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THE TIMES: MARCH 16,. 1913 XTT7TtTCI T1 imn Wi 1 FASHIONS &rmt A T nTmTmn' 1 II . II . It II ' PERSONAL NOTES SHOPPER'S GUIDE EDITED DY MISS M. R. SHERWOOD N'S iPrV u TT IT IT T 71 v - - WINIFRED BLACK "ISS8 Temperamental Tessie Copyrighted, 191S, by Newspaper Picture Service, Inc. Temperamental name isn't Tessie at ,imr it. But she's temperamental enough, goodness knows! She's dark and she's handsome, and she has sparkling eyes and red cheeks, and crinkly hair and a slim fig ure, .nd little feet and square, ugly hands, and a bad temper, and just Wouldn't you think Shouldn't you I should if she weren't so temperamental. She has a lovely time being temperamental now, but 'I wonder what mac temperament is gome to do for her Oh, yes, she has a career, or at least ininK so much about it. Tou see, that's the trouble. Tessie doesn't think about her work and do it, and her temper and control it, and the gratitude she should have to mose wno are trying to help her and show it. She thinks about herself, and her temperament and that's all. ' And it's beginning' to tell in her voice. People wonder why she doesn't sing as well as she did, and what it is about her that keeps her back, and no one can imagine except the wise maestro who is trying to teach her. I "What Have You He told her about it the other day. I heard him. "Tessie," said the maestro "what would you think if a man had a bean tiful violin and he wouldn't learn any sawing away with nothing to tell and no message to give? "That's what you do. A voice is all very well, but it's only an instru ment, after all you must have something to say when you sing, or people won t listen to you. "What have you to tell? "Just exactly what you're thinking and, since you have become so temperamental, it seems to me that peo pie are beginning to be a little bored, boar well enough with some philosophy but your voice, and if you don't look out you and your voice will be left out in the cold while the world pays $2 a seat to hear little Mary Hogan, who isn't one-half as gifted as you naturally little Mary Hogan with her big mouth and her little eyes, and her warm heart and her generous hand, and her noble self-sacrifice and self-control, and you'll be saying then that there's no use being an artist when nobody appreciates you" And Temperamental Tessie threw 'ut of the room in a terrible rage. Her Temperament "Tut, tut,"- said the maestro, clicking his tongue against his teeth in an old-fashioned way he has. "Now wasted in tears, and she can never get the hour back again or the energy that went with it. If she would only put it all into her music " And the maestro lifted his eyes and seemed to call to the heavens to witness as to the wonderful things Temperamental she could come to her senses and stop Poor child! I can't help feeling sorry for her. What a miserable crea ture she will be a few years from now. Smart Millinery WHIPS INTRODUCED Whips by the way are freely introduced and some times without rhyme or reason as in the case of a variation of Vasselin Villetard pumpkin turban with its satin, corded sections. This glories in miniature and then whips to NEW SILK For toques and small hats for early deal of the silk straw called "ramaillee." This is a silk straw, extremely soft and slightly grained, giving the appearance of a tissue. NEW. SILK In a general way, there is necessarily more trimming used. On a num ber of small shapes little ornaments are ers. To make these last less gaudy and almost crushed against the crown and thus give an effect very different from is infinitely more sober. FLOWER In the way of flower fancies, there of which are made of an opaline composition, light and semi-transparent Another novelty will be flowers cut from .rertinted, and placed against a ground ing bouquets of the cockade type, of discreet in style. The New Clothes Some of the new dresses show A new color In lace veils Is Foulard patterns are-favorites in Tapestry-stitch embroidery is ?iiorning gowns are- made of bright crepe de chine. The soft, floppy hat is best trimmed with a scarf. Separate skirts for summer are made of washable satin. Shepherd plaids are among the freshest of spring suits. There are a great many painted necks in the new fashions. Small tors for spring promise to have a considerable vogue. Capes and cape-like coats will be Birthday Bio-Briefs FAMOUS WOMEN. To Parents and Teachers Get Tour Children to Read This Instructive Daily Feature. OCTAVE THANET About forty years ago Lipponcott's Magazine published a story entitled "A Communist's Wife," by a previous ly ' unknown writer named Octave Thanet. Only the magazine editor knew that this was the pen name of a young woman whose real name was Alice French. From the day she re ceived a check for $42 for this effort. Miss French determined to deVote herself . to literature, and "Octave Thanet" is a name now well known throughout