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innv rr n 11 ' : Omaha Sunday Bee Magazine Page Copyright, 111. tr. the Otnr Company Great Britain Itlghta Reserves. Why 1 Lpf Pi DDIP par km by Poldirp, fhplldlipstWDman hundred Mlml, with tho costume do colottq terrlblomont And, behold, monsieur, this fat pig what call herself one "lady" have on her nock, her hands, her arms and on her hair tho Jewel of moro value than Polalro and tho princess and the duchess altogether! Aha! I feel the lire In my cheek. From my neck, from my finger, from my arm, I tako tho Jewel tho pearl, tho diamond, the ruby, everything and put it In my chatelaine. "Brava!" whisper the Comto de Champignons. "Glvo them . to tho plgl" the Rue de la Pair one grand what you call "boom." Is It not that all tho beau garcon of Paris the boule vardler, the Russian Grand Duke, les rols en oxll pay tho compliment to tho great Polalre to say:' "Madamolselle, permit mo the honor to place this necklace of pearl ahout tho fat neck of your Pig." Ma petite Mlml my sweet little fat pig which wear my Jewel If she not die too young, Folaire one day retire from the stage to keep for herself a shop for tho diamond and pearl most grand on the Rue do Id Palx! Polalre and the Toy Pig (Employed to Hang Her Pearls and Diamonds on When the "Live One Needs Repose. By Mile. POLAIRE, The Parle Actress Celebrated for Her "Uflllnest" and Hor ' Jewels. C'EST VRAI-It is true, mon sieur. Never Is it that I wear those Jowol which I havo of the valuo moro than ono million frano Thoso Jowol mako sparklo jthe neck, tho noz rotrousso (tho pnub nose) and thclargo ear of ma Ipetlto cochon of my Mlml, my lit tyo pig what livo with me. Behold, monBlourl Is it not that I tost my pearl before tho swlnoT At tondez, MImll Bon. Monsieur, upon Jtho neck of Mlml you see thoso pearl necklace of Polalro which cost o! (your dollar moro as ono hundred thousand. Those pearl kill mo with tho ennui, mala tho pig Mlml And them adorable. You seo how sho smile T Roclpo: to mako ono. pig Mile. Polaire, Photographe happy, sixty-four pearl for tho neck with ono diamond pendant, alto gether of tho valuo ono hundred thousand dollar. For tho very grand occasion Mlml havo also sixteen largo pearl of tho valuo ninety thou sand dollar. Blen. For tho noso and tho largo ear and the feet Mlml you seo for yourself havo ono pin with soventoon diamonds, six bracolots of ruby, diamond and pearl, four rings of diamond and two d with the Pet Pig She Keeps to Wear Her "Vulgar Jewels." rings sot with the largo pearl, for which you pay op tho Ruo do la Palx moro as fifty thousand of tho American dollar. . Attendoz, Mlml! Merci allez vous en, au boudoir! Ah, Mlml is ono good pig. It Is that I 'shall permit the Comte de Champignons to glvo her for birth day present tho tiara of emeralds which he have receive back from his Undo! Enfin. One night I go with ono princess, one duchess and the Comto do Champignons after tho theatro to tho Cafe la Ruo for tho llttlo suppor. The same as the princess and tho duchess, I wear all of tho Jewel which you seo 'on tho cock, tho foot and tho large ear of my pig, ma potlto Mlml. All Paris soo what now happen. Tout a coup all of one sudden nesscome to tho next tablo a pig! Vralment, one pig what call herself "lady" Sho Is moro fat us ono "Polaire and her Be jewelled Pig prome nade the Bois de Boulogne." There, Monsieur, I got my idea. Polalro will find a nlco, fat pig for wear her Jewel of tho value one million franol Qn the farm of my good friend, Monsieur Sanfon, I find him my petlto Mlml. Miml Is two years of tho ago. ani1 more fat as the pig-woman of the Cafe la Rue. I say sho shall live with mo in mv nr&rtmenL M. Sanfon say tlh pig havo not yet ao- qulro tho manner of good so ciety, buf he engage M. Ros ea, trainer of the animal most famous, and M. Rossa oducato my pig most com plete for the life in the bou doir. In a very few week Mlml havo tho manner of one perfect lady. She havo for herself one bath, ono table service complete, one maid for tho toilet, and the implements for mani cure the nails. She have the little carriage which tho maid puBh when Polalro take tho air of the Bois. For all Paris it is to laugh and mako tho loud cheer: "Vive Pol alro! Vivo Miml, la potlto cochon de Polalre!" Monsieur, it is for the Jeweler of Stat jjetr eiMjatatrai BnltW fV CavaltVn tit ttllast famous juvrog i?rauiy Y No. 229 The Beauty of the Eyes hATT 4k.t Vt V. .a .! 