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ITALY VERSUS KANSAS
Who Wrote "Opportunity," in
-ITALIAN CLAIMS IT
Kos Harris Ably Discusses, the
"WHO WROTE OPPOR-TUNITT?"
Editor of tlio Eagle:
The smasher of idols and ideals is once
more abroad in the land. The quest is
now Kansas. Opportunity" is his victim;
personally, I am as the Sunday school
cliolar; who was called up and asked
"Who made the world?" He' immediately
nd in great fear, exclaimed, "I didn't."
I didnt' write "Opporunity." There are
thousands to whom the idea of "Oppor
tunity", occurred, who were bereft of
Skili or !iower to put the same in prose
The following quotations suggest the
idea, of "Opportunity," all of which are
ld, some very old and aged and from
time" to time have been quoted and put in
speeches, addresses and lectures, viz:
"An hour there is in the life of every
nail, to make his happiness, if he then
Beaumont and Fletcher, A. T., 1615,
j TThc man who stands with arms set
-.ntil occasion tells him what to do;
And he, who waits to have his task
Shall die and leave his errand unful
"Strike while yet the iron is hot,
When cold, the iron yieldcth not."
ing of Polfgnac, a Frenchman, horn in
17S0. Also It is tound in the lines of
Manilius, a poet in the time oft Augustus
The above illustrations are cited simply
to show that tne same- ideas are given
wings by men of thought, so widely sep
arated as to exclude the idea of plagar
Ism. One can read and multiply these
illustrations Into a volume; i fact, few
men today can write and express a
thought or idea, which has not in somes
form hitherto been expressed.
The intellectual sleuth-hound is. watch
ing every poem, book and speech to see
evidence of literary larceny. Xet a . can
did reader take these two poems, as they
, THE FATE. '
Master I am of human destinies,
Fame, greatness, Jove arc my servants.
Cities and fields foolishly I walk,
I knock at every door but once, and I run
to new pathways. (
a tide in the affairs of men
"Who seeks and will not take, when once
Shall never find it more."
"Zeal and danger are not slow,
But on occasion's forelock watchful
"A man must his opportunity create,
Me often as he finds It." Bacon.
"An occasion lost cannot be redeemed
or recalled." Anonymous.
"An opportunity which presents itself.
must not bo neglected or lost." Turk.
"Catch the opportunity." (Latin.)
"ILiet not slip the golden opportunity,
Fox Opportunity's bald behind.
"Opportunity is more powerful than
conquerors or prophets." Lord Beacon
"Opportunities neglected are lost.
Tho first occasion offered quickly take,
Lest thou repine at what thou did'st for-
'Take opportunity by the forelock," Un
ASl'ot the above arc from Christy's max
inns and phrases, published in 1S87.
Phaedrus, a writer in B. C:, SS, puts it
"Opportunity has hair in front, but be
hind sho Is bald; if you seize her by the
forelock, you may hold her; but -if she
once escapes, Jupiter himself, cannot
catch her again." (Memo. To my mind
this is what suggested the idea to Sena
"While we stop to think, our opportuni
ties we lose. Syrus, B. C, 42; Maxim, 1S5
"Opportunity is of great advantage, 'so
cially, politically and financially to reach
the ends at which wo aim." Anonymous
"To improve our golden opportunity and
catch the good within our reach, is the
great art in life." Dr. Johnson.
"I find my zenith doth depend upon a
ihost niypiclous star,
.Whose Influence, if now I court not, but
My fortunes' will ever after drop."
"Tho means that Heaven yields must be
embraced and not neglected,
Els;3 if Heaven would and we will not,
jHeavcn's offer we refuse.
This proffered means of succor and re-
who seeks and will not take, when
onco 'tis offered.
fall never more find it."
Shakespeare, Henry IV.
AH of the above suggest Ingall's poem.
" "Opportunity." but from Phaedrus, B.
