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- !MF "l5v IW - .r't.'iY mpffpn iiM' . p. tit fk ' r . a 3 tt i : i. r Mt.kU L ,cia I .:! it iu.vaTl s m HI'. I1UW4 I 'SI it m MB 'I i in i I M. I gTI. J It 11 KM H3 " pt. ill M. . t 16 H . 1 : EVENINQ PUBLIC MlGBRr-PHIIJADELPmA; .IXtfDXY. SBdriiq iw i$te A Japanese Girl Leads Sisters Out of Their Age-Leng Bendage By WINMFRED HARPER COOLEY. X ITTLH WHITE LOTUS was a - poetess of Japan. She was alto of poelo birth and reared with every honor and luxury. that Inte her narrow, re stricted life, bLt) tcred and guarded there crept new ideas, however, ter rible, revolutionary I d e a s of feminine freedom 1 She actually d a r e d te believe that girls should marry for love, rather than be sold into bondage I She had heard of Amer len, and her read ins had told her in many lands of modern time iiiiiiMfc"vlr aiW;tv'J . wiNNlvnien HXUI'KH COOLEY women worked, and .'egulated their own lives, and refused te be mated te ma ma eeus old men by the mala members of their family. ' Ilut all this information came irrnil nelly, and tee late. Fer the noble r;irl had been purchased by an old mil mil ienaire, Illiterate nnd common, and for ten years was forced te be his wife and smother alt of her ideals. She tried te "de her duty." for tradition has n powerful influence, and duty is ingrained in the very fiber of one's be ing in Oriental countries. FINALLY, however, a limit te her endurance wni reached. She had bad n glimpse of the marvelous possi bilities for joy of real and yeuni: love. In some way, she met a beautiful boy of twenty-one, who was a student at the university. She knew then that her marriage te the hideous old million aire wns a profanation, and she ran awny from him. A long letter told him of her suffer ing, nnd of hew hard she had tried te adapt herself, and lx docile and obedi ent. It begged him for her freedom. It was very pathetic. All Japun resounded with the "scan dal"; a wife escaped from her husband, hew atrocious and unheard of! What were women coming te, if high-born ladies revolted against parental and marital authority That wag what came of opening up the pert te foreign trade and letting Anglo-Saxen free ideas percolate into conservative old Nippon 1 The White Letus, whose poems had charmed the younger generation, had disappeared entirely. Her clansman were frantic and humiliated. AT LAST she was found living quietly in a little cottage belong ing te a friend. She. who had dwelt in castles I It Is net told that she fled te her lever. Perhaps she had net quite the courage for that ; but she did revolt against the old husband. Her relatives met In conclave with his. They begged him te divorce her. He consented, only with the stipulation that tliey apologize! Apolegizo for his long incarceration of youth and beauty and n fragile, sensitive butterfly? Apol ogize for having sold their little White Letus? Ne, apologize for her outrage ous conduct. At last she wns free. Hut she had net the Btrength te enjoy her freedom. She might read foreign literature, nnd she might strike a blew for her sex against the inhuman marriage customs of the Orient. But n frail girl is net strong eneugli te stand up against cen turies of tradition that rushes upon her like n mighty flood nnd engulfs her. Despite nil her convictions nnd noble poems en woman's freedom te shape her own destiny, she succumbed te pressure nnd entered a nunnery. We de net knew what terrible force wns employed, or what the vows Include in the secluded convents of the Oriental religion, but we knew that one voice is stilled forever, as if in death. HEtt example will have a tremendous effect upon future Japanese women, however, nnd strengthen their resolu tion te refuse mercenary and loveless marriages. new lucky are we who enjoy freedom of choice! Even if we make mistakes, they nre our own mistakes, and we ex press our own love. THIS DAY AND YOU By Ralph Walde Trine Auther of "In Tens Willi the InOnlU." EUROPE IS DUST A keen nnd unbiased observer is nn asset te any country. It was a true ervicc rendered by Charles K. Mitchell, president of the National City Hank of New Yerk, when en his return from nn extended