or take on
color to the desirable degree.
All the brilliant green stone, peridots, etner
alds, divines are successfully duplicated. Tha
foundation Is the paste which forms (he basis
of mock diamonds.
P/toros f#Ort PouQ£X S
STt/O/O
fluently dropping, characteristically evincing
the modesty of the candid person. A "steady,
lambent light," luminous but not sparkling:,
such as Longfellow eulogizes, belongs to the
candid eye.
The "mocking" and "scornful" glance each
has a sidewlse direction. Both hold the eyes
veiled. For each desires to penetrate intimate
ly into the eyes of another without revealing it»
own sentiments. The look of mockery accom
panies its expression in the eye with a smile or
laugh about the mouth which does not neces
sarily evince anything inimical in its jovial
curves.
As a contemporary writer says:
•'Volume after volume could be penned on tna
expressions of the feminine eye. The hundreds
of thousands of photographs which are taken
today in every portion of the world m. -r an ex
cellent basis for bringing into systematic ordef
the theories cherished throushout every age by
fascinated poets and painters on the magical
little organs of a woman's engaging face, which
are 'as bold as lions, roving, running, leaping
here and there, far and near.' which 'wait for
no introduction.' which 'ask no leave or rank.'
'respect neither poverty nor riches, neither learn
ing or power, nor virtue nor sex, but intrude,
and come again, and go through you in a mo
ment of time.* "
The fine chemical emerald in the hat pin that
holds on a toque or fur gives out a ray almost
as pretty as the som it mocks. Moreover, it is
a comfortable possession for the wearer, for
she need not always be anxious as to its where
abouts when not in use.
The leaping coal-like lights in garnets, car
buncles and rubles are simulated ingeniously In
the artificial gems. Turquoises afford Dleasinar
models for imitation.

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