1 m .... m .1 1.1 Jk mfkA datl Ot OU can't be beautiful unless your eyos aro and If you want beautiful eyes you must not cry. No matter what has hap pened or how badly you feel, do something else, smash something, do anything, but don't cry. I can never forget the lesson taught me when I was a little girl by .ono of tho reigning beauties of Paris. Bhe was almost at the end of her beauty, too, but she had a little daughter of about my age whom you would remember, 'if I should mention her name. I wanted to see this famous beauty at close range, and persuaded a . milliner's girl to let me deliver a' hat for her at the beauty's house. Some hitter disappointment had made tho beauty's little daughter burst Into tears. Her mother was furious, shook her and finally spank ed her until at last sho Btoppod the , tears "Do you want to bo a homely llttlo glrlt" the mother demanded. "Do you want to spoil your eyesT" "But mother," tho girl pleaded. "when I feel so badly I Just havo to cry or else hurt something." and she attempt ed to kick a kitten that was playing about To my astonish ment the mother necessary, pleco ot gauzo nipped in boric water -If put on taen eye. said sho preferred that her daugh ter should kill the llttlo animal rath er than dim the future sparkle of hor eyes by tears. No woman can afford to cry and yet most all of us do it. I am suro I don't know whrt unless It is be cause we enjoy it. Men almost never cry and yet thej can well afford to for man, fortunate crea ture, is not afflicted with the compli cated, difficult and In tho end un successful task of being boautltu. To bo beautiful tho eyo should be long and deep, with a large orbit, long lashes and silky. These are the classlo laws. Thoy attributed moro energy and ardor to black eyes, moro of sweetness and dreaminess to blue eyes, etc The brilliancy of the eye has much to do with its beauty. Some Jap anese eyes, though ill-formed, are most expressive on account ot their brightness. Spanish and Circassian women, whose eyes are tapering, too close to the nose, are still consid ered beautiful on account ot their brilliancy. It is the pupil, that little clrdo through which the rays ot light pass which gives vivacity and brilliancy to the eye. The most common method ot heightening the effect ot the eye Is to blacken the eye-lashes, but I warn you against this prac tice which is most harmful and de stroys tho barmony ol tne eye. Sulphur ot antimony is used for this purpose, but should bo avoided. An other method, even moro dangerous, is to increase the brilliancy ot tho pupil by putting a few drops ot co caine into the oye. It dilates tho pupil, but Is a baneful habit. Tho toilet for tho eyes is separ ate from that for tho face. They should not be touched with tho towel. They must ahove all not come Into contact with toilet waters, soap or other toilet accessories. Hygiene is the main consideration whore tho eyet are concerned. To wash tho eyes, use a special bit of cotton, aaeptlclsed, and then dipped Into boiled water or rose water. Pass the cotton lightly over the eye-lids and tho corners of the orbit Rose water is a real specific for tired eyes. Camomile water Ib also rec ommended. But you must be care ful that these waters are pure and filtered. It the eyes are red or irritated, wasn thorn frequently in boric water (a teaspoonful of boric acid to a glass of water). Use this water tepid, and, It necessary, put a piece ot gause dipped in the water oh each eye. Tlo this on with a bandage and keep It on for some time. To avoid Inflammation of tho eyes do not work In a half-dark room, but with a good light, and n the day Ume. Artificial light ea- in nisMrin liirht. tires tho eres quickly and congests the Has. 00 not abuse your eyes or be afraid ot