C, S5. until Ingalls, A. D., 1901, no man
in few or many lines, embraced the idea
ell in words that arov
"Jewels stretched on time's forefinger to
Is thrre not enough in the above quota
t'ons to suggest Sonntor Ingall's fourteen
lines to the reader, student, thinker, and
master of the lights and shades and color
of words, in the expression 6f thought?
Ingalls was all this. -V man does not
have to be a. warm admirer of Ingalls to
admiro "Opportunity," any more than he
has to xendor homage to the jeweler,
who cuts and sots a diamond one buys,'
wears and admires.
An Italian paw he wrote "Opportun
ity," and the evidence is the poem printed
in the Kansas City Star on Sunday, May
Xow grant a strong resemblance, admit
he use of the same words in part of the
Wo poems. Concede that the idea is the
ante. It no more proves that Ingalls
borrowed his language from the Italian
han that Garfield borrowed from Freder
ick the Great his words ."God reignsl
Sho government at Washington still
ves!" April 15, 1SG5. Frederick said in
11S9, A. 1., in battle, "My son is slain!
But Christ still lives; let us on my
Here Is the same idea, separated by
.lev en hundred years.
MIRAIJEAU AND TURGOT.
When Franklin died, Mirabeau in the
French Assembly, moved the adjourn
ment, and said, "Antiquity would have
raised altars to this mighty genius, who
to mankind's advantage, compassing in
his mind the heavens and earth, was able
to restrain the thunderbolts and tyrants."
Turgot bad then composed the lines to
be placed on Franklin's bust, "He snatch
ed the lightning from Heaven and the
cepter from tyrants."
Ibis identical idea is found in the writ-
If sleeping, wake. If feasting
You try to kill your troubles with wine
Rise and follow me. 1 am the fate. "Woe
To whom does not follow me. I give him
Gold, fame, honor, women and pleasure.
He will conquer every foe save death.
Rise; hang to the opportunity which I
offer to you.
I am revengeful. I knock unbidden but
onco at every door.
I stay here. "Leave, me alone," I an
And thought alone makes every man hap
py and strong."
WOMEN OF JAPAN
Miss Sidney Clapp's Graduat
INFLUENCE IN THE WAR
Pretty Tribute Paid to t h e
Here Is Ingall's poem:
Master of human destinies am I!
Fame, love and fortune on my footsteps
Cities and fields 1 walk; I penetrate
Deserts and seas remote, and passing by
Hovel and mart and palace, soon or late,
I knock unbidden once at every gate!
If sleeping, wake; if feasting, riso before
I turn away. It is the hour of fate.
And they who follow me reach every
Mortals desire, and conquer every foe
bave Death; but those who doubt or
Condemned to failure, penury and woe,
Seek mo In vain and uselessly implore,
I answer not, and I return no more!
Now, having read these poems, we see
that Ingall's lines are brief, strong, point
ed, forceful and like a ring-master's whip,
hits an idea, in every line, as each line un
folds itself and the brain receives it. The
Italian poem is suggestive of force, yet
not forceful. It is stilted, rough. In some
lines it is vapid senseless, weak, gross
and does not command attention. It has
Ideas but the idea does not sustain itself
throughout the entire poem.
AH of the above is written on the the
ory that both are original; but let us
admit Ingall's borrowing from all who
went before him and borrowing from the
"Next to the originator of the sentence
he who first quotes. Genius borrows
Shakespeare was a borrower, yet Lan-
dor says: "He was more original than
his originals. He breathed upon the
dead bodies and brought them to life."
Webster used these same ideas with re
gard to Alexander Hamilton, as to breath
ing life into the corpse of American public-credit.
lohnson says, "Quotation Is the parole
of literary men throughout" the world."
