Oklahoma Leader (Oklahoma City, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 104, Ed. 1 Tuesday, December 14, 1920 Page: 2 of 8
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Copyrurht, 19L'0. by Newspaper Feature Service, I
Bubbles of Fortune
By NELL BRINKLEY g
What Air and Right Food Will
s Do To Maintain Well-Being
MMUft LBARH8 \ FEU THINC
FKOM MRS. BEE.
'Well, what in the world are you
doing here?" asked Doris, as a great,
big, yellow bee lighted on a buck-
wheat blossom. "Surely, there Isn't
any honey around these things!"
"Indeed there Is—and plenty of
It!" replied Mrs. liee. wltb a cheery
buzz. "I hope you don't think I'd
stop to play this late in the sea-
son. Certainly there's lota of honey
In the buckwheat blossoms "
"Well, I ne>or knew that before,"
said Doris, peeking Into the blossom
with which Mrs. Bee wan busy.
"Buckwheat cakes and honey!"
"That Juat reminds me," buzzed
Mrs. Bee. "the other day 1 heard
the farmer who owns thin field say
that we bees were certainly great
"Helpers!" exclaimed Doris. "1
wonder In what way did be mean?"
"Why, we not only gathered the
honey, but we help the blossoms to
ripen the seed," buzzed Mrs. Bee.
"and the ripened need 1h ground Into
flour by the miller."
"Did you ever!" laughed Doris.
"No wonder buckwhent cakes and
honey go together so well. It's all
the same thing, isn't that ftlnny? I
never thought or heard of It before."
"Oh. that's nothing!" buzzed Mrs.
Bee. her eyes twinkling merrily. "I
expect there are plenty of things
going on in this world that you've
nover seen or heard of. But, dear
me, here I'm wasting precious min-
utes! Hop on my wings; we'll go
back to the hive and empty out this
honey. You see, the nectar from
the buckwheat makes a much
darker honey than the nectar from
Doris hopped upon Mrs, Bee's
back, and away they sailed.
"Why, Mrs. Bee! Did you know
your legs were all covered with yel-
low stuff ?" asked Doris, as her apron
brulshed Mrs. Bee's legs. "Shall I
dust It off?"
"No, Indeed!" laughed Mrs. Bee,
"that's another thing for you to
learn. That yellow stuff, as you call
It, Is pollen I've been gathering"
and she lighted on a limb Just out-
side the bee hive.
At first the workers seemed dis-
turbed at the sight of a-stranger,
but Mrs. Bee soon Informed them
that DariS was a friend, and she was
allowed to remain and aee them store
up the spoil of the day. :u ^
Mrs. Bee buzzed cheerily as she
scraped the yellow pollen from the
little groove in her thighs with a
spine-like thing thai pYojected from
her second leg. With a pair of her
front feet she put it into her mouth
and stowed it away yin a cell.
She then pressed the honey which
she had gathered from the buck-
wheat blosaons Into a six-sided cell,
which the worker bees had prepared
Doris heard a terrible buzzing
noise, and turned around just in time
to see a crowd of little workers drag
a much larger bee to the edge of the
hive and push him out.
Mrs. Bee laughed, but shook her
"It does seem too bad," she sighed,
"but this world has.no place for lazy-
folks, and the sooner they find It out
the better off the world will be. Now
that fellow has not done a lick of
work this whole season. It's time he
goes. Drones can't live In a bee
Dusting her wings. Mrs. Bee in-
vited Doris to Jump up, and away
they Bailed back to the buckwheat
By ROYAL S. COPELAND, M. 1)., F. A. C. S,
Commissioner of Health, New York City.
II have no ob-
sional or per-
| sonal, to the use
of rouge. I don't
The death of George Washington,
first president of the United States,
occurred one hundred and twenty-
one years ago today.
Today is the twenty-fifth birthday
of the Duke of York, second son of
King George and heir presumptive
to the throne.
Louisiana holds an election today
for delegates to the convention which I
is to frame a new state constitution. I
The candidacy of several women
for public office features the munici-1
pal elections to be held today In a I
number of cities of Massachusetts, j
The twenty-eighth annual MIs-
souri State Poultry Show will be
opened at Chlllicothe today and con-
tinued through the remainder of the
Because of the bearing it may
have on Provincial politics, much
interest centers in the annual con-
vention of the United Farmers of
Ontario, opening at Toronto today.