trip abroad, a few days age, among ether things he said that he could "sec no reason for the vile pes simism about European conditions that Is being se assiduously circulated." England Is busy, he reports, and is firmly en the upgrade te prosperity. France is busy, and has already re covered a long way. Belgium is busy. Germany is busy, and is already reaching out for the commerce of the world. She is competing se keenly In prices that she Is getting new business ih various lines in many parts of tee world that America nnd England and 'ether countries are failing te get. Business conditions in the Scandi navian countries are satisfactory, and are centinuallv improving. It is Mr. Mitchell's clear-cut opinion that a fuller co-operation en the part of America will be of the greatest pos sible value, net only te the European countries but te ourselves as well. Speaking of the reparations question, and the question of the Allied debts, Mr. Mitchell said: "I de net think the German reparation question nnd the ether questions that are linked with it can be settled until the Allied debts are settled. ... "It is felly for America te expect prompt payment of the principal or tbe extension of the Allied debts at high Interest rates. I believe, in the end, we will respect their views, which are nleng the line of long payments en these debts at a low rate of Interest during the mnturine period. If the Allied debts are adjusted en this line we will see that the German reparation problem will seen be settled. "With that problem out of the wny, ' he edded. "we will find a reversal of form setting in ever Europe. Business conditions there will then leek like real prosperity." ...... Mr. Mitchell painted a bright picture also of the reconstruction work In the demolished parts of France, and said thet out of approximately T.OM.OOO acres devastated, mere than 6,000.000 have been rehabilitated and are again productive. Out of a former popula tion of 4,700.000 en thee lands, there are new nlready 4,100,000 living en them. . , , Faith and hope and courage and in iJustry are as productive of real results In industrial and in national and In ternational affairs as they nre in in dividual life. Copyright, 19. bi TuoHe htdarr Company A Great Rise The Juvenile Court of the District of Columbia is presided ever by Judge Knthryn Sellers, who first went te Washington from her home in Ohie te serve in the humble capacity of copyist In one of the Government departments. Ve Married Women Future employment of married women In the Cincinnati Public Library and Its branches has been barred by action of the Beard of trustees. WHATS WfiAT By Helen Dccit The Reckless Age By HAZEL DEYO BATCHELOR Aline Feuler is a spoiled member of the younger set who thinks men were made for her amusement. She cngagei herself te Charley Tyne who later breaks the engagement because of Allne's flirtation icith Masen Leng. Aline turns her at' tentien te Leng only te discover that she Is actually in love with him, and that he is merely using her for copy in a novel he is writing en the ja:3 age. This is a terrifying blew te her pride and when her father meets with financial reverses Aline gees te Mat thew Hutchins, a big producer, and asks him te pive her a chance in his new play. Hutchins sees premise In the girl and he puts her through a severe course of training until, when the play opens, she has lest a great deal of her ego. The critics are vlr tually unanimous in their praise of her acting. The Shadow of the Past THEItE was only one incident that served te dim the glory of Allne's rather triumphant debut en the stage, nnd thnt waa the publishing of Masen Leng's book. "The Probe" had opened in August and the book which Leng had called "Headstrong Youth" was published about tbe middle of September. Aline had been watching for it. Each day she looked for advance notices of It in the papers, and when nt last it was out, and she actually had a copy of It in her possession, the .past rose up te re mind her thut she had net forgotten. Even new, after se much had happened, she could net remember Leng without . , '. y ) J ' ' . ..' i i iii II I I H I l ' I ,1 I I 1 . ' iHilHiHrLLLLLLLLLLviaiLHalaLH W;Wssmws a W liaTCaEaiaaatt&aHaaaH ' LBBBLnUaHB' 'LLLS .llitBHHBBBHBBBaHiBBBBBBKlaMlBBBKrBBBBBBH BsW-4sm !?? laSaH.iHlMinPBBBH aBBaVaKi ? ,? ' sSjbbW ''-,:- ?aaw r?iaBaBBBBHaV?'BBi w&X bbbbbbbbI BBBBBBMflBnK - ! 