The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on February 12, 1930 · Page 8
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February 12, 1930

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 8

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Wednesday, February 12, 1930
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PAGE EIGHT. ! DAILY COTTE.TBB, CONf ELL3VILLE, PAL, BY ROY DICKERS CHAPTER XXIX. OOt) morning, Mrs. Slb- «r ^«y. We ara Jsst going to "* have breal'/ast. Will you JointM?" "What does he moan, Shirley?" safd BCm. Sibley, bciicle herself wnd alaring with horror at the ·plr.eap 1«, oft il ahe suspected hhn of the intention of forcing her to eat it "I've had breakfast and eouldn t possibly have it again " "Aaat Marlon, you'd better come In and rest a little," jsaid Shirlej "I o ightn't to come In. I oughtn't to b« here at all. Those stairs are drendf nl. If 1 could just nit down K mhvite--Jtwt one minute." "Cone along," said Shirley, and led her into the sitting-room. j It had been Shirley's intention t« soc the her aunt and explain matters to her while Alan kept out of thi *vay, hut nothing of thf Idud happened. For one thing, it was soon obvious that it wonla be impossible to explain anything to Mrs. f.ibley; for another they had not been alone a couple of minutes befor* Alan came into the room. In ihose two minutes Mrs Sibley, b y her own peculiar methods of eorversatlon. made her point of view t bundantlv clear. "Ol Shirley darling. It was mich * shoik--I oughtn't to have come --I nr\ust apologize to Mr. Bren- nawaj Bi.t you know one never takes the slightest notice of servants' eossip rtind so T went direct to R«per. and I couldn't bph»vc my ears "1 c idn't believe my ears, really --you know I've always bad that little trouble with them ·.hrough bathlrg at DeaiivUle, that Summer your poor father died--and, as I told you just now, I called Roger a liar end then asked him for Mr. Brennaway's address. He admitted he didn't know it. This morning I rot a letter from him by the first post Why didn't you marry him properly when you had the chance instead of coming away to these awful data?" "Auntie, you don't understand It's pure accident that I'm hero this nornlng WO'TO been working all nl;ht and Alan thought --" "Yes. dear, but It was a oalitaice to eoine to a flat like this--It looks go sordid when everyone knows that te Is so well off; and of course every »ne knows about you no*, or will Inow tn a day or two. Too've no Idea how this sort ot thing ·preals--they know long before the newsjwpers I remember when poor Mrs Dalby waa so misjudged She broke off as Alan Brennaway came In- "1'ie been apologizing to Shirley for tie la»t half-hour for coming here it all." 8he said. "And I apologize co you, too " "There's no neefl for apologies, Mrs Slblev" "Thank you." "'d Mr »- Bibley "You fcem to reaiizo that aa Shirley's only nei-r relative I"-- Mrs Sibler lost herself and Alan eaire to tha rescue by tactfully murmur lnr "Quite so " *It ai not for me to tel! you that you've both been very foolish." resumed Mrs Sibley "I oughtn't to be hsre talking to vou at all, btjc you'r* both BO dreadfully modern and (ensible about it that one can't W8 i--i blame Shirley more than you, Mr. Brennaway--yes, I do, dnrlltg--because Shirley knows Ji st wha f she Is doing and 1 don't Uilnl that you, Mr Brennaway Judging by--well, everything--" Mrs Sibley waved her '·and Inrllcat ing in particular, the flat. "I don't thlnl yoo quite do" Shirley glanced at Alan "1 have tried to explain to Aunt Mar on--" "Yes, dear, but there are some things it's no ;ood being able to-f- explain and th n one of them. It doesn't really latter what