Another writer says: "If a writer going
on a journey, borrows a horse to help
him on the way, he is the gainor thereby,
but if he rides continually, he becomes
worn-out literary hack." -Milton
says: "Among thinkers, he who
borrows and adds nothing to the thought
borrowed, is -deemed a Plagaire.V
Emerson says: "Thought is the property
of men, who can entertain it and there
after adequately express it. Awkardness
marks borrowing, until assimilation takes
place. Thus it becomes our own thought.''
Who will say "Opportunity" has any
inrk of awkwardness about it? Who will
say it does not have all the freshness of
a coin, just struck from the mint?
Read the two poems, make due allow
ances for the imperfect translation from
ono tongue to another. Dwell on the
ideas and suggestions and coloring of
both. Then decide if Ingalls borrowed
anything, or, If he did, did he not -give
color, form, power, force and life to the
original idea, stripping it of sensuality,
crossness and fiesh and robing" it in a
garb, that is lofty in tongue, inspiring in
sentiment and charged with pregnant
thought, that will make it echo in the
aisles and corridors of time, when wo
shall be dust and ashes. Iong after the
Italian shall have forgotten and the rock
that marks Ingall's tomb shall have crum
bled to atoms, "Opportunity" will be
committed and quoted among the lines
that wllfendure until the tablets of mem
ory refuse to receive an impression and
printing becomes a lost art.
The sheep, whose back produced the
wool, may as well claim the beautiful
creations in woolen fabrics, aa.-lts handi
work, as for anyone to claim the author
ship of "Opportunity.-'
The Italian poem is fair brick; loosely
put together with coarse mortar. "Op
portunity" is a prcssod-brick wall, laid
in cement, with close joints; the removal
one brick will mar and disfigure the
symmetry of the whole.
The Italian poem was little noted or
remembered by anv one. no only recalls
It to mlna. Ingall's poom makes the
world his debtor. Tho Italian will gain
more notoriety by his attack on a dead
achieved by a collision with living men.
May 23, 1901.
Miss Sydney Clapp, solutatorlan of the
graduates' of the class of the city High
School, was unable to be present at the
commencement exercises last Wednes-
day night owing to sickness. Her ora
tion, "The Woman of Japan," was miss
oa from tho. program, and therefore the
Eagle publishes it in full. Following is
Miss Clapp's oration:
Japan is the golden sun of the Orient.
Its , radiance brilliantly illumines tne
horizon of our eastern world. Toward
it turn the eyes of all nations, as a nee
dle to its pole. Interest, sympathy, and
attention are awakened by every strug
gle for justice, but particularly so when
Japan is a contestant . The Japanese citi
zen is progressive, ambitious, and looks
with favor on the customs of the west,
which he deems would be of benefit to
Yet back of tho man there stands an
oven more powerful factor, powerful in
deed, in a quiet, unassuming manner,
yot exerting its noble Influence on a
kingdom's welfare the woman of Japan.
Direct influence it is not, yet the sweet
example of the Japanese woman has left
tho imprint on the history of a great na
tion. A dainty lady is she of Japan, tiny in
stature, graceful and charming. Her
delicate face is lighted by almond-shaped
eyes, always black, shaded by long lashes j
and brows slightly arched. Scarlet lips
lend a touch of color to her clear skin,
and tho black hair, arranged in artistic
coils, ornamented with gold and silver
pins, complete au attractive,' piquant face.
An appropriate, pleasing costume is hers,
in accord with a gentle, ye't gay disposi
tion. Her graceful flowing robe and huge
sash, all elaborately embroidered, give
her an unequalled quaintness. She Is an
Oriental butterfly, in the midst of per
petual flowers, cherry blossoms, lotus or
She has frequently been awarded the
palm as possessing the most perfect char-
actor of woman among the nations of
tho earth. Sho is trained to absolute
obedience. She is simple and happy; she
is childlike and affectionate, polite and
optomistic. Her religious devotion and
constancy are widely eulogized. Her life
resembles that of a happy, irresponsi
ble child,, delighting in tho Joys af
forded by a bounteous nature, to one and
all, but particularly to the beauty-loving
The visitor to Japan will doubtless no
tice the cheerfulness of tho faces, the
polite bowing will raiso the most hum
ble traveler's opinion of himself. The.r
expression for "good morning" is "ohaio."