The case brought by the Maryland
l^eague for State Defense to test the
constitutionality of the federal worn
an suffrage amendment is docketed
for a hearing in court in Baltimore
FonventioiH Opening Today.
Sioux Falls, S. Dak. — Farmers'
Grain Dealers' association of South
Huron. S. Dak,—South Dakota
Game and Fish Protective associa-
New Orleans —Louisiana Ice Man-
Pittsfield, Mass. — Massachusetts
Abilene, Kans. — Kansas State
Grand Rapids, Mich. —Michigan
woman for apply-
ing it. But I am
bitterly o p poned
to all the things
that make for
p a 1 e n ess - i n
women and men,
ijr. copkland girls and boya—
and thus seem to
make an artificial complexion desir-
able. The things that produce
chronic paleness are all w rong.
Some of these things are medical,
but too many of them are social.
« rowded factories -dirty, unventl-
lated and unllghted inside offices
to which God's sunlight never pen-
etrates night work for the very
young. Iona hours of work and long
distances to reach It. excessive time
on their feet for delicate girls, long
stretches of stairs to climb and duaty
places of employment, the cumber-
some cares of home-keeping and
child-bearing all these are factors
In making pale faces and bloodless
lips. Insufficient food, improper
food due to ignorance of what should
not be eaten, fraudulent substitutes
for proper food these are other fac-
Anaemia may be due to a lack of
blood or It may be caused by the ab-
sence of certain Important elements
In the blood.
"Chlorosis" is that form of anae-
mia met with In young girls. It ap-
pears at from 13 to 18 years of age.
Blondes are more likely to have It
While chlorosis Is not confined to
the hard-working city girl, yet there
can he no doubt that the conditions
surrounding the country girl are less
likely to produce It.
There is Just one thing about the
country, however, which should be
emphasized now. Boards of health
have not been so active In most ru-
ral communities for the past 25
yenrs as they have been in cities.
Consequently, It Is probably true
that open w indows are less the rule
in rural districts than in tho city.
Of course until very recently, fur-
naces were unheard of In the coun-
try districts and, to preserve the heat
of the stove, there was a temptation
to keep the windows closed.
Outlook In Good.
No girl can keep rosy cheekp If she
sleeps in an unventilated bedroom.
The first esaentlal to red lip* is an
abundance of fresh air.
The frequency with which vo meet
anaemia in the cities is a sh ime. Sit
in a street car any day and observe
tho people who enter, especially thfe
women. When they first arrive, and
for a period of five or Jen minutes,
the cheeks will be red. Unfortu-
nately, however, as soon a < the ef-
fects of the exertion of catching the
car has worn off, the color fades
away and the face Is white as wax.
There are tens of thousands of
such persons in New York city and
they are to bo found In every com-
mercial or industrial community.
The surroundings of the factory, the
department store, the loft or the of-
fice building may enter all the con-
ditions making for chlorosis.
It speaks well for industry that
employers.of much labor are now
organizing and maintaining well
equipped "welfare departments."
L^bor organisations have appointee!
health and sanitation committees.
Health authorities and state indus-
trial commissions are aldins all
these efforts, intelligent welfare
legislation is being enacted. All in
all the prospects stem bright for
the removal of many factors that
have militated against health. An-
aemia and chlorosis will be less com-
mon In the future.
Among the symptoms of the an-
aemic condition are palpitation of
the heart, occasional faintness or
actual fainting. These symptoms ex-
cite in one who has them a fear, at
times thnt the heart may be dis-
Puffy eyelids and swollen ankles
give a suspicion of kidney trouble.
Milk, Net Chocolate ('reams.
The stomach gl\es much trouble.
One day the patient can eat any-
thing. the next day she eats practi-
cally nothing. There are marked
perversions of appetite. 1 especially
recall a patient who had this symp-
tom. On one occasion I asked hex ,
what she would order to eat If she ,
could have anything in the world '
die wanted. Quick as a flash she
answered: "A dozen cedar lead pen-
cils." Chalk, starch and other in-
digestible things are demanded.
Malnutrit'on and under-nourish-
ment among children are far too
common. It is not alone among the
poor that we find under-nourish-
ment. Whenever children lack
food, or when, through ignorance
or Indifference, children are per-
mitted to fill their stomachs with
the wrong food, we find malnutri-
Candy, soda water, sweet cakes
and similar things are not in them-
selves harmful But wl^en the child
comes from school hungry and Is
allowed to buy or is given this sort
of stuff when he needs bread and
butter, there is no wonder he doesn't
Every child and every anaemic
person should have a quart of good
milk each day. Chocolate creams
are not a substitute.