the explanation is--I in not trying to say anything haid, but ou do see what I mean don't j a u 9 " Alan nodded to Shirley "Mrs. Sible H quite tight in my opinion It's a very tragic thing aa far as Shirley is con- ceiaed," ho ac) led. "It means, of course, that he had definitely broken with h r sef " "It means 1 ting three seasons," said Mrs. £ blpy impressively. "Since you at a being so sensible about it, Sir. Jrennaway, perhaps yo«i will let m · go on .Mind yon, I can counten ince nothing---nothing at nil I voii't be made a--a conspirator Y u will have to miss three seasons. "After that If I'm still alhe, I shall ask jou both to ftay c th|sn I think you'll fi id that most people are prepared o forget But ui - derstnna I doi 't countenanre anything at the p esent--T oughn't to have come hei e at all." "You arc ery generous, Mrs. Sibley. But hardly think--" mjaml over the details," said Alan, smiling good-humoredly. "Oil, I am so glad you are both so sensible about it'" I repeated Mrs. Sibley. "I can't tell you how- much better 1 feel." She got up. "I know you want to eat that--all those things you we^c bringing in, so I won't stay any longei. Shirley, ny darling, wr te to m* eve* so ofi«n and I'll do the same--but you won't be staying bore, wilJ you?" "No. We're going to Macedonia very soon," "MacedoniaT" ecl.o.-5d her aunt doubtfully. "I've never heaxd of anyone going there. Egypt is much more usual, but of course-Good bye, darling. G jod-byc, Mr. Brennaway There's no knowing. It may turn out tor the best in tha end. Really, nowaday there's no knowing what things are coming to--tnd *t never docs to be too sure."* Wsth which profou id reflretior Mrs. Sibley fluttered out of the flat, Altn went into the kitchen and manipulated the kettle. Shirley folio ved him. * 'Why rftdn't you marry him properly when yon ftad the chance?" "Of cours it will be difficult,] very dlfficuh at first," she cut in. "You tnuflt e abroad, nominally at any rate. It wouldn't do any harm to sho» yourselves on the Riviera the eason after you are married A »d don't forget it's very importa t to be married hore --quietly, o f course, but here. There's neve tho same confidence in marriage nade abroad." "Aunt M a r ' o n " began Shirley and fait' red She. wanted to say that the diacuiaion must end. For Alan's s. ke she wanted to say that they h d not discussed the question of marriage, wanted to explain that the last thing in the world she wi hed to do waa to put any kind of ircssure upon Alan to marry her. But it was Alan's glance that i tads her desist. Mrs. Sibley hed n t evt*n noticed the interruption "I gather you arc making a settlement 01 Shuley 7 " asked Mrs. Sibley "E iger -said something about It SI hap h?r own money, of course, a id won't need it, but settlements ook well They 'are onty nornma , after all." "Shirley tiiid I are not likely te **": tried to explain to her, Alan, befcre you ctjne xn," she beeran. "I tdmit 1 made s poor job of it It seemed so hopeless." "Of course 1 You couldn't explain to her, or to anyone elso for that matter. Mrs. Sibiiey took a very nat »ral and logical view of the sit^ uation. Sho is genuinely fond ot you Shirley. Her convictions bj» ing what they are, it must have mesnt a great deal to her to com* h«r«' and be rmi to ua." They sat down to breakfast al the kitch'n table. Shirley, who had began to fell weak, rallied aa she sipped her coffee. "Thjsre are four eggs," he said "Tv?o each. The best way i» to taku all the shell off, th 5 n drop it on the ham. . . Lord, what * night we've had"' "My French won't b^ up to all thoie railway and mininp- terms/ she said "I shall take a special intensive course, and then I shai! have to* see about an outfit. Ano I've hundreds of questions to asl you yet, you know." ( (To lw Continued Tomorrow.) 