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'"'.aBaBBaBBW' ?; mW: i-A xWBaBaBaKPf .mim, ? ? 4 '. BaBaBaaaVIFfrtF--:K v I WWw --- ' JstW aaHaftvV f " Half the joy of Christmas is in giving such lovely teyz as these new rag men, the woolly bear and the funny monk. The Weman's Exchange Warm Clethes for Seme One Te the Editor of Weman's Page: Dear Madam Will ycu kindly let me knew If the Red Cress accepts 'worn clothing? If se, tell me hew te send them. GEIIMANTOWN. Either the Red Cress or the Near East, Relief would be glad te have the things, I feel sure. Call up the head quarters of either organization and ask Just hew they would like the things sent There Is great need of such things new, and I knew they will be welcome Writing te Her Te the Editor 0 Weman's Paae: Dear Madam I have an uncle far from here who Is encaged and asked me te write te his girl. As I de net sensation in her heart that was half knew what te de and say. I come te pain and hnlf ecstacy. Vague emotions stirred In her and the knowledge that she bad only te conjure up his face (e realize thnt she still cared for him warnd with the fact that she had sworn te be revenged for what she had suffered at his hands. She rend the book at a single sitting. nnd the Virginia moving through the you for advice. Will you itinaiy icii rne what 1 sneuia put in me saiuiauen body, close and signature of a letter? I never saw the girl before. Alse, hew much should a girl of fifteen years weigh who Is five feet one Inch tall? VIOLA. Teu could have your letter read somewhat like the follewing: "My Dear Miss uyra: Even tneugn nrinted naffes wnu lierNplf she hnd ' y" den t knew me, I. cannot help printed pages was ucrscir as sue ',,!. t0 wr)t8 and Wan you happi happi ence been. Hew cleverly he had handled 1 ,, fyncie Ed htt, teid me such a let true 10 nte were about you, some tu We may be as moody as we please when we are all alone, and when there Is no one te be offended by our gloomy Hence or our bitter speech, but moods are out of place In any oecUl gathering. It Is easy te be pleasant te peonle whom we knew well and whom we like, but during any form of social enter tainment ft Is our duty te be sociable for the time being, even with the acquaintances of u. moment. "Reggie Lister's Instinct te find every one with whom lie came in contact delightful, brought out, as waa natural, all that wm delightful In them," writes the author of "Our Family Affairs," an anteplegraph) describing real person. rwi,Athr h" Hked a neraen or a person or HU always gaj ms eeai." Whtn Yry one 1 determined te glv Me Vest toward the success of a social .idTUimaltli delightful for every. the situations, hew Leng's caustic commentaries en tbe youth of today, and hew undevlatingly tbe book marched te Its conclusion, which was lacking in the conventional happy ending. The Virginia of the book lest the true love that she finally coveted juet as the Aline In real life had done, and as Aline read the last page, and put the book from her, she fell te reflecting. There was one thing she had te be thankful for. he bad never suspected hew much she cared. At lenst she had spared her pride that additional blew, but would he ever knew that she had redeemed hcrBelf? Would the time ever come when, stnndlng face te face with him, he would knew that the careless Aline Fester of the pest had be come n woman, nnd a serious-minded, hard-working woman at that? Thnt was nil she asked of life, nnd Fete had stren?e wajs of making things come te pass. But unlens she made the flrrt move, and she could never de thnt it hardly seemed pesblble that she would ever sec him again. Aline rose from her chair and walk ing ever te her dressing table switched en the light. Fer a long moment t.hc stared nt the fare reflected within. It wns a face that she had taken very much for granted of late. Each night ami en two matinee days, she smeared It with grease pnint nnd made it un Inte the rather