Consult the dentist to make sure
the teeth are sound.
Watchful care on the part of the
parent will be needed to guide tho
child, young or in the teens. No
more usCTul service can be rendered
than by tho strictest oversight of
the stomach and general surround-
ings of the poorly nourished or nn-
atmlc young person.
Answers (o Health Questions
SAI.LIK. Qt What shall I do to
improve a nervous, irritable disposi-
tion, which I didn't have until a few
A It may he that your condition
is due to exhaustion or overwork.
If this is the case, plenty of sleep
in a well-ventilated room, moderate
and regular exercise In the open air,
and regularity In eating are the most
valuable first-nid measures. If they
do not help, consult your family doc-
tor to discover some other cause.
Dr. Copeland will answer for read-
ers or this paper questions on medi-
cal. hygienic and sanitation subjects
that are of general interest. Where
the subject of a letter is such that it
cannot be published in this column,
I)r. Copeland will, when the ques-
tion is a proper one, write you per-
sonally, if a self-addressed, stamped
envelope is enclosed. Address all
Inquiries to Dr. R. S. Copeland, in
care of this office.
. ? 1
L «0" SjJ
HOLDING A HUSBA
Adele Garrison's New Phase of
Revelations of a Wife
on hand. He's what they call an
extra hand. Most times he runs a
taxicab over at Cedar Croft. But this
The Waj Jim Pierce Described lira.
"Be sure to step in the middle of
the canoe. Madge." Dicky admon-
ished, as after getting into the wait-
ing canoe himself, he reached his
hand to mine to help me in.
I was ashamed to let him or auy-
oue else see how panic-stricken l
really was at the idea of trusting
myself to the wobbly looking craft.
So 1 reassured myself by a glance at
is good money, and he'll quit his taxi
any day they send for him over here.
I ain't sayin' he don't know the river,
tor he does, every turn and trick in
it—he was brought up on it from a
baby—but he's too smart, that's the
only matter with him. And with a
river like this, with as many turns
the tall, rugged figure of Jim Pierce, anil kinks iu it as there is in a pin's
the guide, w ho stood in the boat, and tail, there ain't no use in taking
whose hawk eyes never left either chances."
Dicky or uie until we were aafel) I mentally assented most heartily
seated. to his words. But I made him no
Then, with a low-voiced caution verbal reply, for he was glancing
not to move around much, he pushed keenly from side to side of tho river,
the canoe away from the wharf with'and I fuw that it was no time for
one deft movement of his paddle, and conversation. And for the uext few
iu another minute we were proceed- minutes, as Jim Pierce, with steady
ing down the stream In the wake of hand and clear eyes, guided the
three other canoes w hich had pre-1 canoe through twists and thrns and
coded us. Behind us. the rest of the | doublings which made me lose all
canoes were getting under way, and sense of the direction in which we
even as we turned the first bend of were traveling, I thanked my stars
the river, the boat guided by the man thar Fate had put me in this canoe
named Tim, came so close to ours instead of in that guided by the man
that I could almost have put out m> named Tim.
hand and touched it. I '
"Not so close," Jim pierce i>houted. iiiAiiriii octti ini
a trifle belligerently. "Watch whai WOMEN ShlTLED IN
you're about, Tim!" JOBS FOR WINTER
Tim, who—I knew from a sur*
reptitious glance or two-was watch- Th„ fal|tn ,l(.,naad for „ten0f:n.
Ing roe closely, started perceptibly. phcrB ami clerical help Is caused
hut made no reply as lie sheered oil jmore b th(l w,ulnKnP8B of wom(!n l0
obediently, and put the same dls-
hold onto their Jobs now than ly any
tence between his boat and ours, the-cuttt of oBce forces jn the clt
other boats were observing. Jim Mrg M j wllllam8i superintendent
lerce glanced sharply In his dlrec- f th(, women.B ,llvlslon ot the fed-
tlon. and I saw from his expression cra, state eraploynlent bureau.
TICKET S A I, EN OPES ED.
The ticket sale for the picture
show to be given Friday, December
17, by the Alumni association of the
opened .Monday morning.