1»M tor Ror Victim, The Home Kitchen By ALICE LYNN BARRY Some Washington Birthday Party Menus, T ilffl hatchet legend will not be" 1 b irled ever--It the people who trakc fa/ore and dec-orations can holp ti- For the hatchet and horry tr«e still reign oa symbols of Waah! ifjtoii'S Birthday--and you can t i,ive a proper holiday party without them. El^er as tAble cieco- ratloni, as containers for nuts and candle J, or fashion**! Into mor* per- mane-it favors, which small pc-Bons Will delffbt in, if they are tbe gucaia It there's to be a party for nrrxill persons, fben a menu which carrien cut tl e color Bchooie aa much (La posHih a, will b« rwelved with ffreat enthui Ifiam. Of cotir-tc, the nsU and white am conriparatlveiy enay but jmturf doe»n't supply food In blue This difficulty however, may bo dia powed ot «a«Uy tnoLffh by uslnp bluf paper dotlii-s undor »herb4t cupn or Ico cr«un pinion. What can't be col cred In foal may ruulily bo okuau^d In pa) or. An entrc«, for exxtmpla, may ccn- rUt ot a canape of whitii brixid tin toa«tel, llphlly buttered, and spread with t bright red tllca of tomato, T01 tin ; on a blu« f i per dolly, f'lml «nto io indlapcnaable far a Waah- Instoi '· Birthday dinner or luncheon. It can bo cut with a 0cl«aoia Into *trlp«if, or ·tm'-shapefl, to serve as earniah wit tre* Mprasch chccso chill a per», freah, c strawbcri lea--- P that will colli scheme for th Heio are d f Creaun o Chartreuso o Currii BaltUnor Canape Plankod I .an Jrf Kndlve ai I/emon Spunlf siUrul, meat, or en- no chfrrtes, cream uce, red sweet pep- oned raspberrlea or e a few slmplo foods borato in Use color occasion w monu BVEgeatlona Tomato Soup Rld and Chicken d Tomatoes nd Pimlento Salad Cak* Coffe« i * « of Rf«d Caviar b Steak with bat-i, f t o luills (J Tomato 9 Uid Victim in Arrest Buyer Drive in Mass. Cli Baked Ha Toi Bolk Wo Cherry 1 The coke m erect with wt If v a loaf or the decoration cancllixl rhcrr will stand out Coff E 8 tn Ulsque n Macaroni iato S.uico Cauliflower dorf Babul le Coffro iBt of course bo rov. to frosting--whcthsr a layer cake 1 h»n * on top of «n»sollc, oo or other Beautifully, fames Farrnr, of Watertown, Maaa. is the first man to be indicted tinder the new and drastic ordori jriren by United States District At torney Tarr that purchasers 01 liquor ohall b« uireirted. Th« drive has apht the ranks of th« Massachusetts dry's wide open Tha Anti-Saloon Leagrue haa gon* on record as oppoainjr the drlvo This picture, flown to St. Lo 'is and tran-iinHtf d that city, showa th(* bullet riddled car in which w Hub o with his wifp and their nieco ·when an upon his l i f e by Panipi I lore( (mwt). Rubi», \ fore bePn innuKi'r xtcd as President of Me KO d*ath One buuei pitrced bia jaw and ot i«rs »/ bis family. o Nc w Vo-k from re P"«?sidont Ortiz ilten pt \va« made ho h i d shoitlv be n a r r o w l y escaped wounded member* f*yyy3ttwx4ttm *ys2fX4 I B:LACI: S 1 SHEEFS I GOLE I by 1 Beatrice Grimsl iaw Illustration* by Irwlnl lycrt Cop] richt ay Hug ·· Mas»U A Co. WNtJ « «rvle» She did fiat qnfle ande rtaod--yet. Bnt she ran out o\' the t« it, and under the few faint drops tb it were beginning to fall, looked up and down rhfl gorge Camp had be a made on slope of barren land an t gravel at the bottom of a rock walil. There waa driftwood there, and plen* t ot water, and, when they had haltit-1, just befor* dark. It had been Impost hie to see any better place bchlni them or ·bead, alt the' goige, for miles, wag itrep-to, with a bottom a most level. th?t made good going, a spite of boulders anil mornlnrs of oose stone. Th« thread of water