Newspaper Page Text
TULSA DAILY WORLD, SATURDAY, JUNE 5, 1920
PiiMlitird rfrr Memlnr IiKlntinr fliiuUr
BY TIIK WOUliD ,,lI,JJlLIilr;
fTUOKNr, IOHTO.nT! Owner n0 1'iiUUhar
r. O. I.AIIBO H.ilnj M"'
(ITIS I.OHTOW Mnfln K-lltor
RnttrTt' In" Tul 7'ntjf ffeennnfJUM M
HRMTiT.lt bf" ADtVlf nUKKAH Oh OIKCUI.AJION
M BM"nf;iro7TH tltUWl sTT.I) I'ltRHM
Th Allr.l I'ffM la iluilljr nntktlMt
for rniWI'Un ol n r dlipleii U
II or TIM othtrwl ffMilM In tbU ftl'M rl lo l
kvtl ni pblltil lifrUn
rtlllSCIlHTIOfJ IIATIiH, II V if AH. IN AllVANIMl:
DAILY AND SUNDAY .,.,,.
Iff OKLAHOMA (.I THIIlB Of OKLAHOMA
nut Ynr I" "n Yf J ?2
I'll Mnnlli HU Month '''J
Thr Mnnlli I II l'r Month '
tin Muntli 11
IiAILT ONLY ,
On. Yr I On Vesr " 3!
fi Mnnlli 1 01 "It Month '52
Thf Mnnlh I ! I'r Alnlith
On Month .......
HIINDAY ONLY ,,
On Y.r II Tl on Yr JJ
Mi Month I It Ml Mnnlh '
I'T Month l'r M mith j
IlrAilllTKir INOtiTMIDw"TOWNS, DAILY
AND SUNDAY , ,,
p.r Wk ' !
rr Mnnlh In Ai1nr .'I,
l'r Tr, In Ailne i " ' ;
irr"c"Ait"iiinn in T!'i.ABArD evntsnn and iu
lOUK. DAILY AND HIINDAY .
I'r Mnnth, In Artne im'Sl
l'r Yr, In Alrric --'
AvunAon nut paid mnoui.ATipN tuloa
DAILY AND HIINDAY WOULD KOI ; 'IIH.
MONTH (If MAY. 1110. WAS 1M1.
I. K. 13. Krotl. Clrcultlon Manser, rtn ",,'M,Lr''
wr lht I tin rK nl el.1 nlreiilajlnri of rh
I)lly nrt Hun.Ur World fnr th month of My.
wu Jl,t7 to th bt of my kiinwIMR and t'll'
jl. K. HI OT r,
ntilrrlhd nrt worn hfnr in thl ait ilr of
" A. B. NlilH.
My rommlMlon uplr Mrnh tt. llt.
Daily Biblical Quotaton
Illrmtrii rn thoiin iirvntitH wJioin tlio IViril,
wlirn ho coinoth, nlin.II flint wntchlnK.
Wulch; 'tin ytitir Inrl'H oominnnd,
Ami wlillo wo Hpunk lin'n injur;
Murk thn flmt (iliitml of liln linntl,
Antl runily nil ntonr.
Ho yn tluTOfnro rudy lo; for tlio Hon of
nmn oonicth nt nn luiiir wlinn yo tlilnk not.
,I.lll 13H0. i. j ,i i wi
Homo u romcmlior n hort tlmo nno when
wo wto nrBiiit to uno pulnto dlnlun of viirlotiM
klntlH to nnva flour. '
Philadelphia nchoolri luivo abotUlioil tho for
miil Hpolllnpt t'ook nnil mibntltutoil ono of their
own mtvkinc Puplln who folow thU oourHo.umy
not Inirn io much, hut wlmt they ilo Iwirn will
bo of more Immediate practical liunoflt. Tho
graduate will make n, bettor tonoi;raphor, Kr
hfipn, ovt-n If he lo?n fall nhort on otyniolouy.