pale and frightened face of Lettv, but she did this se mechanic ally that she was hnrdly nwnre of own features, and new staring nt herself obherbedly, blic wondered if she had changed. If she had but known it, the change in her had been far renchlng. Her beautiful mouth hail lest its petulnnt expression, und her ces were no longer bored. But the most outstanding change in her was due te her hair. When Masen Leng had met her. Aline had worn the cropped hair he pepulnr among the girls of the younger set. Every five or six months she had paid fabulous Hums te have It waved at a fashionable Fiftli avenue establishment, but since the change In her father's circumstances there bad been no money for luxuries of this kind, and Aline bad decided te let it grew. At first she had worn u net, but new her hair was long enough te de up, although it still didn't reach her shoulders. She were It combed back from her forehead and waved ever her ears, and the new style gnve her dignity and made her leek several years elder. Yes, the old Aline hnd almost vanished. The sophisticated, blase society girl lwd given way te the rather thoughtful nnd far mere mysterious woman. But looking nt herself Aline could net bee the change, her features were just as they bad always been. And then something happened that made her realize the trutn nnd left her amazed aud somewhat incredulous. (ToBrrew A Unexpected I hope we meet each ether me seen. I surely am glad I m going te have aucn a nice aunt, sin cerely, Viela Smith Brown." A girl such as you describe should weigh 114 pounds. A Delightful Christmas Gift Te the Editor of Weman's Page: Dear Madam De you think music sheets would be an appropriate Christ mas gift te a musically Inclined friend? Hew many sheets de you think one ought te give? Can you pleabe suggest a few names of sheeta that are very pretty and popular with advanced pupils? Something like "Narcissus" and "The Dutterfly." When wearing a small corsage bou quet of French-made Imitation flowers, which side 1b correct te wear It en? Are they pinned en upright or drooping downward? May they be worn at the shoulder as well as at the walht? ARNELU I think that would be a lovely Christ- LOVE NOTS By KAY KEAN MSB criet Tns. .. htA n iViA mrief would be encuch of the nieces. Ask I the salesman at the musle store for the very latest pieces en the order or the ones you mention, or else cheese some thnt have recently come out as phono graph records. Wear the bouquet right side up at the left side of the waist. This Is better than wearing them en the. shoulder, unless you have them en the cellar of a fur coat and It Is thrown back. Things You'll Leve te Make J I Zy """'Ml ntw.ii-u Use a Knife. Ferk and Speen Stand and Keep Your Steve Clean During the course of cooking it is often necessary te lay down ene'i knives and forks. Unless you have something en which te place them, you will most likely lay them en the side of the stove. This necessitates extra cleaning. Yeu can prevent this If you make a knife stand. Any housewife who appreciates nice things In her kitchen will like one of these as a gift. Cever a piece of extra heavy card board, or a thin wooden beard, with white oilcloth. Decorate It In some simple wny with blue enamel. This s.and is placed nt the side of tbe stove. After the meal is cooked it is a simple matter te wash the knife, fork and spoon stand. FLORA, Fable Of The Foolish Once up in a time there dwelt a woman who said within herself, "Ge te, I will have a husband who Is just a little Mlffrenf." And, when the suitors who might be deemed iTMrnble by the censorship of The Last Resort came te wee this Particular One, Le, she cried. "Avaunt!" And peeled her optics for some species of the towering genii. And nt Inst it came te pass that the woman met the Diff'rent One. And btraigbtway they were married. Fer genius tarries net but craves action, desiring ever te move en te greater heights. But. alas I Shertlv after mirrlnn. in tbe se called days of her leisure, me wue 01 tne genius sac nerseucewn between tbe washing of dishes and of bsblcs-nnd cried out with great ween ing, -L,e and Alack! Would tbat my husband were like ether men!" Merel: Men bem of women are like hen's eggs. These arcatlv "diff'rent" are apt te be unpalatable. Adventures With a Purse I STOOD in front of the window, half dozen te death, and yet I steed te watch the funny old fellow dance. He is dressed in a sailor suit and attached te the deck of a beat that leeks like a battleship and when a key is wound he begins te dance, n jelly jig which is the sailor's hornpipe. Up and down he gees, his arms swinging back and forth te keep time te a merry tune which must be jangling in his me chanical bead. He is but 05 cents and I m sure there is some little per son you knew who would leve te have him. Candy is usually thought of at Christmas along with the holly nnd trees and ether traditional things. Perhaps there Is some one .te whom you would give a specially nice box, and, if se, de see the two-pound box of chocolates and bonbons arranged most attractively and priced at $2. Ter names f hop aMrena Wenaa'a ! Pallor, or phone Wslnnt SOOO or Mln l0t between the hnn ef 0 and a. Fancy Gloves Te bring your gloves absolutely up te date, line the flaring wrists with beau tiful brocade or brilliant-colored rib men. Gloves have never been mere elaborate than they are this season, and the lining of the flaring wrist Is quite as important as the Btripe en the back of the hand or tbe color of the glove. Please. W M ':' VhatteDb '"TrT' t .i r.MM ik --"-- m. ierHm an aaalE'af tht anal Meet W istmeTteu. ual Afut diMrmta t4 tt iutitiktra Ki urii U. 'Ontinsd m Mill rt lertttre uu uhii mm it di t ef letters .mtd letter ca aMk.efd IM aer will M antrl. ; WHr teke teirt '?? tr e rU.n ! a einietv "" T1'" U I. A f 1ft far jChrlsimaa Sea OvaUiUWAutA U.ba M te five te a be 'friend far a ChrUtHlM mint a fast Mnalatln nt two hair brushes of ebony ,wlth whit Initials and J m cumu r wvuiareu ugfeii u)'i lee. PUaat reply promptly as I n ulna- out 'Ter Hen Wadneider. ' -r .' I" . Ta...ini we" If Bobbed Hair jn Going Out ' J.'. : It Is Certainly Going Under You'rle.Ldnger See th JTUdly mfri& Th VtW Shitl nt th ViAtn in the Theatre Herm Arm & b3 . ." j T. , r --).. i y ilea Tfl BOBBED hair going eel? wy should card. t , A very nice' gift. If .you knew thaTfc well, otherwise UTa rather expensive. or ceunra land Him a present Dear Cynthia I am engage te a young man. 'He Uvea In another city and en aoceunt of business I think ne win' net be here for Christmas, i T BunA film ! hMunl .nr ltlsl a What could I get him t I hava received many presents from him, but he haent mentioned Christmas, se I don't Knew what I sheule de. I will appreciate your advice and would like te see my answer In the paper by Thursday, If possible. ' fi MAH110. Yeu Intend te marry this man and are already engaged te Va and yet you 3uesten whether te send him a present. f course send him a present and u handsome a one as you can afford. Qeid cuff links, ' silver cigarette case, silver match box, a scarf pin, any such thing would be 'appropriate. ha'a for the Uniform ' Dear Cynthia May I address a few words te J'B. O. L'r Dear "S. O. L." I certainly agree with Cynthia In that you are gravely mistaken that Philadelphia girls hate a uniform. I for one love every boy In a uniform and think that they are just splendid. In fact, I should be proud te go out with a boy In uniform thinking they are se fine as te give themselves te their country's servlce. I have many girl friends who think the same as I de, and none of us would ever think of ask ing '"When' de we eat?" Te be truth ful, I quite often persuade a boy friend te go somewhere ether than he has sug gested for fear It wilt be tee mueh of a tax en his pocketbook. There are some girls who de net like a uniform, as there are also some geld-diggers, but you will always find opposite In every phase of life. Se keep looking Marine and I'm sure you'll nnd the girl you seek and' really no longer be "S. O. L." Alt Hla Conduct la Unpardonable Dear Cynthia I have been reading your Interesting column for home time, though I have never written te you befere and would like te have your opinion en what I am about te tell you. I have been going with a young man almost a year, I like him very much and he has always treated