tha here represented the RoinlUy, had not spemed --then--of nny linportanci But already tnat threat! van making Its Import f«*U; already a mall, growing voice was audible among the boulders, tinkle and trippl ig of water, that came from aomcwhei ; far awny. Slmol had hoard; already he was up, out of his tent, and rui nlng round among the cthpr t nt flies vlth a stick ID one hand and a Ian fern In the other. "Oft np, you '«," they heard him shout; ha wlelt edl his stick with 1 pDwerftil aim, and nany a «rar- r'er woke, thrleking, nad* · hie blows. He tumbled them out; ae did not waste tlina on Phi nod J nny, seeing them already up and dr saed. Lnn- teraa weic hnrriedly lit a! over cavay. The rain was no 1 jet h avy, bat It was incieftjlng in the low steady fashion thai prccages a 6 iwnpour. "Ix-avam »ltogethrr yc i load, gat down along croak oianky ; lick,' 1 shont- etl the sergeant "We g« back." "What Is i t ? ' ask*d Pia as t« cam* rxinnlng up to bai t«nt "Rain," anawored lh« at -geant, "H« fullexn np tbls place qnlc) time, you «nt down along ci«ek, yo i two-fellow SinabaiJa, yon run like he 1." "Wh*r* tor' demanded Pia, coolly. *·! anew fou. Tou go in 1 , llchtetn torch " H« wa»^ sway « aln, driving the boys Ilk* cattle. So n» of them wanted to collect their ttle belongings, their lietel bugs, thel pipes, their blankfts . . . Slmol r -ackcd thens over the tmncl, otcr tha ega, hustled them without mor^y "Tos want to die here, yoo blanky blaclt swine'" he shouted. ' Get on " The Tatntata boy had ilready ran Ished Into the dnrknenA behind the cnmp He needed no on to tell him w h a t w a s coming Throo h « raffle, of rooki, I'la and J i n n y h rfled, backward alont; (he way by which they had traveled oarl'er In tl e day. "He kno'vs some place w* can get up. It must be prt-tty t »ar," gasped Jinny, as t ley pressed fo ward. Running was Impossille, wall tig not easy. One had to balani e «nd f ramble, Pia nodded, saving lier bre th. In the rnlnd.i of ijoth was tho thought--"It may nut b nenr enough ' Blmol, according to his li|:hti ha acted wisely; he liud pitched cam In the one lilafc where there waa riftwood for lirei and xtandlne grow ti for tents, be had lefc behind him i way out, In caao of necessity . . . Doubtless the proper place for asc. ndlng to the heights abov* WIIB on a cad, too far to rench In the 'laik. I onbtlew on« could have got buck to t i« other wty trat, tn the fac« of any « rfllnary ratn- burst. But--WHS this o dlnary? In tha rnlrids of both women there was a tea i thnt it was r sthlug ot the kind. wh«re they were, the rain wan now hf»avy, hissing on the stones, thrashing tho bint ahq Iders of tha two girls; the tlireud of water In the river bed was rliiing so hat they had to walk isnoe-diep In nany places. But that was not all; tl at was by no means nil Cehlnd tl am. chnalng, threatening, thundering like soma colossal "' dragoc A th i prime," In (march of pr'ey came omethlng infinitely worse. They c ould hear It more distinctly vlth eve y mlnnte. It wa» not llko a dragon now; It was ilka a railway train r nnfng away; like three trains; ten t nina, roaring through one tunnel ail t igether. And they wcro like people trapped In a tunnel, who couldn't fin I the refuges in tha wnlis. In truth, the wails of the lUmillly canyon we e as much a trap aw uuy tunnel; i ad Jinn 1 ?, at least, well knew that, etween those walla, you might be be iten and battered to fragments by ha thing that wns coming, just aa yon might be battered under the furioui wheels of a train. Tbe darkness and t ie raU were terrible The torch wi s a racekery. "To be drowned In the ark I" thought Fife, sliding over bould rs, splashing in and out of pools that