the English speaking world. Miss French was born in An- dover, Mass., sixty-eight years ago. Her name scribbled on a box-ear, she chose "Octave" because it could be long to either sex. She was known as a short story writer until 1905, when ahe began her career as a novelist with "The Man of the Hour' "The Lion's Share," and other widely read novels. SWEET PEAS, VIOLETS, TUMPS, DAFFODILS. JOHN BECK A SON. Tessie rah away the other day. Her all, of course, or I wouldn't be us- about as much sense as a bluejay.' She has a voice, too, a charming, lilting vbice. she'd be happy? call her lucky? in her career. she might have one if she wouldn't to Tell?" music, but just kept sawing away and . of, that's what gets into your voice not only by you which you could down her roll of music and stamped : Her Failure there'll be a beautiful golden hour Tessie could do in th world if only being "temperamental." model is trimmed with velvet morning add height. SHOW spring they are employing a great STRAW placed and embroideries and flow easier to wear, they are placed flat, appliqued like an embroidery. They that of bunched flowers, and one that FANCIES will be seen nacre flowers, the petals old cretonnes, sometimes delicately of velvet petals. They are also mak little garlands, the whole very flat and tier skirts. a soft shade of gray. cotton dress goods. seen on stockinet dresses. the proper wraps for spring. ETIQUETTE All unpleasant topics should be avoided in table conversation; even that of criticising the food. Such mat ters should -be postponed and taken up with the Cook after the meal 'a over. - Bride to Be For your little home wedding you can arrange an arch of greenry in a convenient corner of a large room, and near the door to an other room which can be left closed. From this closed room the clergyman enters, followed by the bridegroom and his best man. The clergyman stands in the centre of the arch, fac ing the guests. The bridegroom and his attendant stand at his left, facing toward the aisle, so that they can watch the bride's approach. At the same time, from the farthest corner of the room, the bridesmaid enters, followed by the bride, either alone or on her fathers arm. As she nears the arch, the bridegroom steps for ward; she takes his left arm, and they stand facing the clergyman dur ing the ceremony. The best man stands at the groom's right and the maid at the left of the ibride. At the close of the ceremony, the party face about and wait the congratulations and good wishes of the guests. Times Want Ada. One Cent a Word RED CROSS TO HAVE TAG DAY TO RAISE FUNDS Minute Women to Try and Raise $20,000, Next -Saturday. MISS DANA WILL SPEAK MONDAY Don't for Those Contribut ing Clothing For the Belgians. Every day almost frantic telegraphic messages come into this city for more and more surgical dressings. The supply has not kept pace with the de mand and in addition to there being a shortage of workers, the heavy drain that is made upon the materials from which the surgical dressings are pro duced has made these materials very expensive. The Bridgeport Chapter of the Red Cross has had all expenses paid. It is thus able to .spend every penny for materials. The high cost of materials has made big hole in the funds of the local chapter, so much so that it has not enough to carry it through till May when the big drive is to come. A call was sent to the Minute Women to handle the deficiency which will amount to about '$20,000. Various plans were discussed and it was finally decided that so successful was the recent Tag Day held by the Minute Women, that this much needed money for surgical dressing could be raised in this manner. Saturday, March 23 is the date, and all day long the bands of Minute Women who have more than proven their worth as a most essential factor will be on the streets striving to raise this urgently needed money. The boys at the front must have these dress ings, they are often the means of sav ing lives that would otherwise be lost. If every person in Bridgeport gave just a little, the Tag Day one week from today would be a great success. Miss Elizabeth Dana of the Smith College Unit who has recently return ed from active service in France and who was to have spoken here on Thursday evening is now announced to come here on Monday evening, March 18 to speak at the United Church at S o'clock.. The Woman's Comitte of the Junior Republic is to hold its postponed meting on Monday afternosn at 4:30 o'clock at the home of its chairman, Mrs. H. H. DeLoss on Park place. The members will have the pleasure of hearing an address by H. F. Rob erts, the headmaster at Taft School, who is also a most active trustee of the Republic. A number of the mem bers of the men's committee are also to be present at this meeting. Mr. Roberts is to talk on the work that is being done at the Republic. Mrs. J. M. Tomlinson is at the head of the Red Cross drive that the Minute Women are