A famous judge from Covington. Ken.,
traveling at one time in Japan was ac
costed by a dainty maid, who laughing
ly called out to him, with all the can
dor of an innocent child, "Ohaio, ohaio?"
The judgo faltered, and finally explained,
"Well, not exactly, I come from Coving
ton, just across the river!"
Their home life is ideal. It is in truth,
tho only sphere of the Japaneso woman.
Some, indeed, have risen to tho rank of
teachers in their native schools, and a
very few have proved themselves efficient
writers; but her attention is centered on
her home a happy, cheerful abode for
husband and children, a home whoso
beauty Is enhanced by the willing per
formance of a recognized duty, to rear
her children to lovo of country and to
The woman of Japan has progressed In
a marked degree within late years. "While
her position Is far from that which the
woman of tho western world now proudly
occupies, it is equally as far removed
from tho degradation which has been
hers in the past, and which still is, that
of the Chinese woman.
Women of America and Europe, far
moro educated and socially advanced as
they are, look with a feeling akin to
envy on the peace, the restfulness and the
calm contentment of the life of their
Japanese sister. Such Is the impression
she loaves upon us, such her character,
and her irresponsible happy life. Will
she have an influence on the present
crisis? Who can say she will not? The
world may look on with amazement at
the courage of a fighing race, it may
stand aghast at the cruelties of a bloody
war, but above all, lis heart must be
filled with a tender respect and a grow
ing admiration for the mothers of a
mighty nation the women of Japan.
We Are doing to Quit
Just as soon as we can close out this immense stock of
Fine Shoes, and that is the reason we are selling Shoes so
cheap at this ,
Quit Business Sale
It was so late in the season before we decided to close
out the shoe business that we were compelled to take our
entire spring purchase, amounting to about 20,000. We
have just received a large shipment of Fiue, 2s ew and Nobby
Shoes which we tried to countermand, as you will see from
the following letter:
BERING SHOE COMPANY
Manufacturers of Ladies' Fine Shoes
Creators of New Ideas in Fine Footwear
S. W. Corner Sixth and Sycamore
Cincinnati, O., April 10, '04.
Geo. W. Earp, Esq. ; Wichita', Kan.
Dear Sir: Replying .to your letter of the 5thinst. we have to say that it
will be impossibl e. f or us, to accept your countermand for shoes to be shipped
April 15th. These Shoes are nearly through the factory at this time. They are
made Up with your name on them and we could not dispose of them to any other dealer,
for the reason they bear. your name, without, a heavy loss to us, and you could
hardly expect us to accept countermand at this late date,
ever, to do what is right and will, as you request, give
cent discount in order to help you out.
extra 10 per
Thanking you for many favors in the
past we are,
Yours very truly,
BERING SHOE COMPANY.
By H. Bering, Secretary.
A large shipment of Shoes, referred to in above let
ter, is just received and we have them on sale at the
actual cost to us, being 10 per cent less than cost of man
This 30,000 stock of New- Spring Shoes is gradu
ally being carried away' and you should be one to supply
-'yourself with Nobby, New Shoes at half usual price.
THE JERUSALEM OF TODAY.