leepcned with cAory rniDote, than--" Hi, swethonrt, will you evor know?" Then, as sho struggled throxifh wat* nearlng her waist, stsggerpd Bgnlnt the clawing current, felt that the ei d of the fight was very noar, came thoughts that she hat) n«v««r told to ar t; broken and bjontlilean prnyeni t i n t remain between Pitt and Uei Go! And Btill, In the roa Ing darkness, in the rising waler, tha iny ray of tha torch showed no sigr of Sergeant blraol A gnst of wind a cat suddenly, sweeping lht canyon, si e did not need Jinny s clutching hand Jinny** half- heard shout, to know t tat It was tha. outrider of the ilood . , the end They dung ffitmsei es again the merciless rock wall. For the last time, Pla'a torch swep up the daik She sa^--they both saw--a rope dangling down die wall Through the s lout of the coining flo d pierced S*r- S»ant Slmoi s bull voice ftona up above --"Takeni rope " . jj« hatl fooDji »oma jll bjit. \msSS.- THE OLD HOME WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 1999,' Stanley 5AV ED, THAT WAS A SRCAT 10BA OP YOURS-YOU CAN see NOW, WHEN MY ot-P WOMAN SOCKS MB, IT AINT H-AL.F AS BAD AS WHCP» SHE USED THE WOOD rem-u/ws P/N BOUNCE IS BETTER: THAU A SOUP SHOT!', CHESJSTMAS placo of nscent, torn a ITana from one of the trees that clang to the ·lope above the rocky wall, and waa flinging It duwn to the "two-fellow SInabndn " s 'I he wall sloped outwards. The rope, «cen In Hie stream of torcliHght, was very long. In a single tense Instnnt, both girls realized that oniy one could be saved, and each, Jn the sntne sao meat, determined that It nhould be the other But Jinny, Jinny the gypsy, the dancer, unstufale In all things, awlft In all things, wan In that ln.it momont ·wlft to «elzo and hold tho glorious chniico of death. While Pia, raort deliberate, cooler, TIM endeavoring to force the rope Into the other's hands ; while tho woll of water and tumbling rock, before which no baman thing could live, wna sweeping; down upon the two, Jinny, crying, "Tttka li!m that!" kissed Pia, and flutis boraelf iato the flood There wixa but a second left The rope avvrng Pia cleat of tbe roaring RoralUy, Just In time Abova -- Sergeant BImol and the part of the carriers (some had bean swept awry, but some had fol- 1 lowed thi Tatatatn boy, and climbed safely otil), pulled hearflly, landing, In a few nitnutoa, one white Slnabacln, ' who, atrunge to auy, wept and cried at leacned. . . . , CHAPTER XIV The «Tin waa climbing high above tbe proclaimed goldfleld of Tatatata, BOW changed Indeed from the lonoly bualn that held all Its treasures untouched for »o long Liffht blazed from the Intolerable silver of tinned roofs clustered low down 1st the valley -- magistrate's house; licenced "hotftt," etora; etaall field hospital. IJght danced on running water that was !ed from springs higher np, and flu med Into the various claims, dotting the whole extent of the basin -the bnbln that was gold bearing almost eveiy where, but, nowhere, carried anything to touch the wealth accumulated In one prospecting claim at the very bottom. On u-w clean tents, eu old ·oiled tents, on "hush" huts made of ·ago and black palm, the sun struck fiercely, making every place It touched whttehot , far It wan growing now towards noon, ami In the low latitude of Tatalatn, midday found no coolness, almost no shadow, anywhere. Near the bottom of tha pit, above the small flat that held the pi aspect- Ing claim, wero gathered the strangest group that perhaps hud ever been seen In thut country of stia»ige hnppenJags, Papua. It WUB fur Inland, days and days from the sea , but here, on a big fiat rock, as on the deck of a ship, stood together a number of men, watching with the