Next thltiK to do U t reform the ntudy of nram
mar on tho immo llm-n. Cut out tho fol-dn-rol
and let'n Kot at tlio nlt of thlnK".
NOT THU ONfiY 18SU15
Although It In ovltlently tho ptirpoim of tho
prenldenl to commit tho domocratlo party to
tho lrnmie of ihiIIoiih Ibbuo, It In doubtful If tho
rank and fllo will nreo to IiIh pronoun. Tho
ri'ptihlkann will tnko lirnuo with hln ntand on
tho loiiKim, hut there aro a numhtir of othor
lusurn which cannot bo evaded In tho cainpnlsn.
If for no othor reanon than becauuo tho record
of tho administration has miido thoin of Kront
Urst amoni? theno In tho matter of Kovnrn
niont by clan. In 1018 when four railway
brothcrhoodn presentod domandH for curtain
lurBo lncroniiOB In wiikch. atconipaiiM'd by a
threat that unions tho domandn wnro srantod
by a curtain hour they would tlo up trannpor
tatlon, brltiK ruin to Indimtry and ntarvatlon to
tho poople, tho admlnlntrallou nurronderod.
Tho pnHnitKO of tho Adainnon law wan dictated
not by reason but by fear. The meiltn of tho
ciiho woro not ronnldoied, but tho threat wait
ctfectlvo. loiter tho precldont donounted tho
coal ntrlkora an criminal but piocoeded to com
ptomlito with thom. AkhIu, fear ruled and tho
tunctlunH of popular Kovornmont wero dictated
by a i'Iubs. Tho policy of tho iidmlnlHlnitlon
ban been, not to consider tho ;ooil of all. but to
yield to a club.
An Ihhuu of only llttlo lens Importaneo In tho
hlKh oont of llvlnir. This admlnlHtratlon wont
Into office In ID 12 with a loud nolno about re
duclnc llvlns cohIh nnd practlefnB economy.
Yet not a nliiKlo act of tho Rovornmont tundoil
to produce that rcmilt. Outside of the enter
Bonclra caused by tho war, which might be con
eldured under a neparnto head, every other op
portunity that presented llnelf Tor carryiiiR out
thin pledBO was iKiioied and tho opposite wiut
tiractlced. Falso economy, in the way of hold
Iiik down tho Baltttloa of Rovornment omployeM
In tho fuco of Increased llvliiK costs, win prac
ticed and boasts nuitlo of tho economlen ai
coinpllshod at tho expenso of tho civil service.
At tho samn tlmo tho Bovurnniont'n oxpunsen
wero bo lncroiiBcd that burdensome taxation
wan laid on tho producer and passed on to the
consumer to add to his heavy burdens. Infla
tion of tho currency btoUKht on nioro expenio
to tho people. Tho cost-plus system of von
tracts cncouraBed Kraft and put moro coBt on
tho taxpayer, creatliiB an artificial ncarclty of
labor that redoundod In moro cost. Jly its
stubborn and Illogical attltudo on tho sugar
question another BrlovoUB burdon wan fastenud
on tho people and Is still with iih.
Iu tho mlsorablu falluru of Un Mexican policy,
Inefficiency In government departments, de
moralization of tho postal sorvlco and tho rail
roads, sectional partiality, partisan prejudice
and. Its attompt to establish an American aris
tocracy, tho administration hua willed to tho
electorate a. long- list of Issues which will bo
cotisldoTod by tho voters when they cast their
Votes next November.
WORTH THU SACIUFICU
Complaint has beun made In somo quarters
that tho process of naturalization under pres
ent methods la too difficult nnd troublesome.