to have charge of next week for clothing for the Bel gians. Some one will be in charge every day in St. John's chapel to re ceive the clothing that is contributed. There are a number of dont's that must be observed. No stiff hats for either men or women. No fancy slip pers, no goods containing rubber such as suspenders or garters. As leather goods deteriorate shoes that aire given should be free from mud. No damp clothing should be handed in. No notes or messages can be placed in the pockets of garments as the commission cannot send any writ ten message into the occupied ground. The clothing most needed for men is as follows: Shirts of light colored flannel, undershirts, underdrawers, trousers, coats, work suits, suite, three pieces, shoes, overcoats, jerseys, sweater vests, socks. For women: shirts drawers, skirts, coats, corset slips, petticoats, blouses, suits, two piece, work dresses, aprons, shoes, soft hats, knitted caps, stockings woolen and cotton, shawls. For boys: Shirts, union suits, under shirts, trousers, coats, shoes, overcoats, socks stockings, jerseys. For girls: Dresses, skirts, coats, nightgowns, drawers, stockings, undergarments, petticoats, suits, blouses and shoes. For boys and girls: Hooded capes and aprons and union suits. For in fants: Flannel petticoats, shirts bands, bonnets, slips, bibs, diapers, shoes, sweaters, socks, bootees, liood ed cloaks, jackets and shawls. Mis cellaneous: Bed ticks, sheets, pillow slips, blankets and mufflers. The Business Woman's club will have charge of the Sunday afternoon meeting at 4 o'clock at the T. W. C. A. this week, and has planned an interesting program. The speaker will be Miss L. I. Ritchie, who will take as her subject "The Word." A musical program of solos and duets will be given by Mrs. C. H. Piatt, so prano; Mrs. A. G. Mallette, alto, and Lorenzo P. Oviatt, accompanist. Miss Margaret Branes and a committee of members of the club will serve after noon tea following the service. The club extends a special invitation to all business and professional women to attend this service. On Monday evening the Business Women's club will hold its annual meeting and supper in the T. W, C. A. cafeteria. In addition to the regular business and election of ofli cers there will be a program of songs and readings in lighter vein and an address by Miss Grace Mfirray on the Laws of Connecticut tB Their Relation to the Approaching Fran chise of Women. The tabllu will be decorated in spring colors Ttflr Miss Katherine Fall and membecs of the refreshment committee, and the sup per will be served by Mrs. Delia Ells worth, director of the cafeteria. miss Martna u. wneaiaon, re cently returned from Bombay, India where she worked for several years Latest Photograph of Mrs. Alice Longworth Latest portrait of Mrs. Alice Roose velt Longworth, wife of Representa tive Nicholas Longworth of Ohio. She has spent the wnnter yi Washington where her entertainments are always popular. PERSONALS V:: Mrs. F. V. Burton of Brooklawn avenue, is to be the hostess on Tues day afternoon for the women of St. George's parish who will meet to hear an address by Rev. Gilbert R. Underbill of Trinity parish who has just returned from . the Philippine Islands. .. Miss Martha Lashar, daughter of Mr. and Mra W. B. Lashar of Clin ton avenue, is spending some time, at Atlantic . City, and will return to her home here for the Easter vaca tion. Miss Lashar, who attends La Salle Seminary at Auburndale, Mass., has been ill." Mrs. Thomas P. Taylor, who has recently returned from the South, is to open her home on Monday even ing at 7:30 o'clock for a meeting of. the directors of the Animal Rescue League. Miss Anne H. Curry, who has been with the Warner Brothers in the ad vertising department, is to leave for France in a month's time as the sec retary of the Women's Oversea hos pital unit. Miss Curry will - spend some time at her home in Baltimore before sailing. . . ' Mr. and Mrs. Thomas F. Carey of Hawley avenue,, will have as their guest over the week-end, Lieutenant Joseph Carey of Brooklyn. Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Lalley of Fair- eld avenue, are entertaining their son Frederick Lalley, who is stationed at Pelham Bay, N. Y., and who is home on a short furlough. Mrs. C. V. Barrington of Black Rock, has been visiting Mrs. Harry Stratton for several days. Mrs. Bar rington has been staying in Washing ton, D. C, where her husband is sta tioned. ANY CO TO USE I EDROO Since bedrooms have grown to be sane .affairs, there are all sorts of little comforts which . we add almost without thinking. There is the easy chair to be used for the . chance bit of sewing, or the last-minute finishing of the book that won't wait. There is the footstool or the foot pillow for the slippered feet. There is the bed side stool or chair,., which is usually! placed at the foot of the bed, and which holds the morning clothing. There is the slipper chair, which is