utmost attention two who held chronometers and sextants, anc vieio apparently waiting for twplve o'clock io take an observation of the sun. TO CONTINUED those who advertise --Mack Lattorla writes nbtme Iroo- tted Yeiiat. Thousand!) any *dds 8 to 15 Ibu. iu 9 weeks. Complexion cleats UUo music. n«rT«i, constipation vanish ovetnlght. Got Irunlicd Yeast tabiota dam diugglst todcy. Try a load of our run of mine or lump coal treated at our yard so that it w i l l be absolutely dustloss No dust when being unloaded or 'firing lurnace, stove or giate. When ordering specify dustlcsb coal. C®3is®!ldai@d Coal Vui'tls:--Arcli Hlreol, and Corner U i b s o n and ormh'k Avenaos. 5 J hono 1700. Die t and Health. BY LULU HUNT PITt «£K.D, AUTHOR QT PICT ANO HCALTH''AHO PltT TOR CHIlOKtH A 2f8 WJSSff 10 MOTHERS ~ ~ God could not 6c evcri/ichcre; thtrefore fie mad-' motherf. -- Jewish Proverb. ) M Y baby Is netrly ten months old and has no teeth. He ts nice and plump, but aot fat Do you think cod Hver oil would be good for his toetu 7 He Bite plenty of tablca As as the temperature becomes a llttla too Tr«.rm he perspires, especially a b o u t t h · head. He will perspire In a room where other baolen will not. I do not think h« Is over- dreased. Is this perspiring a of bad health? "MRS J." Lulu H u n t * Peters M D Bablca usually B e t t h o f i r s t loolh by the »lxt i month, but they tiay not begin l/t teeth until'after nlno or ten mont is, or even a little later, and still b normal Heredity seems to be a fnj tor. In then* !at* dentition casos that are normal, fcfter the teeth burin" to erupt th«y xime through ratiier rapidly so that th» dentition is i ompletrd at about 'he average time Thero are conditions, however, diat will delay ttethlng, and one of ihosa conditions s rickets. One of Hie signs of the rickets it excessive iweatlng. espec ally around th« hea.fi, no It may be possible yoar oahy hM that di icaso, Mra. 3. Evidently, from t ur question, you haven't given ur baby any cod liver oil, which yoj should have lone. Cod ilvor oil Is high In the growth and a.ntl rickets vitamins A nod D. Cod llvoi oil I now being given to Infants, beginning; about the third week It Is begun with two or three drops, between feedings, until a teaspoon!til Is token, two or three times a d- y If given early, it can be grlven uucamoufiag-ed Most of tb» babies Ilk It! Your baby Is ten months ol 1, i nU you could probably begrln by c no-half teaspoonful doses. Buneblne cnusis vitamin D to be developed in the bodv--so. see that baby lias his su bath alto. At about the same ace, yau begin the C. t,. O , begin orange or toraat* juice, also, for the anti-scarvy vitamin C, you c*n twirln with one-ball 1 tcaspoonfut tn twice an much water, and increase about one-half teaspoonful every two or throe day* until h« can take two ounces or mor* of the Juices. Now I must speak of vlt.imln B. For years we have realized the importance of giving; cod liver oil and orange juice foi the prevention of scurvy and rickets. But It IB only within tho last year that II has begun to be realized that babies (especially If there Is undernouritb- ,-nent) and pregnant and nursinr mothers need also extra amount* of the vitamin B -- the appetite- rtimulafc-. Ingr and anti-neurlt5o vltaoliL (Food* containing; vitamin B ID high amounts are tomatoes, beaair, spinach, yeast, yeast extracts end th* whole Brain products.) For th* bablaa who are not yet taking solid foods, especially the undernourished babies, an extra amount of vitamin B can be secured by using th* wheat germ sugar. Vitavose, Instead of th* othec sugars that ara lifted In th* formula. It is a good lde.