The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on March 7, 1930 · Page 20
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March 7, 1930

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 20

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Friday, March 7, 1930
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Page 20
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1 V V W J N I Y . THE DAILY COURIER, CONNELL.SVILLE, PA. FRIDAY, MARCH 7, 1930. O N C H I L D R E N from CRIB TO COLLEGE Compiled by the Fdttors of THE PARENTS' MAGAZINE No adequate rind valuable study of the whole chilf] is poisiblo cm the part ff t h e s'linol w i t h o u t t h e cooperation 'f t h e I oifip In f.ict. pxporK dor-lure i l i n t M i ' f n o p o i . i t i n n iii" ||K» w h o l e f . i r n l v is r'cii'i":ir\ i f reel pio-jrrw 1» lo he nintlf. a n d t l u i t p-m»nts theni- v f l i p s nin^t c h a n c e no' only their method.- of flMiliiif: w i t h children but inns' rl finpe «.w of t h f i r own h n b t f - imi a c t o n ' s w l i i i ti h n \ e n subtle hut none r h p U-"5s t i f f l n i i p re»ir-tion on flip ( h Thf · hlkl \viin rms f s o m M h i n s inter- wilin£ to do ipoovers from Illness sooner nnd !·? a pleamnti'r patient t h a n otip w h o is id!*- '('he following is n li.^t of a few simple tiafta suitable for children of twelve or thereabouts -- tilings t b n t ran !P done In bed: Wcavine, In aiding rass for rag njgs, tied (horns, nmkinc hooked rugs, simple lenthervrnrlc, modeling with clay, block p r i n t i n g , «rfpncttrnjf, and simple reed or -nffln basketry. The fntrdliar handKTjiftn nf Knitting, ero- t h p t , embroidery nnd ta'-liug are good occupations, too A child who Ip.nns to take pride in his nplls sphJom rums them by biting or breaking them, or by picking nt the cutlfto. Pipping the nails Into n HtfJe olive oil pvory night will Insure a smooth, welt-kept cntlcle. An ideal 51oen closet 19 one vrith a ·window in the end, and largo enongh to tise as a sewing room. Uncoofce.d bananas, if ripe, are a fine food for children of all ages and for adulte. It has been found that bananas as well as oranges contain a generous amount of vitaralne C, -which Is *o valuablp in the building of sonnd, healthy teoth. Nutrition specialists at t h f Iowa Sttitp college say tliat a banana should never he oaten raw until Its s';in I* rich yollorr, flecked -with brown spots, without any touches of groep at the fJis. fa -ents shouj! proildo (he best possible working conditions for their children's home study w h i c h should i n c l u d e privacy anil ficedoui from In( c o r r u p t i o n ; good lighting, healing and Aci'tilation ; sultnblo ihatr and desk nml d r a p e r equipment ; sufficient lef- frfn'-e hooW». cncyi lopodlas, maps find the like. Tench the children how to btidi.'f-f t h e i r tlinc for their various il.uU dntip-s nnd . u i h i i l e s nnd do not nnnr cessjull.v n)iiM Hir fluid' 1 ! s hed- nk' v iy other d i n » u d in his limp. T l i r - f nn m-u ( n i i d s in children's l i l c i i t i r c \VP an In Ing in a c e n t u r y nf · iiin«c ii) ttomJcrfHi I n v e n t i o n s nnd of i p a l i M i n 'I in-, affects our a d u l t l l t p i a t u r n n d nlso our children's l i f x . \\ c r e a l i s e I hat even young In) Iron u n n t to k n o w w h a t U ^olng p n I n Hie n o i h l f i r o n u d them I ' T P D h i l l s ' children h n \ o i stronc interest In ' r n n s p o r f n t (.', in p i a n t t n n d a n l in,: 1 -- jind ID Die il»iij_;i /of tlii- world in { ciipuil. Where Ocean !« B l u e t t i t i o s on rn'carinKrnpliv «nv t h a t HIP pus M nnd dnppcst blue of t h e f t f i u n is f n i i i d ' i n the Sars.T^o sen. In thr South Atlantic, I n d i a n unit Pacific ( u t n n v I I has been found t h a t these T'H'ts of the oconn r o n t a u i very little p l a n k t o n \\hf««» presence minimises t h t trnnbpnreiiP} o r the water nml nwkpf it pppear pi oener. The pilf itic,im Is alio \pr-\ blue In the open ocr-nn the n n t c r is blul«h Xenrer the I n i u l it b^cdiup'! g i t ' f n or gray W i t h in t h p ' h i r M P t h p.i'fillols n o r t h and «n i t b of the equator, t h e eo!(v is a b r i l l i n n f ultnutntriiiP, and south of Int- idirlp ,'!( desH-es It ('hnriRPi to doep In-liRO, ^thlc·ll fontijiiies as f,ir as tlif- A n t a r f i i c circle, tU erp it changes to fir olive pi CPU. 