Men, and "women who wunt to take out cltlron
hip papers ahould not bo forend to o&j sov-
trnl days' pay, slnml In llni for n long tlmo,
Minwnr (imbnrrnsslllg i!lrtloris and otherwise
uffxr phyilcal and tnunlnl lnronvnnlMieo. It
Is (Inured by thn romplnlnnnU thht. Iti'ininueh
nn the Unttiid Htnie In Rtixloun for all thn In
habitants of lh country to Imeomo f ull-fledni-d
Amerleann, It should iiiiiIih ihn proeenn tit tint
iirnllznllon nnftr of acoompllibiriont,
I'll" quantum thn arlsfis, In thn benefit worth
I Iih troubln? Who gntn tho chief Kooil out of
Ihn proc, the nation or thn Individual? In
thn millnn nny bMter off by nnrnlllng ntnoiiK
lis clllxann pnople who flail a gr-iit burden to
eiidutn thn trnuhlo of being nntumllKed ? How
about thn miignlflretit sacrlflee of thounnnds
who, at various times, Imve uhenrfiilly Htirren
dnred a dny's pny nml morn In older to innreh
In indlciil dtiliiiinntiHllonn? One also irnlH
how ninny of thnnn nnmii pnopbi liavo, with
never a murmur or n sjnunliln, quit work en
tirely on ntflki- nt the behest of a labor agitator
or a MOtlallnt iliiingogu.
TliOfw who fought to nntiibllsh this nation,
anil who ft inn time to lime huvo linen called
on to defend II, even with thHr liven, evidently
I bought Ihny were creating a thing no desira
ble that men who were not called upon for nueh
gr-at MrilflcM would welcome thn opportunity
to enroll thnmnelven aiming Its cltlxennhlp. II
It Inn't worth Inning lline nnd money to iirqulm
Ameilcnn eltlwnnhlp, then our foth'in and our
hrolhors who laid dottn llielr liven mi Ihn nltar
of country worn malting a nonowful mlst-ike.
It In true that much shum and a great deal
of buncombe ban been urged under the plea, of i
Amerlettnlnin. Many of our enrniyn at making
the melting put a real crinlble out of which
shall emerge 100 per cent A minimus bavo been
more remiiilmbbi for theoretical than pinitl
cal valuo. Vet tunny emplnyeiH bavo cheer
fully paid the wagen of workers who hud to
lake tlmo off to ge their rltl.onshlp paper
fixed up; most of them were gluil to do It.
There Is room for reform In the delnlled work
of tho Immigration buieuun, but still It Is not
good policy to make tho endowing of tho for
eign born with Amurlcan citizenship too easy
a mutter. Whatwo accomplish by difficulty
wo aro moro auVto valuo than what comes too
l!jtVAItll.NTUI OITIMIKM. '
Thi Vf?rlil, In common with most ovorybody
else, OUlil bo plvaned to see Palentlno restored
to much of ItH former prosperity and become a
home for the raco which made It famous In his
tory. Iugely this Is a sentimental view. Tim
whole of Christendom, except where torn with
Inturnatlnnnl Jealousies and national cupidity, Is
anxious to see the .Iihvh gut their home back
again and for all clvlll.ed nations to protect
and encouragu them In obtaining, holding nnd
Improving Uin land of their fathers. Hut It Is
a sentimental question more than n prn!llcal
one. Wo want them nettled In the homo land,
If they wish, both from a sentiment of symathy
with n, dnwtiltoddon race and for the reason that
wo wish to see the power and prcsttgo of Islam
reduced to Its lowest iohhIIio point.
. Hut heiu comes Max Nordatt with tho predic
tion that thn rejuvenated I'ulestlnn will In a
abort lime be thn homo of l,noooOO people.
That Is an oxtravagant expectation. In addition
to the fact that In many countries of tho world
the Jews ate no comfortably and permanently
settled that they have no denlre to return to n
land thnt Is wrecked and desolate and take part
In tho onerous labor of restoring It. There aro
about R.000 'square miles of tho Holy Iaik1 and
It Is not In a condition to maintain a dense
population, even If treated with prodigal labor
and expense In tho restoration. Only a small
portion of tho territory Is nmeiiablo to agricul
tural ptirsuJlH without herculean endeavors to
mudo It tillable. The land that once wan de
scribed as "flowing with milk and honey" Is
mostly now a barren waste, its desirability is
not only wrecked by centuries of neglect and
abuse, but even tho possibilities of the land hnvo
been practically evhausted, Its cIuiucch for
maintaining even a roasonablo dense popula
tion oxlsts only In the category of dieams.