me with the highest respect. The only trouble Is both of us are very quick tempered and quarrel ever mere trifles. A few nights age we went te a friend's house; all went well. We started for home around 11 o'clock. I noticed, after we get en the car, he kept very silent, se I asked him some thing. He answered me very sharply. We changed cars and had te wait about fifteen minutes for the ether car te come; still he never spoke. Finally he saw the car coming and he handed rtie a casa iftid naM h hed tn nVa another car that went In a different dlrectlep te mlne and let me go home alone. I haven't heard from him sice. I de net knew why he did that Thank ing you for any Information. ' PUZZLED. The young man's behavior Is perfectly unpardonable, unless he apolegises very sincerely you would be very foolish te have further friendship with him. Answers Three Writers Dear Cynthia May I thank you ter some very geed advice I received through , your column, from "Starry Eyes." "A Flapper" and "Fuller Kurt? L answer te my last letter asking about kissing. I would like te say a few words te each. Te "Stary Eyes": I believe you when you say that no decent girl will let a young man kiss ner, I am glad te knew that you respect a boy Just the same whether he spends a let of money en you or net It would be nice If all girls were tnat wa .There are some girls who are geld-diggers" and they probably don't mind kissing In the least, but as I am net an heir te a million or se I can't go out with them. And I wouldn't want te If I could. Ne, "Starry Eyes," l really de net approve of kissing. Thank you very much for your geed advice and p ease wrlte again. I would like te meet you. but that Is Impossible and the next best thing is reading your let- Te "A Flapper": I am very grateful for your "word," which was mifflclent I assure you. I am trying te de as you say. and I believe It Is working out fine. I shall never be a sparrow the secenu. I at least have a little common sense. There are quite a number of people who are against kissing, and whose Ideas are rather ancient but I am glad that you are etIU "A Flapper." Won't you write again T Te "Fuller Fun": Your letter did hele te meld my thoughts and If my letter Induced you te write, I am glad. Thank you for saying I sound reasonable, I am net always that way. I certainly won't want the right girl .te be "broad casting" her kisses, If I ever nnd the right one. I am settlne- old. it .m Just twenty) and I haven't found her yet But I may be a bachelor, I haven't decided for certain. Parden the length pf this missive, Cynthia, but I hope you can find room for It In your column. And I am still WILLY. ' Our most frequently asked question. Hairdressers eJea't seeea te agree en the matter; one, will say 'm, it's going out. Yeu dea't see go awny bobbed heads new,'- while Mether replies', VNe, indeed,' wa have new ones every day, just as many as, ever." Se you. caa't 'get anything 4efui!te from them. But you can tell a great deal by leek in about teu at the theatre when all the hats are removed and everybody 'a balr is made te leek its very Where you used te see strange, un couth objects tee big for bead, tee loose for. hats, tee wide for toques, finding te your amasemeat thai they were heads of bobbed hair standing out en all aides like a fleer no, you new see neat, amoethly drawn back, care fully netted hair. Perhaps bobbed balr hasn't gene out, but the promiscuous, obvious wearing of It undeubtedjy has. If you bob it new you don't adver tise the fact. Yeu pretend that It la long, you brush It until It shines, you wave ft In long, loose wares and you pull It back aeftly, becomingly, but surety, securing It with hairpins, a comb and a net ae that it makes at least the semblance of a knot at the back of your head. r'B funny te see bow many of these sleek heads there are, In comparison with the numbers of shaggy, wild ones you saw last year. It Is net surprising that rbe change has come. . , There Is always a mere or less violent reaction from anything that sweeps the country se completely as the bobbed balr erase did. v These who did net cut their hair are new wearing It as the country girl en the