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| Lawrence 1 V/Dwl\ Lawrence jg I Butts fhe ‘Ekitire Stock of | 1 n MENS f HOC* jr~l P I I h^^lbanyf7oagevuJ c 4% I jg and Thompson Bros. Men’s Shoes exclusively— two lines of the very highest grade. A p 1 Bought at About Half Present Value 1 1 And Offered You the Same Way | £ Most every man knows the reputation Endicott Johnson and Thompson Bros, have in the world of Shoes—there s none jg "jgt better, and it is this class of merchandise you buy at about one-half their present market value. tij," R *gr 2f ENDICOTT JOHNSON’S THOMPSON BROS. $l5 d>t\ f\C &' § $B.OO and $lO SHOES $5.95 and $lB SHOES jg All the new and best styles, new English and high toe High-class shoes—the best in every way. Black, brown ag jg models in black and brown leather; every shoe has the or combination, finest quality Kid, Kangaroo and Cor- SSj <2 Endicott name stamped on the sole. Bargains that dovan; highest grade of shoemaking and the very latest « ft prudent man can ignore. in styles. You can’t get better shoes anywhere. »] I Big Values inWomen’s Shoes for Easter | •j| SMART OXFORDS NEW OXFORDS AND PUMPS » I $5.95 $5.95 to $9.95 ij 1 smart “ cw » °^! d : irt , BlaCk - f W " f J - Oxfords’and f Tongue S pSmps!’ At 1 flexible soles and stylish military heels. These .showing beautiful one or two-eyelet Ties, the smartest of the »| jjg same shoes would cost us at wholesale MOKE than new Spring Low-Cuts, and you save $2 to $5 on every pair. Si Tober’s retail price. We fit you perfectly. All sizes and all widths. % I I~Gocsciothes Suits Top Coats Styles new and cleverly develop- Snappy styles in new weaves, I ed in the best wodl materials for skillfully tailored by the best young men, men that want to manufacturers producing gar keep young, and men sedate and ~ ments for the men of America, conservative. Complete^selections. $35 to $75 fffcf 1 835 to S7s ‘ Spring Hats $5.00 (Uk /m) Silk Ties $1 to $1.50 A special feature—new shapes Cheney Silk Ties—style and snap in brown, gray, tan or green— in every tie—serviceable also designed for young men. full selection. Bows at $l. 4-in- Other styles $0 to $12.50. hands at $1 and $1.50. Silk Shirts $10.75. OPjlk Shirt Special $2.50 CJood quality in weights that The present market condition wear. Fancy Broadcloths, Crepes makes it almost impossible to und white Jersey. Sizes 14 to buy shirts at this price, but we 17, in smart stripes and pat- are offering $3 and $3.50 values terns. ■ at $2.50. OSmart Caps, $2.00 The kind the young men like, snappy patterns, and lots jjgf of them. Just the cap every man wants for street and ' *•> r ' sport wear. yy l Others, $2.50 to $O.OO. (ottxc£C C\o\Yl\T^Xo. j - 621 Sixteenth Vt. W THE DENVEtt JEWISH NEWS Marion’s Interpretation of the Passover Story By A. K. (Written for the Jewish News.) I Saturday, the. fin-t day of Passover, a more important clay could hardly l*e picked unless it were Venn Kippur. Ihit Voni Kippur was us Monday com pared to this Saturday for young Harry ; Mover. for this was the day of his Bar Mily.vali. "Just think,” thought his mother.” what a luilzvah it is to have 1 Harris Bar Mitvah come on Venn j Tov.” Harry thought differently. The Sind was more crowded than usual, and 1 everyone expected something better than usual. Would people never stop * coining in? There were plenty here al | rc*ady. and every one seemed so rost ! less—but who could resist talking when there wits so luneh to be told. It Is «|ititc a tas!\ l'or the house wife to prepare for the feast of Passover but she doesn't mind it when it’s all ! over, for there i- plenty of joy in telling her friends all she had to do and how nicely everything turned out. just as slu* bad planned. Nor could (iraudpa resist telling Ins neighbor that he had stayed up till one o'clock - the* children enjoyed the songs so muc h —and you should have heard little Max. who is only seven, ask the four Kushes. And m» one could prevent that pretty young bride from telling her friend how her husband bad com plimented her on the fine' knoedlacli. the lady next ch»er had'tnuglit her to make. And it would have; taken sev eral padlocks to keep that half-dozen young girls over in the corner from telling each other how very pretty each looked in her new spring clothes—or how different* Abie Jacobs looked in bis new suit, tine would never think ]iim so good