Can we look back to the days when WE sat and t and vanished? How like the more substantial hopes,
blew bubbles and wondered what made the Iridescent tho dreams that have come crowding as the years sped
colors In their globular sheen of rainbow nothingness? on only to fade Into air and yet who would have
Can WE remember the thrill It gave us when they burst) missed them? NELL BRINKLEY.
BY MILS ALJCK OITCHELL KIRK
/Horn* Economics Expert
LYRICS OF LIFE
BY DOUGLAS MALLOCH
Copyright, 1120. by the McClure Newspaper Syndl<nt«.
WILL MEET SOON TO
The republican members of the
state legislature will meet here the
week before the legislature convenes
to formulate a legislativ program and
agree on a candidate for the speaker
of the house. Jim Harris, chairman
of the state committee, announced
Tuesday. Harris has just returned
from his home at Wagoner, where be
has been confined by illness.
It was planned to have the legisla-
tors meet here Dec 20 the same time
the state committee meets to lomin-
ate a national committeeman to suc-
ceed Jake L. Hamon, hut so many of
them reported that business would
Lin from coining that Har-
BRING UP THE ELEPHANTS
Just when the sky was getting light
The Barnum show would come our way
And pitch its tents that once were white
On .Mason's Forty for a day;
And all the kids were on the spot
W ith yawninj; mouths and sleepy eyes
To hang around the circus lot
And watch the canvas city rise.
They had the usual circus luck
On Third or Jefferson or Grand.
For now and then a wagon stuck
Up to the axles in the sand.
The teams would strain, and breathe a spell.
Then look around like one who hunts
For help-and then some man would yell,
"HI there! Bring up the elephunts!"
And then a box-car with four legs,
Big ears, a swinging trunk between.
And feet that crushed the walks tike eggs.
Would just come slowly up and lean
Head-on against that wagon's rear
And grunt and Just as nice as that
Would shove that wa«on In the clear
And put it where 'twas wanted at.
Well, that's a long, long time ago;
But now and then in daily toil
When work around the shop is slow.
Up to the axles in the soil.
I wish some fellow could be found
With strength and courage for such stunts
I wish that I could turn around
And yell. "Bring up the elephunts!"
L—Who is known as the greatest
food general of the world?
. What use do you make of the
liquid in canned vegeUibles?
3.—Do you know the best way to
keep knives sharp?
,—Are there some simpie tests
for knowing good bread?
5. -What are the main furnishings
in a sewing room for convenience?
6.—What are some of the reasons
w hy hpmeuiakers should know period
7.—Name a well established cook-
ing school in Boston?
Answer to Yesterday's Questions,
1.—Now Is the time to plan for
building your new home.
2. Bread flour is the best for
dumplings and noodles.
| 3.—Vegetable oils are pure oils,
made from corn, nuts or refined cot-
: ton seed, and are called "vegetable
|oils" for all kinds of cooking. They
supply the present scarcity of lard
| and butter in all baking or cooking.
I 4. Homemaklng is the biggest de-
I 6.—Bread flour should be a rich
creamy color, coarse and "sandy" to
the touch; when pinched tightly be-
tween the thumb and forefinger it
should separate and fall apart.
6.—A good looking style of busi-
ness dress for the home suitable,
with slight changes, for street and
not a uniform, is a necessity for con-
venience and adds to the dignity of
7.—Strained tomato or one small
tcan of tomato soup is a good sub-
stitute for beer or ale in Welsh
I (Copyright. 1920. Thompson Feature
BY LORETTO' C. LYNCH
An \cknow lodged Expert in All
Matters Pertaining to Household
In describing tho candies one may
make at home, there is no attempt
whatever to belittle the art of the
professional candymaker. Candy
making as we see It today is an art
of which we may well be proud, and
It is only after one leaves America
that oue realizes how wonderful ace
the products of the American con-
But there is always a demand,
especially around the holidays, for
directions as to how to make some
simple candies at home. And the
home candymaker should confine her
efforts to the making of simple
candies in which she may be assured
of success. If you must have the
more elaborate candles, it is better to
plan to buy them.
A very easy candy to make is
peanut-brittle. Grease a plate and
sprinkle with shelled peanuts. On
a clean heavy iron frying pan put
a cupful of sugar. Let this melt
gradually without stirring. Stirring
The melting should take place
gradually so as not to burn the
sugar. When the sugar has liqui-
fied it will be a light brown. Stir in
a pinch of bi<
be used to thin the mixture a bit
if all the sugar does not go in. But
the mixture at the end must bo as
stiff as bread dough. Divide this
"dough" into several sections. Into
the first section work a little vanilla
extract. Another section might be
flavored with lemon extract or
orange or peppermint, according to
Then, too. each section may be
tinted. The vanilla batch might re-
main white. The lemon may be
tinted yellow, and so on. The very
best thing to use for tinting is the
vegetable color pastes. These come
in small pots, and may be pur-
chased at every high-class grocer's.