THE POPE AS HE IS.
rius X. is of a good height, strongly
made, even stout.and has a fine grace of
carriage: his dignity Is as great' as his
position, bift utterly without haughtiness
or pomposity or pride of office. Ho has
none of the magnetism" of the "pop
ular preacher," actor or orator; never
theless, he is remarkably magnetic; it is
the magnetism of unmistakable goodness
and good will to all tho world. Every
one was laughing with excitement and
tho sheer pleasure of seeing him, and be
cause he smiled a little. Kis voice, mel
low, clear and resonant, yet gentle, has
it tho quality of lofty and practical
goodness that Is in his face. It is & strong
oice too, with the strength of the man
who could givo an incorrigible lout a
line beating for the good of his soul, and
Is what might be called a "brave'
oice. A man wun mat na or voice
ill. pot be afraid of anything that might
happen to himself only, lint, more than
these things, it carries to one who hears
It the benediction that exhales from the
spirit of Pius X. to all the world, all the
Booneville. Ind.. for smallpox, was mar
ried the other day to Miss Maud Cox,
The-couple stood la the front door af the
quarantined house, and Justice Thomas
B. Youngblood, who performed the cere
mony, stood across the street.
"In view of Jerusalem is the history of
the world." Sowrote Disraeli early in
the nineteenth century, and he added. "It
is more, it is the history of Earth and of
Heaven"; and today in Jerusalem an apit-
ome of all the nations is presented, and a
strange world is to be studied within the
walls of Zion. The walls are still a glor
ious fact, and most impressively do their
ruddy, tawny bastions and embattled sum
mits tower up against the deep blue of
the sky, as we descend the Valley of Hin
nom, thence to ascend to the Jaffa Gate,
where is the only break in the mighty
wall; that ugly rent torn open betwixt the
Tower of David and the Jeffa Gate to al
low the cavalcade of Kaiser William the
Second to enter. But, in spite of this
rent, the scene in the Jaffa Gate is full
of life and color. Bread and cake and
fruit sellers, in colored robes are clus
tered around its pillars, and under its
vault Jews, in round, fiat hats, bound
with far, and in purple robes of velvet
andilk,- re hustled by ragged Bedouins
in gray and brown patched robes. Turk
ish orticials in the regulation fez halt be
fore a ruddy pile of pomegranates at the
arch. -V Jew in yellow robe, with black
velvet hat. passes in. as some Persians
in red sheepskins hustle past a lemon
seller, who is crouched by a pile of his
yellow fruit, smoking his hubble-bubble
regardless of trade. Sego porters in gay
racs elbow women, veiled and uncvlled,
and make way for an ass led by a shep
herd In brown robes, with a half-veiled
woman seated on its back. A continuous
come ana go, everywnere cnatter ana
shouting, no two figures alike in form or
color. AVornen in rich garments and girls
with open-breasted robes balancing water
vases on their heads. And inside The gate
rises up the massive base of the solid
Tower of David. Turkish soldiers are
patrolling near, for just beyond is the
citadel. But let us turn up a narmw
way to the left- living at the corner of
a great house is tho naked body of a
poor wretch, & srown piece of sacking
Hanan's 5.00 Shoes ...... 3.S5 Ladies' Cloth Slippers .
:MenJs and Women's 3.50 Shoes 2.7o
Men's and Women's 2:50,Shoes 1.50
Ladies' Leather Slippers -.'......- ' .50
Rabies' 50c Soft Sole Shoos ... 25c
Whittem ore's 25c Shoe Polish 15c
Whittemore's 10c Shoe Polish 5c
GREAT GROWDS are coming daily for these wonderful bargains. Please come before Saturday, if possible,
SHOES FOR EVERYBODY, AT HALF TRICE.
arid avoid the rush that comes that day.
126 N. Main
thrown over his IOIrs; ne awaits aims, I .uuuni i i-s arc an auuiuuimi iu me
but makes no sign. A Ttoman priest pass- j great val'ed square of Russian building
cs by, then a Greek priest, and a man ' outside the wall on the Jaffa road. The
in o hrnwn robe on a little ass: then a r last place to have been walled round is
woman, an vencu, cioinea jh ac
head to foot, save her black face veil.