'I he hlno color is at- t r i h u t e d to th" rn\ ? of Itprfit bnlng n n P d i i n l l y absorbed bv flic v\ntor. Vnn- !Hi"iis t n n v also In due 1o cnri in Mii.ppii'-lon or solution. We Overlooked Kim All m all, tlits Is an iige of remark- alile tHlent. \Ve quote "The shop- l i f t e r made hK wa' t h r o u g h a crowd o' w o m e n shoppois and escaped." When they get around to making the ftnal All America ·'ootball list, they o ight to rctnoinber the unique performance Of tills bird.--Boston Uer- e id. Bright Red Tweed Used for Chic Spring Suit Two-Piece Ensemble of Figured Pussy Willow Showing a smart two-piece spring ·ult for a f t e r n o o n wear--of figured pussy willow. It has a two-thirdi length jacket and a full skirt. Smooth Fabric* Appear for New Spring Outfit* Woolens that look like silks, and sillcs that look like woolen*, and cottons which can be substituted for both make the fabric situation at the same time interesting and complicated. There are numerous novelties In which silk and wool are combined, wool and rayon, silk and rayon, and cotton and rayon. Another striking characteristic of the spring fabric coiled ions is tli« ·widespread use of faconne motifs. This means that Inttend of p l a i n sllki and woolens we shall see m a n y with ueat ^elf-patterns. In the new tweeds nubbed effects h u v e largely disappeared. The spring edition has a smoother surface. Is thinner nnd more tightly w iren. Many of them are woven in tin- designs of men's suitings. Wool crepes have all t h e qualify, appearance and weight of silk crepes, and lend themselves to thf same treatment. The newest versions of jerseys are like wool lace, knitted in many different patterns. Cotton »od lisle tneBhes RI-P enjoying n high rating for sports shirts and short-sleeved t u c k ins. The insistent demand f( r Hie tailor- made suit is Unnf/ing h i c k w i t h it sergeh, ( w i l l s and tricotin-». Mannish shirtings nre competing w i t h shan- tuns; 5 ! for the preferred pi ue in sports sitUs Stripes, plaids, chf Ls and dots in self colorings on a crep" ground nre undo i n t o a 1030 vprilon of the shirt- w a i s t dress. Shantungs in many varia t i o n s are used Tor ijiiltB as w e l l us sports dresses. Silk is alflo exploited n the. tailor- t v p e suits, especially ci^p.'S. The newest of the prints are lace designs printed In black on very light-colored chiffons, n h l c h are en^erly seined upon for formal afternoon and evening codUtmes. Cottons, tio, are no\oi, to look l i k e woolens and nre handled like woolens In the same wnv. Crash tweeds, shan- tungs, piqu-'s, both plain and printed, midunette, and haavy lln-ns are made \it In se\t-re tnilor-(yp.-) suits and dresses, Orjcnndip, hand! erchief linen, batiste, particn'nrly ey -let embroidered, printed nets and tile sheerest and fln°Bt of cottons a^e blossoming fortli In picturesque and d a i n t y formal a f t e r n o o n and e\enlng «lre»ses. Small Girls' Silhouette Shows Only Slight Change The silhouette for l i t i l e girls shows less change for spring t t i a u one might expect. Stdrls are, foi tunittety, still short, and it is doubtful w h e t h e r there will be any effort (o lengthen them to keep pace w i t h the loi ger skirts for women. U'aiattllnes, w h e n indicated at ail, are well abo\e the hi us, and sometimes attached to a yoke to Rive n really high-wnisted Mlhouette. A chunking di'ess for the four-j ear-old is made of fine white tnuslin with scalloped border, Tha straight-bordered materiel is used for the skirt, wltb straight tuclis three or four inches long providing fullueus. These are attached to a plain white muslin yoke or short bodice. For party weur then' are chnnming l i t t l e dresses made of w h i t e net, tha snug bodices being mad" of net mounted over w h i t e , with Skirts consisting of rows and rows of n a r r o w net frills. Sometime 1 ? these i f t f l e dreisei are slpp\ele«ts and again lliey are completed w i t h very short puften sleeves Handkerchief Linen Is Used for Now Lingerie H a n d k e i chief linen In rose, pale green. ,inl \ l n l f t , m a l e s up «oiue of (In- new French Imjc'rn' The slips and hiMiilscs lnue ed, es scnilo|)eii or ci.i In points and t r i n m i e r l « l t h edg- ini's « f uil lace