Something like the quantity that
fits on the point ot pin is gradually
worked Into the mixture.
A knife Is good for mixing.
HIGH SCHOOL TEAMS
TO DEBATE OPEN SHOP
"Resolved: That the open shop
policy should be established in Okla-
homa City," is the question to be de-
bated by the Ciceronian and the
Senate debating teams of the high
school. Wednesday. December 3o, in
the Central high school auditorium.
Oscar Holdenberg, John Amos and
Reginald Scott wifl take the affirma-
tive side of the question and Haskell | works when they have a big crowd
Giarick. Roy Spivey and Halleck
Biinh will speak on the negative.
The winners of this debate will
rbonate of soda—also } meet the Jeffersonion debating team
that something was puzzling nim.
"Wonder what's eating Tim," he
said musingly, and I realized that hiu
words, though apparently addressed
to us, were really a soliloquy.
"That's tbe first time I ever knew
him not to have a sassy answer on
the tip of his tongue when typybody
called him. He must be sick or have
j something on his inind."
A fallen tree, whose branches pro-
jected far out Into the water, seemed
to my nervous eyes to be reaching
for our boat. I shrank perceptibly as.
we came near it. and Jim Pierce)
smiled reassuringly as he deftly J
skirted it and sent the canoe swiftly i
along the more placid waters of mid-!
"Don't you worry. Miss," he said
j heartily. "You ain't goin' to taste
'any Lumbee river water as long as
j Jim Pierce is guidin' the boat- that
oil sit still. It might be a
different story if you had that Tim in
next boat. He's a hellion, if evef
there was one, always tryin' tricks
and showln' off his fancy paddlln'.
Now I say there's times for sxhibi-
tion work, bl^t they ain't when you've
got passengers with you. A guide's
job is }o land his passeniters sale at
their des-ti-nation, an' keep 'em from j
gettln' nervous. Don't you agree with j
"Absolutely," I said, smiling Invol-
untarily at his whimsical way of put-
ting things. But my eyes were fur-
tively watching the man named Tim.
I fully agreed with Jim Price's char-
acterization of him as a "hellion,"
though justice compelled me to ud-
mit that the only thing. I knew
against the man was the fact that
Grace Draper had employed him as a
messenger to bring me her plea for
pardon. But I could not get rid of
the feeling that anyone even re-
motely associated with Grace Draper
must be evil.
One thing concerning his preserlcel
in the boat puzzled me. however,
When I first caught sight of him I
had wondered if he had been keep-
ing track of my movements, and had
come upon this day simply because
I was to be of the party. But Jim
Pierce's reference to him seemed to
imply that his employment upon the
river was a regular thing. I sum-
moned my courage to speak casually
in answer to his observations.
"I wonder that the company al-
lows so reckless a guide." I said
looking toward the canoe which tne
man named Tim was guiding, skill-
fully enough, I had to admit.
"They Shouldn't have him only liiwt ,
guides are so scarce," Jim Pierce re- i
turned, as we shot around a curve
in the river and were completely j
shut off from view of both the canoes
ahead and behind us. "And he only I
During the summer women would
shift constantly from one place to
another in an effort to better tnem-
sclves, but now they seem to have
settled down for the winter, she
THIS ROBBER WAS
"lie was surely, one polite
gentleman" with these words K.
I.. Key, employe of Hie hilling
station at 301 Harrison describes
the masked man who held him
up Sunday night.
"I would not haic been Mir*
priced it* lie had invited me nut
to lunch some time," lie says.
"The fellow was pretty rough
with me at first, but when he
knew that he had me, he was
just as nice as could be. lie
took everything out of my
pockets, even my watch. I
pleaded with him not to take r/
watch, and told him ho had some
of in) money too. He gate in\
natch and my money, telling me
that it was the company's money
he wanted, not mine.*
"lie was shaky and nervous ail
the time, and I was afraid that
he would accidentally shoot me.