looking—uud then they all began to giggle It was a wonder that little* Harry Meyer could keep his nerves cpiiet ut all. Kvory one wuq trying to m.il.e him as nervous as he* possibly could I"’. A gradual hu-ii fell over tlic* eon gregatioii. The 'll bad been taken old and the leuling had bc*gun. Harry's turn woul-l be vc*ry soon, yes here was the limn lo tc*ll him to I" ready m*\t. lb jumped up. walked up the aisle* with i hc*ad held straight forward, lie chirr*l not look at thi enormous auelieinb 11 ' VUs fortumii.'i lit* did so. far * I*\‘ up 10 the front sal a very intent twelve year-old «* rl - j? She always troubled Harry. Kin | wasn't very pretty, just n calm brown- j ; eyed little girl with a cluster of loU’-'i. dark brown curls. If Harry had seen,; her lie Would have to admit she did \\ look pretty in her pule blue spring |< bonnet, covering those unuranageabh •■< curls. That wasn’t the trouble Sic- < was always comparing her knowledge j * of Hebrew with his. That was going j < too far. He was loginning to assert < bis manhood, rather a bit. early in < life—girls hadn't even any right tori think that they could ever expect t" j< know as iuueh as hoys. It just wasn t < possible—that's all. It was very pc ! euliar that her parents oidn't realize « just how much a girl ought to know. < hist think—a girl learning Hebrew , with hoys why. she ought to be home ; learning liow to play the piano or ' sewing, that’s all little girls are good • for anyhow. He was far from such , thoughts now—but he had summed up ; this troublesome little girl many time' ; before—she was just stepping beyond ■ the hounds of a girl. He walked straight on. and even asj, iie reached the platform, he did no. venture to look at the audience. Th * j prayer was said perfectly. Hi* was not j afraid in the least with all the men | about him. The scroll was lifted upj, ns the congregation rose. Hurry fcl: that all eyes were turned toward him. He had to go thru with that long i Milfter. so as soon as the platform was cleared. lie started with all the strength and nerve. l»o could muster, j Who i-au help hut listen to the pleas . aut droning of the Muftcr, especially : pleasant from the lips of a Bur Mit/.- j vali boy? Mother and father smiled j with pride, and old Mr. Stein on the front sent shook his head approvingly. Our little blue-bonnet ted girl was all attention, and she couldn't overlook the fact that everyone seemed to ap prove of his performance. “Well.” she thought. *'l could do just as well if I had the chance —1 know why tlm.v don’t let girls do all the things hoys do. they juiglit do better and then there would be no room for the boys. I don’t can* anyhow.'* Muftcr | was fiually finished and Harry walked , over, shook hands with the rabbi, and j | went down to sit on the front seat. | The service was resumed. After a i long period of standing and praying.; j everyone settled comfortably in hi* j seat and looked up expectantly. Tills time. Harry must again astfiid the I platform and give that long speyt-h the | rabbi laid thrust upon him. What | j wasn't there in that speech? fa»\vs fror everyone, and then* wasn’t a lesson th • previous Seder night hadn't taught j him. yet lie had been learning thfsi speech for the lust two weeks. The, speech went 04 like* clock-work, until just as lie was about to pronounce the longest word Ids eye was 1 by Miss Marion’s blue bonnet. He. stuttered. She almost giggled. "I'll •ust show you. Interrupting uiy speech I like that"—the expression 011 his face I showed, lb* suddenly pitched his voice i as high and loud ns possible and with a violent determination proceeded. Mr Cohen was so turtled (lie always took! liis nap when the rabid or any one else! '-poke), that he sat up and blinked his : .■yes to see what the youngster had j become so excited about. liven old Mrs. Hahinovitz. in the gallery, who; never let her eye wander from her book, shut it. and adjusted her glasses | more firmly to see if she were really j in'Sind. Marion stared at liim 11 awe, -“Why I never believed he had such a wonderful voi«*c." ‘‘Yes”, nodded tin.