In vleiv of these facts what warrant Is there
for supposing that Palestine will bo more densely
populated than Holland, with Its fertile polders,
world-wide commerce -and largo colonial em
pire? Why shorn! Patestlne be an thickly set
tled as Ungland, with Its enormous mineral re
sources and a lending position In world trade?
Why expect a density of population In the Holy
Uind two and a half times an great as that In
Franco? Mr. Nonlau bus let his enthusiasm run
away with his Judgment. The new state will
be Important for the Idea which It represents,
rather than fur the numbers of Its people,
i . i nt i)i:.i Yirr.
(Copyright. 1380. by lMgar A. Ouest)
Tlmo was I used to worry and I'd sit around
nnd sigh ,
And think with every ncho I got that I wits
goln' to die.
I'd see disaster ooniln" fro ma doxen different
An'prophesy olamlty an' dark and dreary
ltut''llve I'liinn to this conclusion, that It's
foollshuans to fret.
I've bad my share o' slcknenn, hut 1
Wet spiltm Imve come to grlovo me an' I've
grumbled at tho showers,
Hut I uant' recall a .luue-llme that forgot to
bring the flowers.
I've had my buslne troubles, and looked
fallulo In the face,
Hut tho crnshe 1 expected seemed to pus
right by tho place.
So I'm taking' life more calmly, pleased with
everything I gel,
An' not over-hurt by losses, cois I
I've feared a thousand failures nn' n thous
and deaths I've died,
I've lmd this world In ruins by the gloom I've
lint the tun shines out this mornln nn' the
skies above are blue;
An' with all my griefs an' trouble, I hnvo
somehow lived 'em through,
There may bn new cures before mi, much
like those that 1 have met,
ninth will come somo day an' take me. hut 1
lly OTIS t.OltTnN
The Infant who cries for tho moon, snyn Harvo
Parsons, often duvelopn Into an adult who wsnls
Theie Is always a llvr lining somwhfm. If
wheat keeps on going up the rentaurnnt pin crust
may become shorter.
What him become of the old-fashioned rois
terer who wanted old shoes by throwing them at
a pair of newly weds?
Of rntirso we nil know what that Orady county
dairyman meuiis when ho announces that bin
pimtuiltig" plsnt In now In operation.
ltalsln whisky, nays a .Missouri purngrapher,
Is onn of thn surest methods of raisin' hades
The Ifnltcd Press places Johnson third III thn
rn.e. Countltlg Itself flrnt muy plneo. Johnson
third. Olheiwlso, It Is safer to nwalt confirm
There Is Just this dlfferenrn between R doctor
and a limber: A doctor won't tako hln own
medlrlue nnd a barbar v. Ill not trust his faco to
nnother barber to bo iihoved.
Tho girl on Routh Main says sho has a cos
tume thnt would start a demonstration In tho
Chicago convention, but what Is bothering her
Is Just which candidate to wear It for.
Cam ltussnll H supplementing thn publicity
given him by his "Cut" by making n speaking
lour. Hubjeel to suit the crowd. Cam believes
that the pen Is a n..ghty nword but sometimes
finds that n "viva voce" support helps things
A hypnotist hnn been arrested at Chlckasha
fnr violating tho nlno-hour female labor law
His nubjeel, the complaint alleges, nlopt fnr 30
hours. An we understand the county attorney's
contention, no female should bo compollod to
sleep more than nine hours.