I wasn't atraid of him. When
he told me to stay in the closet
for five minutes, and that I
would not he hurt if I complied,
I remarked that as long as he
was there, I most certainly
would remain where h£ told me
**And believe ine, I never
moved from my little closet until
liter the front door hud slam-
Why Pay More?
PEOPLES CLEANING CO.
J. E. MOORE, Prop.
Phone >Y. 6S32 402 W. oth St.
known as a baking soda. Mix well ' December 22 on the same question. I
and pour at once over tho nuts. . r.-.-.r-
When cold remove from the plate
THE OBSERVATIONS OF I
vith a knife.
It is suggested that tho amateur
try one-fourth of a cup of sugar at _ _
first. If you make two or more j = GOSHALL HEMLOCK =
Dyers are not
in favor of tho
804 W. Mb St.
We ao your work on a guarantee.
\\. S. PIULER, Slanager.
batches of peanut brittle be sure
to clean the pan thoroughly between
usings. To do all this fill the pan
with water and boil it out. If the
new sugar is put in on top of what
sticks the old sugar will go on get-
ting more brown and finally burn
before the new sugar is properly
^llllllllllllltllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllliillllllll| melted. Adding a bit of butter just
- * = before adding baking soda will en-
I THINGS YOU'LL Iirich .t-bntu,.
= TftVP rp/1 Ulil.'l,' E Krult pasip is BlmplP to make and
^ LU V Hi I LI ivlAIYI-j e the kiddles may eat this to preater
= i advantage than most candies. More-
QillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllMlllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllli? 0ver. the kiddies will enjoy making
! this and enjoy helping In the chop-
For the chopping either a wooden
j chopping bowl and double-edged
I knife may be used or the mechanical
food chopper may be use.il.
Chop together equal parts of
I cleaned figs, dates and shredded
• cocoanut. Some folks add in a few
i maraschino cherries. Flavor with
i lemon juice and work in enough
i powdered sugar to make the mixture |
( stiff enough to be handled. Shnpe 1
I into little balls and roll in finely j
chopped walnut meats. Place on'
A pair of scissors is really a neces 1 wared paper to dry a bit.
sitv in the kitchen. An attractive Here Is an uncooked fondant that
little case for it is easily made. Cut you can make w ith perfect success v. nan i msen. wno goes with that
a piece of white oilcloth the shape if you follow these simple directions, flighty little Glddigad girl, is like a
; of the back part of the holder, and a Into mixing bow l put the whites French shoe. You can alius tell him
l triangular piece like the front part, of a fresh egg Betot the egg until by h^s short vamp.
It should be Just long enough to it is stiff, preferably with an egg At school the other day. Louise
1 cover all but the handles of the sell- beater. Into this gradually beat i Fencejumper. who lisps, read the
sors. Buttonhole the edges together enough sugar to make a stiff story of Thinderella and the Glstb
with mercerised blue thread. Doco- Icing Add one teaspoon of cold Thlipper.
.rate simply as shown. Make an j water. Now. with a case knife.
eyelet in the top on which to hang stir In the rest of the pound of
thin ornamental, useful scissor* sitgib The sugar must be confec-
i holder. FLORA. I Honor's sugar.
Copy, if hi, 19^0. by Public Ledwti Co. I Lither water or lemon juke may j
The truth never hurt anyone.—What we are telling you
is the truth.
with too many high priced Roys' Suits on hand. We are going
to sell them at prices that are ridiculous-
Wo ARE goins to sell em. Sizes from 2 y«ii to 16 years—Knick-
erbockers and straight—serges and corduroy—belted and unbelted.
First comers get the best pick.
LOOK AT THESE REDUCTIONS
$30.00 Suits reduced to.. S14.45
$25.00 Suits reduced to $12.45
$20.00 Suits reduced to $9.95
$15.00 Suits reduced to $7.95
$10.00 Suits reduced to $4.95
$8.50 Suits reduced to $3.95
We are also selling at greatly reduced prices other useful things
tor Christmas -Ties. Slippers. Robe:,, llats. Handkerchiefs and
Shoes. We are giving away flee a belt with every boys' suit.
nion, just w atch
for life across
ou like real
a cockroach tad
an open space.
( HARLES ARMOR LI3BDY.
324 West Grand Avenue
When patrorizinc advertisers, say you saw it iu the Le- ler.
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Newdick, Edwin. Oklahoma Leader (Oklahoma City, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 104, Ed. 1 Tuesday, December 14, 1920, newspaper, December 14, 1920; Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc149261/m1/2/: accessed June 19, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.