* I rabid, “just as I always thought of him. he is so carried away by the lioll. ness-of tin* occasion that he forgets the audience. He janirs out his soul to (Jod with his whole might." But who of that awe-stricken audience could have guessed the real cause? It is but a few short years later. Harry is doing exactly what woulo be expected of him. His parents laid destined him on that memorable. Bur j Mi I/.vab day. to be a lawyer, and now be is preparing. The brown eyed Mur i n plunges in every when*, where liel|'» 1 is needed. Just now she is working to help build a center for Jewish childre ». There isu't quite enough enthusiasmt 10 curry the uuderluking tfiru. just a | little more, and all would lie safe. A speaker is what she needs, someone! who would stir the people to under- * stand wlmt their children really need. She laid drafted practically every well- 1 1- nown mu 11 in town before. They all j had been beard, they wouldn't in* in teresting enough now. Wasn't there some-one new? Suddenly she remem bered that loud, inspiring voice of I thirteen year old Harry Meyer. Ib* would be just the oue. She wrote him 1 a note and the next day she heard j (hut he would be free the followiug week and would he glad to help if lie 1 could. Fortune usually favors Hie enthus iasm of youth. Marion succeeded *•» j gelling all that was needed, thanks to i young Meyer’s inspiring orator.' . She i was so happy with the success that sic* J did not fail to shower him with | thanks. Marion, why is it.” ho finally man aged to ask. you are always plunging ! ELEGANCE > Evidenced in the ' » | .Master Creation of I < ' ’ ! Brooks i: Togs Wfi Special Pesach Sale j // \ \ New Spring Models i/J y\ ! * Designed With Taste k I • J I /l A > New spring models express that ele- I i v*" \\\ * * gaucc of line, whieli instantly up- fl | \ \ J > , peals to young men who demand | \ \ < | » distinction in their apparel. 1 j Suits and Top Coats U ll $42.50 <c£S i; For $5O and $6O values j Brooks Clothes Shop i| 1019 Sixteenth Street ;! • TOGS OF DISTINCTON FOR YOUNG MEN ;: 1 i 11 i P"— —The table is always EASTER the family’s social i» the time tu buy your gathering place, and China especially is this true and Glassware m|g Easter It adds greatly to the good cheer and happiness of the housewife when the China, Glassware and Silverware ARE NEW AND UP-TO-DATE Our Stock is complete and our Prices moderate. The Carson Crockery Co. 734-38 15th Street ;: 2644 West Colfax Tel. Main 5077 :; HP as j E. SCHACHET j : ■ Sole Distributors of !; Manishewitz Matzos : > Accept no substitutes offered by dealers J j Phone Main 5077 ; • and we will do the rest. We carry a complete line of J | !; Passover goods.—Best quality at lowest prices. J > Into everything. I’ve wrn you do | tilings tlmt umny u man couldn’t man- You’ve always done it. even when 1 you were a little «irl yon thought you j could do us any hoy in what we thought was only for hoys.” "It's just an idea 1 liuve of the ra«- s - | over story. Harry. 1 always like t" j think of the Egyptians us the men. and | the eliildreii of Israel ns the women. The Egyptians try to keep the children j of Israel as slaves to their trnditious j mid their narrow ideas. They are afraid that if they let the children ol j Israel he free, since the> are led hy j their Cod—that is the symbol of wom an’s idealism -that, perhaps. these | saute children or Israel will l>ecoine I greater than they. I’ve alwuys wanted ! to try out my Passover version. Ini ; glad you’ve at last, adniilled I could succeed.” Harry had never told her before that I ha hud long before changed his thir teen year old idea ot what a girl should | do. hut he was not thinking of that, j There was a point m her unusual little , i j I'assoyer story that he seized upon with pleasure. “Muriun. if I were u I’hurouh and you were one of the children of Israel, who had been set free uud had travel led us far as you willed, until you had I tired of mustering the arts of the I Egyptians, could I ever induce you to < conic back and share the great I’liar oah’w tliroue?” David Mayer, a wealthy Chicago real | estate man. died- at St. Augustine, Fla . ou March loth. Mr. and Mrs. Mayer ; took Miss Mary Durden, then a young Chicago choir singer, into their home I .’o years ago and begun her musical 1 education. Later Mrs. Mayer uud Miss 1 Durden spent, several years mi Paris. In ItHrt*. alter an alleged slight to Mrs. Mayer by Miss Darden, in New York, Mrs. Mayer demanded and rc- I i-eived $-0,000 spent on Miss Darden's education. The two women waged u heated uewspaper controversy at tho j time. Mr. Mayer, who was UU yea rtf [ i ld, was boru in Oermauy.