T K- Mpp-ins are cut on bloomer p i i l t i i n , not step In p a t t e r n jit n i l , nnd \ \ l i i c Mu slips uid ciunniscv h n \ » onl ti n u n o w lumil of colored lloriii eiulirnidiTy. the h l t x m v pi 1 * »·-(· emiiKiidered all around I la* u n d luiif \\.iv no f h e sides Siir.i'.ar Ex)jcrience« j K\pliri'r--I'.M' iiiu \v, once w e n t ) n l n . n t I n Soinb A me li-a for i n m i t h s w i t h 11 p i i o p on m v 'load l l o s t e . s - i -- n i f f l d f n ! ' ! itnnu ||)« ffplin:: ( ramp hoi ic I'loni u s.ile o m e ttllli l l i i - p i i i e I kcl mi HI; h u t I B r i g h t red twt»9d la used for tins e l a r m m g o u t f ' fur s p r i i g wear It is adorned by C'urvol bowknots and f*a- lures ,1 a'i,igj:i,ii v,e,ivc m the skirt »n* j a c k e t Oh Poor Fellow! .lurk, I'M MI ulfl'l » o u ' v « L i i \ f - t h n t i a m p one of n i v oil, nnd In s i.oitw to ^l t -ep \7 CCMMEMORATING Our Recent Business Expansion t M. BERNARDO Connellsville's Oldest Wall Paper and Paint Dealer Announces the Formal on i ill of the New Store at 11 I W. Apple St. Saturday, March 8 and Monday, March 10 I OU will pleas consider this announcement your invitation to attend our operating. We would have you see our complete line of 1030 Wall Papers lived, from the factory--in latest designs and colors --at moderate pri «s. You will marvel at the remarkable value in the ricv, "}Ienfast" Vail Papers. Government tested, scientifically made, durable colors that i^ill not fade! Also we want you to note the low pricos on our big ine of famous DEVOB Paints, Varnishes and Devoe Mirrolac Enamel. We are proua of our new home, and believe that you, too, will be pleased. You will be under no obligation to buy. Souvenirs for the Ladies Free-- 1 /.\ Pi" - Can DEVOE Mirrolac Enamel or Stain Hallcx ns for Kiddies, Accompanied by Parents. . BERNARDO. 5 10c Wall Paper Co. VHml «saJe and Retail--AH Grades of Wall Paper. I l l We 4 Apple Street, Connellsville, Pa. Angel of Broadway in New Role Bay Rum The original bay rum is made by distilling tha" Juice of t'te lea\es of the bayherry, a tree Which srows ex tensively in the West Indies. No particular attention Is given to the cultivation of the tree. The making of bay rum was formerly chiefly a seasonal, focal Industry in the Islands like the preparation of maple syrup ID this country. The distilled oil of the bay, how- c\er, ia on,ly oaa ingredient of the commercial bay rum of the present dny. It Includes also alcohol, water, oil of orange ppel nnd oil of phnenta. Most of that sold In the United States Is mixed In this country by drug flrtns, hair tonic manufacturers, etc. "Lov. Appl«" Thomas Jefferson recorder) tho growing of tomatoes m Virginia in 1781, yet It is Said that «n Italian could not persuade the people of Salem, Sfass., to taste (he tomato In 1802. But Ihe "love apple" or "gold apple"--of the herbalists soon after begun to appeal as HI marker vegetable. In the early part of t h e Eighteenth century Ihe tomato wna a subject of general field culture in Italy and it is to the people of that country t h a t w e must accord Its highest und earliest appreciation. j » u i e ha Is i n l j Oh ' -- I ' m Humor, » O n l y five dnys m a r r i e d . Rheha Crawford, once thp " ngel of Broa Iw a \ " now the radiant bride of Raymond Sphvalo, wealthy Sin Frinosco sportsman, has settled in Loa Angeles, and ts back it w c r k . Hiffh up in H o l l y w o o d l a n d , she i beginning * new *piritu tl Uf«. Heron Honest FUheirnun If u vote was ever in ken 110in fishermen there w o u l d be a continuous open i.pa8on «» gieal bin* herons for this brigand of the iron) streams («o named for the reason tlmt fishermen won't become convinced the ' heron enls n n v i h i n g but small trout), ( nnnovs the fly casting and p l u n k e r by 1 Ms mere presence on « troul stiearn. As a p u l i e n t , honest fisherman, how- eser. the heron has H all over his hu- ninn contenders nnd it ftshes fop food atnop utn snort. Wealthy British Peer Weds Th« Duke of Westminster, the richest nobleman in Gr«*t Britela, and his bride, the f o r m e r Miss Loelia Ponsonby, daughter of tli« King's trewurer, Sir Freder ck Ponsonby, letving tbt Prince's R«V Re.rt»tir, London, En.;., following their marriage on F«b, 20.

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