the ordinary straight armless chair, rather low, and which is used to sit on while putting on slippers and shoes. There is the real sewing chair, the rocker or comfartable chair without arms, and the little drawer- filled sewing table. And there is the night table. Just what is the night table for? It usually holds a clock, sometimes a telephone, and always a lamp. The position of the night table is close to the head of the bed; and one night table can be used between two single beds. In extravagant cases one is placed on each side of the double bed. The table is stationed in line with the face of the sleeper. ' Modern luxury has made the night table indispensable. To read in bed may not be good for the eyes, but it is a practice which has endeared itself to the hearts of many. The night table, with its lamp, has made this possible. To lie awake at night is not pleasant, nor profitable, but to have a lamp at the elbow and to be able to flick on the light in a mo ment in order to see the time is a solace. In times of ' illness, medi cines may be placed on the night table. And in times of health a pitcher for ice water and a glass may take their place. The luxurious may delight in a clock which strikes when a spring is touched, or in one with the luminous dial, both of which make excellent night companions. as T. W. C. A. secretary will be the guest of the Bridgeport Association from March 21 to March 25. Opor tunity will be given to all the asso ciation groups meeting during her visit to become acquainted with her and to hear about the Y. W. C. A. work in India which has doubled and tripled, since the outbreak of war, as it has also in this country. 'J MFORTS N THE M ANNUAL FASHION SHOW TO BE HELD ALL NEXT WEEK Metropolitan Store of D. M. x Bead Company to Don Gala Attire. SPRING NOVELTIES TO BE DISPLAYED Special Demonstration War Time Menus of Interest. of On Monday the Annual Fashion Show of the D. M. Read Co. will open to continue- throughout the week. It will be of the greatest interest to the patrons of this metropolitan store as the management believes that busi ness must not be allowed to slump and so have spared no expense in ar ranging and decorating their depart ments for this occasion. It has been an annual event for a number of years although formerly distin guished by another name. AH parts of the big store will bloom with the freshness and beauty of Spring with dainty blosoms and greenery and all of the departments are freshly stock ed with all of the latest novelties and staple accessories for the coming sea son. Every afternoon there will be a concert by an orchestra and dur ing the lunch hour there will be music by" the Hart Piano Co. This spring there is a decided ten dency toward sport suits fashioned from Rashonara and Moon-Glo and they are most attractive. Loosely cut garments that have a delightful air of smartness about them. Some of the hues are not as bright as they have been in previous seasons, but in such a case they are brightened up by bits of embroidery on the scarfs, girdles, and collars in wool, and silk. a coarse thread being used. Top coats for the cool, nippy spring days are the acme of comfort. Very often there is the necessity to muffU up a bit about the throat as a chill breeze blows and the collars on these coats must have been made for just that purpose for they muffle one uj to the ears and the pockets, too, are a joy for they are deep and capacious. Aside from being so suitable for spring -wear these coats are smartly cut and very stunning. Top coats seem to get more popular with each oncoming season. Garments for intimate wear grow more and more beautiful. A new line at the D M. Read Co. is of Japanese silk, Imperial. It is known as the Imperial because it is of the grade used for the royal family of Japan. Very heavy quality it has a lovely lustre and its weight speaks well for its wearing qualities. There are pet ticoats, gowns, envelope chemises, knickers,, camisoles. We have been asked to . wear silk as much as possi ble to . .conserve other materials. Women who see these garments will- not need to be urged to buy them as a conservation measure. Most of them are hand embroidered in an at tractive design. Filet lace is also very popular. The fastidious woman is always very popular about one portion of her wearing apparel and that is her csrset. It is most important to get a corset that really fits. It is economy to buy good corsets, because they have better lines, they can be repair ed and will wear longer. The Read Company is showing all the spring models in a variety of makes. In the matter of millinery the Read Company has established a well de served reputation. This department cCers to the women of the city splen did opportunities to obtain the latest models The shoe department which was recently moved to the main floor at the rear is , completely equipped. Pumps are to be very strong and spats are to be worn with