% for Ui* pregnant and nursing mothers te take some of this, too Take your bfcby to a children's specialist or to a baby clinic for * check-up, Mra. J. We have a list of modern book* on the general care and feeding 1 ot children, which you may have See column rules for obtaining this » · · Mrs T --Our arttclo on Qcd Wetting wl!l give you oome help Send for thii Your questions on th» change of life (menopaUKe) aro answered In our pamphlet on the Hy- glen« of Women. See column rules Wife Preservers Note: Dr. Felera (annot diagnose nor five personal advice Your questions if of genera) Interebt, will be answered In tha lolunin In their turn. Requests for articles or pamphlets on band must bo nccora- paniec by a fully aelf-arlrlreBsed. stamped envelope, plus the following smnil charge to help cover cost of printing and handling for each article wanted, two cents In coin: for each pamphlet ten cents In coin Th« pamphlet* are ttfduc'.ny and Gaining, llyoicne ot Women, Kidney ant Bladder Disorder* AcMrexi Dr Peters, in care of thli paper Writt »nd not over 200 w o t d n Home-Making Helps IJv EUEANOR BOSS. Doe* Quality Matter f Stretch picture wire across th« kitchen to hang up the ironing or thlngrs to drj t will not rti^l or ·how Advice to Girls By ANN) E 1! \URIE ·*- I am a frl ·! seventeen yt-an ol iiaro. I ha /a been datlnc · young man vevi n years my oenlor I ilka him ve 7 much, but my parents disapprove of him on account of hit aft Would you ad vise mo to drop him If that is tho only reason the' haveT Ho cornea to tho bouse t call on me Ila la a niro acUnr yo'ine mac, and cornea from a 4 ood family Would It be roper to go to his parent a home? He has n-slted me many Union Is thoie «ny way I could maka my [itu-enta nee that he Is not too oW? LAURIE. T AURIK Bcvei years ia not auoh JLJ an enormout dlffermica to agee. but when the g rl la but seventeen it certainly do * soera more pro- nounc-sd. and t tat la perhapn whv your parpnUt ob not If your parents dlsapprova of i h » young man at your ago ymi . ia»e no alternatlva ttut U otMjr lh»4 · dresses that Gr«sxt-*unt Janet bought Jn tho eeventlea hanp In the attic i loaet, quit* intact Those wet? the daya when u laxly expected a line dress to laat -- not it season or two, but for year« uid ears And a fur coat waa an. Investment for a lifetime. It didn't riiatter whfn beautiful fabric* became a bit Khubby -- aa long aa it was obviouw that tho material bad one* been fine and exp«msive Who thinka of quality particularly today, when buying; a frork or «. coat? Style ia pjiramount To maintain n youthful appearance It le necessary to wenr -lothcs of the BC'Bson And u« few can afford to rpplpnisfl a Wrirdrobo freshly each season with fine, expensive materials it fol'ows that wo demand new utvl«s in tho inexpensive fabriro. A jpcent OoNernmcivt aurvey of women's bu Insr habits di-cloKed that Stylo Is first, Price n»cond, and Quality third in determining what lo buy Wh'oh would bav« seemed most Improvident to an earlier generation But it actually is eminently snitch ·ind therefore most practical, for thn tempei of today. Instead of one beautiful evening frock of such fin* fabilc that it endure* UUP* ear* we ha\e three beautiful frocks ol more perishable material-- a fresh one everv ytiar rupUnjy murh the better for It No lady fcv) s particu- liu'v happy In a last yeai's dres* cviHthoiiBhitis a miprrlutive qualltv of matprial. In a smart frot k, brand new In out and coloi, aha feels eeic-nely self ronfident, tw nsibly oblivious to the fact that the Milk won't last a iifetime Feeling rnodiBhiis far miperior te the consctoufmuBA of elo«once % bit ahabby. In tJi« colnxnas ot Oourler brtn« reaulte Try

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