Ui nt Wichita tho notice keen tho thoft-record
hook bidden from the reporters, which leads
the Kaglo to editorialize, on tho subject and
rightfully conclude that whenever a police ad
mlnlsttatlnn tries to ptevent news of crime from
reaching tho nubile, you mav nredlct with con-
nlilerabln ossurancn that tho end of that police
regime is near.
Barometer of Public Opinion
Tho Armenian Mandate
President Wilson's incssago requesting nulhor-
Ity to accept a mnndato avoided all discussion
of prnctlcul difficulties, it made no mention of
the llarhord report. Hut that report Is highly
dissuasive. Kvcn more dissuasive In tho dead
lock over Ainerlenn foreign policy which Mr
Wilson has brought about and which he Is bent
nn carrying Into tho presidential campaign.
New Vork Tribune.
Notice to Profllecrn
The New Vork Judgment Is of far-reaching
Importance because, In addition to ruling that
the Lover law prevails until the president shall
have proclaimed peace, It holds that until tho
war emergency ends tho act properly applies to
all necessaries named therein and that no spe
cific executive order Is needed to enforce It
Profiteers who have been going strong should
iiiko notice. New York world.
Out of lYneo
Mr. Wilson actually reproaches the congress
for Indifference to the great principle of the
freedom of tho seas. That, an nonio peoplo may
recall, was point two or thn original 14 points
hut few will remember thn exact stage of his
personal and self-determined bargainings abroad
for the siikn of his caveii.'int nt which thn irre.it
principle of freedom of navigation upon the
seas dropped out of the 1 1 and disappeared from
his creed anil his heart and Ills actlvltlen. And
now he rebukes congresn for recreancy to point
or principle number twol And still be. keeps us
out of peace. New York Hun nnd Herald,
A Poruljcd I'otiign Policy
Thn president's foreign policies have been re
peatedly and overwhelmingly repudiated by con
grcNK. Ills peace treaty has been twleo rejected
by tho senate by largo majorities. The alterna
tive Knox resolution formally to recognlzo tho
ending of the war was approved by both houses,
Now his proposal for nn Armenian mandate has
This nrtlon Is taken by n congress elected on
tho Issue of foreign pollrles raised bv tho presi
dent Just before thn last election. There Is no
mistaking tho meaning of theno votes, They
show that tho president hnn lost thn confidence
ot the public. It has become convinced that he
Is Impractical, a visionary, whoso Judgment can
not safely be followed. This distrust In execu
tive leadership Is paralyzing thn foreign policy
of the government nnd will continue to par
nlyro It so long ns the president continues to
play the nutoerat and refuses to accept advice
from men In whom tho country hns confidence.
Kansas City Star.
fjihor's Own oCurt
Oovvu In Crawford county, the home of Alex
ander Howat, the court In Industrial lelatlnns
recently granted nn lnerenned wage to 168 em
ployes of tho Pittsburg Jnplln Hallway Co.
Thn court has handed down Just two opinions.
The first victory for labor was when thn court
ordered a wagn Increase for the employes of tho
Topeka Kittson company.
The seltttimnnt of the controversy between the
railway company and Its employe; In Indicative
of the now era In the conduct of our Industrial
relations . Tho court found thn controversy with.
in us jurisiiiciinn ami immediately negun Its in
vestigation. All of the 1,18 employes concerned
kept working anil earning their wages excent
that the committee of three men laid off for
two days to attend tho trial. The public had
the service, the company had Its e.irnlhgn, and
tne men nan tneir wages,
Contrast this machinery of Ihe court of In
dustrial relations, with tho mnchlnery of the
miners' strike last Hummer and fall Several
bundled men working for the Central Coal &
Coke ?o. wero called out on strike July 1. They
remained on st'lko for nix months Tbev went
back to work the first of January nt tho same
old wage. Kim or lv of these men testified be
fore the court of Industrial relations and each
one wild ho did not know at the time what tlio
strike was nbout and does not know yet. The
men Irow JS a week benefit fund. One man
testified thnt his wife had not had a new- dress
nor a p.ili of mocking during the strike because
the $S a week was barely enough to keep food
on the table to keep them from starving. The
public was without service, the company was
Inning Its profits, nnd the striking men were
starving on their benefit funds
In deciding the controversy between the em
ployes and the railway company, tho Industrial
court was careful to gather all of the facts and
to reach a Just decision before giving lis order.
