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MONDAY, DECEMBER 1,
THE NEWiS SCIMITAR PAGE THREE. Is Peace to call more women out of the Homes ? r Babies or pay envelopes? Must women choose? Women are being called by the thousands from war work to peace work. How will they answer? Can they have both babies and pay envelopes 1 Do they want both ? In a remarkable review of what American women have accomplished, Mabel Potter Daggett gives figures that impress you 33,000 women in the Chicago stockyards; 2,360 women on the Pennsylvania Railroad; 600 in -a single Wall Street brokerage office. How many of these women arc married I How many will marry ? Who will cook the dinners? Who will wash the babies' faces? Already but read for yourself and see. In an equally vigorous, compelling discussion, Helen Ring Robinson takes the opposite view. "Woman must choose once and for all between home-making and money-earning. She has no right to both." Which of these two women is right? What is wo man's place in this new world to be? Read these two important articles in Pictorial Review for January. "THOSE EIGHTEEN GIRLS FROM SMITH" How they met the German drive They had rebuilt the little French village, this valiant unit of college women. Repaired the wreck age of the Hun's devastation; replanted the wasted farms. Then the Germans came! Unexpectedly the Boche broke through again and laid low the work of months. Discouraged? Not those girls. Once more they are back again at their, merciful work of recon struction. The inspiring part played by this staunch little group of American girls is thrillingly told for the first time by Hazel Deyo Batchelor, in Pictorial Review for January. Profusely illus trated, vividly narrated, it is a record you must not miss. Cute New Year's cards for the youngsters! Adorably funny ones a whole page of them, In gayest colors, to be cut out and mailed to a dozen of their friends! How the tots will love them! This page of New Year cards will keep them busy and happy a whole day and save you buying a dozen fine New Year cards. And then there's another page of colorful cut outs designed for a most delightful War Savings Stamp party to say nothing of tht Twelvetrees Kiddies who are very military and very victorious in this January number. They must be seen to be appreciated A little hand slid out of the darkness The soft, little hand of the woman spy! It fumbled over the Major's hair, seeking a place to strike. Then it eluded him! But which was the spy? With which had the Major fallen madly, recklessly in love? Both of the girls were young and lovely to look upon. One was a charming Belgian; the other, one of the cleverest, the most trusted spies in the world. But which was which? Together they had dramatically boarded an American ship from a German sub marine by special arrangement with the United States Government the ship on which Major Douglas Land of the U. S. Secret Service was a passenger. Not a living soul on the ship, he would have sworn, could possibly have known the contents of the document he carried from the War Council at Versailles to Washington. But there was one who knew. And so the Major was struck down on the deck in the dead of the night. And by the soft hand of a woman. Which hand had struck the dastardly blow ? Which of the two was the spy ? A hundred times you wifl think you are on the right trail, only to find your self more mystified than ever. WRAPPED IN SILK By Clarence Budington Kclland Author of "Sudden Jim", "The Source", etc. The first big installment begins in the January issue. The last one wiH be out February 10th. Not a novelette, not a so-called long short-story, but a regular $1.50 novel in just three issues of Pictorial Review. January Issue out today YOUR SOLDIER SON IN PARIS How is he spending his leisure hours? Every mother is asking that question with soma anxiety in her heart. Anna Steese Richardson, who was quartered with the A. E. F. in France, has written an author itative message, " Don't Worry About Your Soldier Boy", that will be read with comfort by every woman with a man overseas. Other problems growing out of the demobiliza tion are discussed by Ida Clyde Clarke, Pictorial Review's Washington editor. Are your finances in bad shape due to your husband's being away so long? Rent owing? Insurance lapsing? Mrs. Clarke tell you what are your rights, how you can help yourself. All of this in Pictorial Review for January. JENNY Afraid of love, afraid of life, what did she do? by Fannie Heaslip Lea Suppose your mother was an Awful Example, Suppose what she had done had made you afraid of love - afraid of life. Suppose, then, your man came along- a fine, upstanding man, with his clean grey eyes and happy, care-free spirit. What would you do? Jenny tremulous, pathetic little Jenny was) most horribly afraid of the mistake her mothet had made. She couldn't forget that. The bewitch ing story of what Jenny did what you would hav done, doubtless will get you by the heart-string and tug then), too. PICTORIAL REVIEW Many thousands were unable to obtain Pictorial Review for December. It was sold out a few days after publication. Buy this January number today before the supply is exhausted. At all newsstands. u lucio is no pictorial .Review pattern agent or newsdealer in your town, send 20 cents for a single copy or $2.00 for a whole year's subscription to Pictorial Review, 227 West 39th Street, New York City i 11 1 1 1 , ii i i mi I.