stace does in soft waves back from the face, with & loose, graceful knot at the back. It is se simple and plain that It js almost severe. But there are various reasons be sides reaction for It. The girl with bobbed hair does leek like her little sister dressing up when she appears In one of tbe new sweep ing dresses,' clinging about the hips in graceful drapes, drooping toward the oer until only n glimpse, of silken ankle Is nllewcd, Instcnd of last year's frank exhibition of athletic woolen calf. She has te pull her balr in. and give it a little mere dignity than it used te have. Then there's the little feminine weak ness which we must admit with some of these who went In for bobbed hair. They did it because their elders seemed te be somewhat shocked and disgusted at their delng.it. While people talked, it was fun te i:Afcth.?l! run a comb rbrpugh-taeir hair ti it out, give their leads a littk KKim'SE: m rv" wwemm 1V nut aiter a w ing or g many air a geed' deal like getting wmlil the wonder of the telephone I vH'l Ann iiuiiH w confessed that a i manr of these airla ! n,-ir'.?.( in bobbed hair as seen u th. a against, It stepped. A SOIBNTIST has added hti .wera new m .favor of long : the hair of both men and wan announces that the' prevalence of nets among men la inheritance, bet i that the weight of women's hafat'i aibly acts as a tonic. l de mere aneincr tneugt te strain after the laundry mthm If, bobbing the hair takes awaTl UfVU eyaweeaae ewtwsueww IUU1C. f, Q aileftaeVasL aA 1aI At OVias at. - " " " v. mis mi snertv or clinging. --: "fH ' "' - .Htfl Redheads ' m Number of lovely waitimi names still live in classic sterr. U, ing Helen of Trey, were possessed efi nnir. , ;. -5 r: : m ' Bews en Shoes nil Shoes .with bows, rosettes ana ades are- growing In popularity.' ribbon may . match the slipper erViHktl trasi wun id coier. Give Invalids a Chance Xma tMt anb Cart SOS B. 16TH STREET . 'i Quick Lunch at Hecna, Offings. Pcruntalni. AtkNrHOtUtOM. arAtwld tttatteii ftStbttfaia qfrtf ttV .VVp'JgV, ViVrrl T" " " "" s'imizciu 1 1 1 mm lii mil i iai Tfl,, . nf,, r 1 1 ' " 1 H I I THE LATEST STYLE THOUGHT 1 1 . 49c rjg rr in ueacica lakh ana vui-uui aiaes i gra i3caajBnaBBenBeV iffll A new model of characteristic Winkelman H! Calif Ijij originality that through its very fine work- IB . Um manship and quality i3 unparalleled in ifl s, Paarhmc nm Fashion Footwear, It is shown in Black mm E vOUCft PI Suede, Grey Suede and Black Satin. II S big OQC 11 II cn mO 11 77w-A- P- P Style in Quality Footwear gfl Hi At Twelfth ran JfsWm vm st-ii b. ltd Bt. .0t,. u-i.. t a.,. mill I ,ii ,- n I Bllllllllllllllllllllllill BiiaHaMHHrMmMiaBpm S iiiifiiiiiiWiiiB 4SCO COFFEE ' 29c Red Ripe CRANBERRIES -14c asce MINCE MEAT 20c BUTTER 63c Victer BREAD 6C leaf Bast Pure LARD - 12c Seedleu Raisins ".12 c Fian YektN ONIONS 3"-10c Fancy HixedNnts 25c Geld Setl FLOUR C49c t A Billbeardupf Qwlite Her are soma cencreta anawaatlena la ' m& Christmas Gifts for Men i SeXf"XmaS ' Silk, full fashioned $J $J.50 $2 Weel, some plain, some fancy All well appearing and vrarm 50c te 2 Loek m thete hese awe! fern ar ear te bay them Yeu can saver bare) seen such valaa for the money v, n Handkerchiefs . Plain or fancy, with or without initial Yeu will be surprised what beauties we here SferM1;; Silk Neckwear Weel Reefers High In atudfty Beautiful in pattern Lew in priem 50c te 3 Garters or Armbands, 25c, 50c Suipeaders, 50c, 75c, $1 Ckgakf In beautifully ernamunUd Christmdt oex a CA OOL of Garters, Armbands & Suspenders 91'&u Belte, 50c, 75c, $1 Buckles, $1, $1.50 Marshall E. Smith & Bre. ' 724 Ch titnnt Street "It's Meny, Merry Christmas Time." Santa Glaus will have te add an extra reindeer this year, for his lead will bs brimming ever with pretty blue enameled boxes filled with delicious Fruit TASTT5 KAKB. A real Christmas day is filled with love, gifts and happiness. A real Christ mas dinner is made complete with Super-Fruit TASTYKAKE Packed In attractive blue enameled boxes in t or 3 pound slsee at $1.00 a pound Buy one from your grocer for Christmas V a 4 2J ll i - ", . i KMI fiBCPUBlY.J ' Ai.-Vi'lfjL .J. T' ?'TW 5lJrf1 i d-Ty-V , - Vkv'ii .nit 'ULihtliiUmi :(.