It found the employes living on wages too small
to provide living conditions for their families.
The company refused to Increase the wages vol
untarlly. After duo consideration to tho evi
dence Introduced, the court raited the wages of
these underpaid men all the way from 3 cents
an hour for unskilled labor to IS cents an hour
for the more skilled and responsible class of
labor. Tho men are satisfied with the decision
and tho company hits agreed to pay the In
creased wages without an appeal,
The Industrial court wns created to protect
labor, not to enslave It. It Is the twentieth cen
tury substitute for strikes which aro vicious In
their effects towards labor, capital and thn pub
lic without bringing any results except an Im
measurable lot of III will The laborer who
cannot afford the cosily strike to bring about
n decent living wage has been given a remedy In
the new Industrial rcuirt -William Allen White
In the Kmpuiiu UuzeVls
THE Cri!A?3GING WORLD
tOnryrlfMl IPSOt Br
Th MifM formerly utni JociJtd io mutrwt
In formtr convtntlom tht bar helped th
wary dtltgaii to forget they tuere tired. Th
third rail retted their throbbing ft, and they
didn't care hour long the convention lotted.
rn r A .
In th convention of 1904, 1008, 191, mnd
1910 there wa one name which never failed tm
'explode the convention into ihunderburwtm ot
i J, vo
- By JANE PHELPS
Tho Only Way
It alwas annoyed mo exceedingly
when Hlslo Intimated that I did not
know how to manage Hob. I was
positive that my way was the only
way; that to work on his feelings
by a pose of misery would sooner
like god food;
that they also
and well, lots
wells ns a well
can hire a good
know. He doesn't
ried to have ono." ,
Delia Just then unnounced dinner
and so I wns saved a reply. Klslo
was a very mediocre housekeeper,
and sho never seemed to know or
caro thut sho did not excel In nny of
tho things which I believed wore ab
"Take It all back, Margaret." she
bring him to my way of thinking
than anything else would do.
What man could unjoy himself If
ho know that tho woman who loved
him so dearly was alone, and mis
erable, not herausn she cared to go
out, or that sho craved oxcltement.
but because she loved him so well
sho was unhappy when ho was
away; localise sho wanted nothing,
no ono but him.
1 mudo nu reply to KIsIo'h remark
nnent the mistake I was making In
my way of managing Hob, nnd soon
she was all Interest In my work. I
was making a lovely toilet set for
mother's Christmas, a lounging robe
for father, nnd the smartest smok
ing Jacket for Hob.
"You are wonderful with your
needle. Margaret!" Klslo said, "and
a perfect huusckcoper I wonder If
"Why, of course It pays! Hob
Iovoh his home. Ilo Is proud of my
good housekeeping. Ho often tells
"Proud yes. Hut "
"What do you mean, Klsle?"
"There aro othor things In llfo
hesldn good housekeeping. I won
der If It Is the part of wisdom to
hnvo all your eggs In the housekeep
ing basket. .Margaret All men like
thelt homes to be comfortable, they
laughed, "there in nothing In tho
world equal to being able to cook as
you can! Theso dumplings am de
licious! or did Delia make thorn?"
"I made them, ma'am," Delia re
plied, "but It li Mrs. Harrctt's
recipe; and she learned mo how!"
"I wish you'd come over, Delia,
nnd ienrn my cook how.' Tho ones
sho gives us uro ns hard as rocks."
"If Mrs. Ourrett lets me. ma'am.
Mrs, Orcen never would give no
body nono of her recipes," Delhi re
plied. "Mrs, Harton may hnvo nny re
ceipts wo have, Delia," I told the
girl, who wus delighted at iho atten
tion paid her.