Sue his the every Varying, quick, eager,'
shifting, crowd, so full of color, so ever
changing, as we penetrate, doubling on
our steps, down thrown the busy David's
street, on Into the Mohammedan- streA,
where dark shadows are thrownby the
arches, and the brilliant colors are soft
ened by tho shade. The stranger can
soon learn to thread his way amid the
narrow, tortuous streets 'that -intersect
Jerusalem. The city is so small, that,
lose one's self as one. easily may re
peatedly, tho outer walls must soon be
reached.' If we enter by the Jarfa Gate
on the west, the broad temple area lies
to the east, and soon blocks th route
around to the eastern walls, and so, as
we bear to the north, a continuous nar
ro wlhoroughfare Is, struck, below which',
far down beneath the accumulation of
ages, runs the pavement of the ' way of
pain" trodden by the feet of Christ.
There is a spot where today that actual
pavement may be Been, bul to "get to ft
one must enter into a house and descend
that little hill just outside the Damascus
Gate, still called Golgotha by the Jews.
It Is no longer possible now to climb this
little hill, and look, back to the cast on
the Mount of Olives, and away to Mount
Sion on the southwest. This site, where
Gordon claimed that Christ suffered, was
almost, until today, free from all build
ing as in His age. and free from super
stitious rite and falre legend. The Gar
den tomb !"nenth it x still unspoiled,
although the custodian has his1 little house
in the Cartlen. One pays a small fee to
look into this rqek-eut tomb, and, be It
the tomb of Christ or not, it is. indeed, a
tomb of that period, "beneatl) the hill
that answers minutely to the descrip
tion of the hill of Cavalry. Jlcrc Is no
incessant chatter of professional prayer,
no tricky decorations of the lamps of
fighting sects, nor those awful deceptions
of holy lire coming forth, from the rock,
or such statements hurled at the would
be reverent as "through this crack the
blood of Chrfat trickled down onto the
head of Adam, who was buried Just un
der and awoke him." Is there no means
of securing that this Utile hill and this
monv ctnnc- nnil f1m. KrtrTia tWftniv ff-t I
below the' present street, 'are seen the j X?m mar.b Cir(Hl frora soch dc3CCra
broad level slabs of the -ttoman pave-
ment. One of the Sisters of Sion, to j
1 tlon? Iondon Standard.
THINGS HAVE CHANGED SOME.
last week, the son of W. O. Graham
was in town. About twenty years ago,
W .O. Graham, who is st present editor
of Pointer, published at Kansas City,
Mo., published the JIarper County Times.
Lranftng that the son, who travels for a
milUrwry house, was to be In Harpr, V,r.
O. wroje the boy a letter detailing soms
of hfe exiwrlewe with IIarpr life twen
ty jear ago. Betor we publfh ftxtracts
and so the latter arch" in the street above 1 ' " '
. .. ... ..t- - . aUairE whSch will be remembered, by
roanj of the old a-itUors:
"This is to roach you to Ifarper would
whom the house belongs, points out tho
squares of a game scratched on one flat
stone, and this, being near a low arch,
suggests that a good deal of waiting had
to be endured here, and so the wearied
waiters had scratched out this plan of a
game to while away their time. There is I
a niche as for a figure or seat at the ;
arch, and a portculllsllke." groove slit in .
the natural rockJThls s pupptwed to-be:
an dwilh fair grounds for the supposition, j
the site of Pilate thesovernor s heus,
1st called the "Ecce .Homo" arch. The
terrible obstacle in Jerusalem to tho study
of holy and historic sties Is the passion
Between Enid and Guthrie
Two Trains Each Way a Day, Via
THE DENVER, ENID & GULF R.
THE NEW WAY
Fast Time, Smooth Track
First -Class Trains
Trains Leave Enid
7:00 a. m.
1:10 p. m.
5:20 d. m.
Texas Wants You
CHEAP LA 1KB S I2s KfCfl HU'E AND
SCOARCAIKE DISTRICT OK GULF
GOOD JlARKETF?, GOOD SCHOOLS,
GOOD NEIGHBORS AXD A GOOD
Ilomeseekers and investors should inveniU
pate that part of Texas along the Cnne
Belt R. R.