them". , The book department which has grown marvelously since it was in stalled has also ibeen changed. It is now at the rear of the north aisle and onthing has been left undone that would make for the comfort of the patrons. It .is in a quiet corner, anid? there are handsome leather settees and easy chairs where books may be examined at leisure. The dress goods and silk department is now on the third floor in a light and pleasant room. Here also are the summer cotton goods, a wonderful as sortment of voiles and ginghams that are going to toe eo very strong this summer. The Liberty Blue jewelry is new. It is most attractive and is comprised of imitation lapis of a very lovely blue set in silver. Miss Morgan, who formerly con ducted the cafeteria at the T. M. C. A., is to conduct an interesting series of KSemonstrations in the basement of the store all next week. She will specialize on war time menus, the dif ferent mixtures of flours and the gen eral conservation of foods. THE HONOR RATION An undue proportion of food sav ing falls upon the well-to-do thirty per cent, of the American people, as this part of the population has a greater margin for economy, as well as intelligence, and means to ue sud stitutes to the best advantage. The idea of a special honor ration, to be adopted by well-to-do people in each community, is being taken up all over the country by women's clubs md their organizations and people are pledging themselves to the following honor rationing lor a person a week All meat- and meat products, two pounds. Cooking fats, 7 ounces. Butter for table, 7 ounces. Wheat flour for cooking, 7 ounces. Bread -made of mixed cereals, 3 pounds, 8 "ounces. Sugar, 12 ounces. SWEET PEAS, VIOLETS, TULIPS, DAFFODILS. -JOHN RECK & SOS. Diary of a Fashion Model By GRACE TKORNCLIFFE She Learns That a Tunic' Frock May Serve Many Dress Uses Telephone Miss Hammersley, Claire, and please tell her that she must come down Immediately for a fitting if her frock's to be finished tomorrow," said Madame, as she passed through the studio- on her way to-Miss Westley's workroom. Miss Hammersley let no grass grow under her feet and was in the fit ting room waiting for Madame when she appeared with Miss Westley and the frock. s "If you want to see something real ly out of the usual in an all-white frock look at this," and Madame held the dress up before Miss Hammersley who began to rave about the tunic and the old-fashioned ruffle-trimmed skirt. " I was surprised to find that the frock consisted of a separate bodice and a jumper-like frock, made with a tunic. Miss Hammersley, is, petite, but not what one might call thin, and a mod el of this type is exceedingly becom ing to her. Madame had combined white satin and crepe Georgette in designing the frock. The .underbodice of the trans parent material had full bishop sleeves with a deep cuff formed of three ruffles of the crepe with picot edges. Above this series of ruffles was a band of white ribbon with picot edges which was drawn about the arm and tied in a tiny bow. A tunic of white satin was arrang ed over the bodice, the edges of which were hound-with a narrow fold of the material. This garment was slashed at the sides from the shoulders to the lower edge. The fulness was con fined about the waistline with a gir ole formed of two rows of ribbon tied in bows at the centre front. Miss Hammersley is partial to col lars of the Pierrot type, so Madame had Miss Westley add a frill of Geor gette about the neck of the tunic. The skirt is also of the crepe. It is gathered about the top and falls in graceful folds to the ankles. Three ruffles of the same material, finished with picot edges, trim the bottom oi the skirt. ' A petticoat of white washable satin. also trimmed "with ruffles, completes the frock. One of the most charming features of this all-white frock is the fact that it is impossible to tell where it fast ens. The underbodice and skirt are opened down the side front so that it is an easy matter to adjust the frock. The satin tunic fastens on the shoulders, giving the impression that it slips on over the head. "Now," said Madame to Miss West- Reliable MOLASSES DOUGHNUTS Two eggs, well beaten, 1-2 cup sugar, 1-2 cup molasses, 1 cup sour milk, 1 teaspoon soda (rounding full), 1 teaspoon cream of tartar (round ing full), mixing spoon melted butter, 1-2 teaspoon ginger, 1-2 teaspoon cinnamon.' Mix as soft as can be handled without sticking. Cut in strips and twist. LAMB AND POTATO AU GRATIN Melt 1-4 cup of butter, blend in 1-4 cup of flour, then add slowly 2 cups of lamb stock or milk. Stir until smooth, season with pepper, salt and 1 ta blespoon of chopped parsley, then add 1 1-2 cups of chopped cooked lamb, 1 1-2 cups of chopped cooked potatoes and 1-2 cup of broken walnut meats. Turn into buttered baking dish, sprinkle with crumbs moistened with melted butter and bake until brown. ' LENTIL SOUP One and one-half or 2 cups lentils washed