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Newspaper Page Text
betraying the most sentient emotions.
He waved his companions away, he
relaxed the bonds securing Arden.
Then in an animated pantomine he
pointed at the portrait, he crossed his
hands upon his heart as though seek
ing to express a niute vivid adoration
for the fair half-bre'ed-girlit counter
feited. Not a word of his jargon could Ar
den understand, but he guessed out
the riddle from the expressive panto
mine of the young brave. Ziatina had
been his love, they had quarreled, he
had sought her vainly.
If Arden could lead him to the van
ished girl he should be enriched, and
the young chief led him from the spot
into a deep cave and showed him a
vast treasure house of gold gathered
up by the tribe for their leader. He
summoned a member of his tribe. A
horse was brought Two stout buck
skin bags were filled with gold and
slung across the back of .the animaL
"Ziatina," he said simply, indicat
ing that if Arden should lead him to
Ms lost love the gold should be his.
Arden Vaile's eyes brightened
they expressed more than hope and
courage assurance positive. For to
find Ziatina was an easy task, and the
reward for the same meant the start
of a fortune, and, therefore, Bettina.
NO FUSS OR FRILLS FOR MISS
By Betty Brown
"Frills and fussiness" are all very
well for Big Sister, but Little Miss
Sixteen is only well dressed when
she's simply dressed. It was from
Mme. Alia Ripley of the Fashion Art
League of America that I gleaned this
bit of wisdom, and then to prove how
much charm and simplicity may be
achieved without "frills or fussiness"
she brought forth this clever little
dress which she calls "The Puritan."
It is made of invisible plaid serge
with cuffs and collar and belt finished
with gold galloon. The short, flaring
skirt, and the jacket, short and flar
ing, too emphasize youthful lines.
The stitched-in belts falling in loose
ends from the front of the coat is a
permissible bit of ornamentation on
this frill-less gown. The little hat of
black satin with its big silver buckle
is just the hat for the girl who wears
a Puritan gown.
SUCH STUFF AS THIS
We saw a strong-minded, though
eccentric, individual yesterday. He
went by a hardware store where a
washing machine was standing out in
front without giving the handle a
jerk. Grinnell, la., Herald.
Heard on a street car down town
yesterday afternoon: "She's fond of
art." "How do you know?" '"I can
see it in er er I mean on her
face." , v