TELE SANTA FE WANTS YOU to ubq it
direct line to Texas. Low round-trip rate
the first and third Tnelaj of rodi v.omh.
Cut out this adrertiHenient find mail it to me.
I trill send you facts worth knowing.
L. R. DELANJ5Y
Vii) nvlU 1? lT.r-roat!nr. Eymt setltm Of
the Christian church-Russian. Grtek. Ar- i bfJt ?
monhm. Roman (with all fi v.rioi e- f00 "d tfa.
v , ,v, ..i . iv,.rt,n, . Jlroari juod I the Hi ft winter. Vi
nations-is trying to secure me hlor.c f bUd- J r board did not ,
or 1-sendarv site; and. this secured. upco 75 a aPS-
goes a buiidinp dertroylnsc tlw natural J ciP and v priadpaltr on
configuration of the site, ablntely. rib- , met- Jt and coffee, but e
literati the sssottoiw that the c G1a Ko
would call up if left untouched. Well grocery vr the oaly places thai
may a modem writer exclaim. ren of i & h4e eaot:h to Jcstlfy them in .
St. He?ena. "What r!ht had een the J"PB a Arc Of coors we had la ,
nnrf-nts to build a. church here r Tedajr i v a ftre. c beraed -xood. baujed
tho Russians are the nM azRmssive. I:t '. JnsUy frora naar iicdirtne Loixt. and there mrt iut: j f&rrar mmI jwatjw
538 A. D.. TcefKiooiuir counted twanty-Ln -! a kd or wo of eerSKAUcs. Ja ' pie. yeho satlre4 j btw jva.fi
churches on tfc& Mount of Olives, hot thy fr4te. of oer ecosoniy ws run. be fafad Wi ta, m aa to tore Iwl rhftc-T- iXty
were not such xnlchty baildinrs as tfa- tie Ant thr months, but -when rpziaz i went t A bwkS la4 of Uttsm
Rufalans are erecting mere today, with opnd w Wi mil en4 Iefere the year 1 fcrocjst alwot U or imt aad Uvil rJ i a ?rrtn NHit .SV imz . T
all the glare of colored and sflded riorn: ' yra& Ptst. fcocKfet -p moat of the toc5c. ;uitt in itvM Is ihte Ljr. Many ; spa tefe tf jfcsia3pr irxtn. H cj
and on the summit of the ilotrat rises 5" VBrtljt. Jieu u! orr advertisers? f&a&y -rook hare -ytiihoat rugrtr ' ha in Ma vitem tirwa hijrh ta
their great high towtx that dominates tee ; caae front Wichita, asd Kutc&injon antl : or cf if it had ywt ba fr liss fco3s. ' rfe lf. Vttf wSirt tlw w&fj-sH rrK
whole country round. While hatfcins Is I -eut Mck ind ffrr4s on a Texas ! "Don't MtpfXisr tfat Jatrta Trst IlJ t 3fss Hef Uw trald. hs4
the Iead Sea I looked up, and there. In I ponyUierah. I think ire both valkd to i sntich, hot timigbt ii ofs&t s.trit i Klirpi thex. zimst&A to .
the sky, as it -were, waa tfeie peaked Jloa-pVlcJiita, one or twice, Ul& x riiize sj. yos Dili re! it in Iftrper J picf - uj hi TzHte aJ fcriSt a P
srfan tower. Tkee sew buildiBSs on the JrsKt cf tie way, fewever, Kh sms- 5 tamt r.ov retail sureM, lt jer, Fl- j jtcUy tjlScrL
, one r?!jf .p en1 Ktin. It re Oist't
rt a rA', wre had essy esftSith, fr !
:. "rfc Hr H-tj ttrt. lh
lawre wnr. rs?:jr rmi Out ttX prfcr
t mimmcr. or fms ? $ iiter,-