wearing tinted glasses in strong sun light to protect them from tho In- "Wrinkles and. crows feet are formed chiefly by overstrain of the eyes." tense reflections ot whlto roads or water. I alBo advise that when out walking that you wear yellowish maroon veils which protect and rest the eye. If your eyes feel tired consult an oculist and get glasses which your eyes require. I want to recommend for inflam mation ot the lids washing the eyes two it three times a day with the following solution, dipping bits of cotton into this solution and rub bing lightly over the eyes: Boiled dlstlllod water, 1 quart Cyanide of hydriodato 1 gramme. Leaves ot swoet marjoram and barley, with sweet butter makes a plaster that Is excellent for eye-lids. For Swollen Bye-Lids It the eyes are swollon, light massage with the following Is to be recommended: Castor Oil 5 grammes. Vaseline 5 " Olive oil 5 Tannin ......... 5-10 " Gallic acid 5-10 " Rub this in lightly after washing with rose water. Tho eyes are swollen in the morning frequently when we have, not slept well, or when the digestion is not good. Ea light dinners and food not too high ly seasoned. Tho pouches which form under tho eyes are often symptomatlo of rheumatic condi tions. When these appear avoid all alcoholic drinks. Eat all tho vege tables possible, and avoid meats. Wrinkles and Crow'B Tn IT ft M PoofAn fha ovaci nrn bo very dell' cate it is well to massage them with great care, Massage is not only the sole method ot effacing the little wrinkles which form around tne eyes, but it also helps the muscles around the eye. Use only the ends ot the fingers tor tnls massage. Pass around the eye lightly after spreading some fatty body like thlB: Lanolin 35 grammes Mecca Balsam .... 5 " Broochlerl water ..15 " Massage twice a day for five minutes. These wrinkles and crow's feet are formed largely by overstrain ot tne eye ana tne natural protection from "glare by drawing together, Care will aid in preventing them al most altogether. Fatigue and staying tip" late at night causes darkened eye-lids. When these begin to appear alter your mode of living At the same time I advise you to use cataplasms of plantains and unctions of oil of myrtle. Lotions of camomile have a good effect, and washing with let tuce water. It Is well, too, after the nightly washing to put a little lano lin or vaseline under the lower lid. One ot the best recipes for dark ened lids is this: Distilled water ....500 grammes. Rosemary tops ... SO " Let this macerate for fifteen days, then add Rose water 15 grammes. Brandy 15 WaBh morning and evening with this, dipping bits of cotton in it Had Every Time. Smith was a constant worry to hla friends. They never knew when to and when not to treat him seriously, alnoe, aa he frankly admitted, he de lighted In pulling- other people's legs. One day he and Brown met casually in the street, and atopped, aa friends often do. to gossip for a while. "Big blase that fire at the factory In Johnson atreet last night, wasn't ltr asked Brown. "Yos," replied Smith; "I went down to have a look at It. And, my word, there were several mighty narrow escapes there, toot" Eicapeal" cried Brown. cltedly. "But the morning paper said that there was no one In the building." Smith nodded. "Oh," he said, "the firemen brought the escapea down with them. So long, old chapl" Not Quite Eight. . . . I. halnr (old of a. rounle formed largely by overstrain of oirinf ,n sP,n who coula not eve and the natural protection k the language, and. consequent- i 'ul.ro hv Hrn wltit- tnsrnthnr. - . Aitrtnultv In mildnr lv. ntu u ... m One day they came to a wayalde Inn and tried to obtain torn maat roast beef, for choice. But nobody could understand them. "What are wo to dot" asked ona ol them despairingly. "I know," said the other, a ray ot hope appearing. "I'll draw a picture of a cow. Then they'll understand.' He made a rough sketch of a cow. put a "2" beneath It, and handed it to the waiter, who instantly amlled to show that be understood, and went oft to execute their order. A tew minutes later he returned -Mh two ticket rr c 'JtC' nght!