and put to soak in cold water, to cover, over night. Cook in same water slowly two or three hours with one onion added. Strain, I sometimes put a few whole ones in the soup. Add salt, pepper, butter, 1 teaspoon flour made smooth in water. SOUTHERN OMELET Put into your meat chopper 1-4 cup of breakfast bacon, a tiny piece of onion, 1-4 cup sliced tomato (canned would do) and half an apple. Mix together and cook slowly in small fry pan. Beat yolks of 4 eggs and add to mixture. Season with salt and pepper, and lastly add the whites, beaten stiff, and cook until brown. MILITARY DON'TS AND WnYS FO WOMEN Don't cut or scrape heets before cooking. The juice will run out. Don't stop hunting till you find your job. Don't weary of thrift. The side whose grit and supplies hold out the longer will win. Watch your table, your kitchen, your market. The food you waste would strengthen one of our soldiers in the trenches. Don't cavil at our allies. Their in terests are ours and ours are theirs. It is a case of all for one and one for all. For three years they have pour ed out their precious lives and treas ures and endured untold privations and losses. We have been enabled to organize our army and our fleet in the shelter of their living, dying rampart. They have taken a tremendous toll from our enemy. We should be pa tient with their impatience at our de lays, and we should begrudge them no assistance financial, physical, or spiritual. We should show them that we, too, can save and spend and fight. Don't fail to reverse the peace-time rule. Remember that in war every body is suspicious until he is proved innocent, especially in a cowRtry of such mixed population and sucli va riety of tradition as the United States. Don't forget that Germany has made use of spies to an extent far beT yond the dreams of any other nation, in peace or war. This country con tained thousands of secret agents of Germamy long before the war began. Don't make it difficult for your men folk to do their duty. There are times "when tears are treasonable. Don't relax your vigilance. Keep vigilant first concerning your own ut terances; next, the words and actions of your neighbors and the-'people you encounter wherever you go. AVorn with Different Blouses ley, "taken as a whole, the frock is extremely smart, but there are a few alterations to be made. For instance, the shoulder-line is too long. Let the tunic come at least an inch within the seam about the arm. This will give that narrow, straight-up-and-down effect, that Miss Hammersley's frocks should have. Then, too, the sleeves pouch too much, which makes them clumsy looking. Cut the neck line a trifle lower, it comes too near the base of the throat for beauty, and I would suggest finishing the top of A Tunic Frock Ruffle Trimmed. the frill with a narrow cording of satin. Please hurry the work along so that Miss Hammersley can come for a finished fitting tomorrow morning at 10." I followed Miss Westley upstairs, and before she started to work on the frock tried it on to see whether it was becoming to me. It had a quaintness and charm that was most appealing,, and was so simple in con struction that I hoped mother would be able to make me a frock some thing like it. With the exception that the skirt was too short, the frock looked lovely on me. So I then and there decided to have an all-white tunic frock. Recipes WOMAN'S WORK OUTSIDE THE HOME Woman's work in food administra tion extends beyond the home, for she has a distinct police service to perform. Prices and profits on neces sary food staples are controlled under the license systeri of the food ad ministration, amplified by personal pledges given by retail food dealers, and backed by fair price schedules in each community newspaper, says James H.. Collins, editor ' Weekly Food Bulletin. The housewife glances over the fair price schedule for butter, say, and that same day finds that the price asked by her grocer is several cents- higher. If she fails to under stand 'her function as a volunteer in spector of the food administration; she may pay. the price without pro test to her grocer, and later enter a complaint with the local food admin istrator. If she understands. how ever, that food control machinery has ben organized with a distinct func tion for her as an inspector she will take the' matter up directly with her grocer, asking his reasons for charg ing a price which is excessive, in the opinion of the food administrati In some cases the high price nray be justified by superior quality in the product. Or she may trade at a store where she enjoys credit and delivery service, which naturally in volve a price somewhat higher than is charged in a cash-and-carry store. If there is a lawful reason for price difference, she is entitled" to know about it, and successful food control depends upon her efforts as a olun teer inspector far more than upon any system of professional Inspection that can be devised.