Tho remainder of the dinner, and
also for tho time Klslo stayed after,
wo talked of Impersonal things. Hut
Just as shu loft she said mischiev
ously: "Don't scold poor Hob too hard!"
"t never scold him'." I replied. 1
did not then realize that I was de
veloping a nagging spirit. 1 didn't
until years after. Not thnt I nagged
him about anything save the ono
thing: his friends, his duty to mo.
The Young Lady
Across the Way
"I in not so sure. " Klsle returned.
I "Tell him from me that he missed
' some wonderful dumplings."
How could Klsle be so light-
hearted when Tom was out? Hho
certainly did not ovo himns I did
Hob, or she couldn't run around
having a good time when ho left her
It was rlHout 1 o'clock when Iloh
"What In the world are you sitting
up for?" he queried .s he kissed mo.
"For you'" I answered pleasantly
i as I couiti. "i
1 could go to bed
I did you?"
"Of court-0 I
enough to be
; things "
I "I never shall go to bed when you
I are oul without me for tin- evening.
1 no matter how old I get."
"Its too bad you didn't come
i down. Margaret." ho remarked.
changing tho subject, "wo had a i
1 dandy dinner and a very Interest- j
log evening." .
I almost told him what Klslo had
1 said about tho dumplings, but
"What did you do?" I asked in
"John and I dined alone, then
went directly to his rooms. Maud
I Warren came
l s. - 1 I
turns rending tho manuscript John
is so keen about. It's a corking
good story, too! I wish 1 knew the
author rather the authoress. A
woman wrote It. It was crude, i
J, )a u
needed lots of editing; but tho story
Itself Is a rattling good one. Only
n woman with a keen, analytical,
observing mind could hnve written
It sho must hnvo a great person
ality, too. Judging from tho book.
It Is her first one "
We asked the young lady ncrosi
the way what sho thought of the
Japanese consortium with the Chi
nese and she said of course tho Jap
anese nnd Chinese are a great deal
alike but in her opinion marriage
of peoplo of the s.ini" nationality
arc ruuh moro likely to turn out
.if. 1 Hl.n ..,,
i li.v.i , ......
Mined, while I sat here alono, I I
should think you would have moro j
' respect for mo thntu to have any
' thing to do with thai) Miss Warren.1
Thn (Uw Trftsmn.
Nom tkm prm U mJtmittmi t tl m-iorn.
Now th detgatm wilt Imam to rely
pi atonic beer and other UcUmem Jrinlei for mtinf
tdatlon, mnd will want to g Kumue mftmr mbemt
three day of Handing mroemd, tret mm mmm mmt
and then on th other. Under thom i
prolonged deadlock eetam wnllkmly.
Now, with that nam a memory, what other
rnmrnm will awaken th applmtm?
but don't you think
of other things as
kept homo? A man
have to get mar
Some o' theso days somebuddy's
goln' t' bo so guilty they can't find
a lawyer famous enough t' defend
'em. Thcr's plenty o' whisky nn'
sugar It you'vo got tho prlco.
Tho Idea of her spending tho evo
nlng alono with you two men. It's
To my surprise Rob laughed.
"Jealpus ot Maud Warren? Why,
she's Just a delightful bookworm.
She Is one of tho best Judgos of
whether n book will sell on John's
staff. Wo novor think of her as a
woman, she's Just a good pal; and
we onjny her Just ns wo enjoy each
''.lust the same, I cannot under
stand nor approve of your acquaint
ance with her. Not because I am
Jealous; for I am not!" and I meant
It. I was not.
To bo continued Monday.
Tteeords of the United States
weather hurrau nljow that Kansas
has been visited by 30! tornadoes In
I 3:t years.
nn iiiun i nuns i
when you were out.
did! You are old
sensible about such
I Dorit take life
j too seriously
Liven it up bit with music and laughter.
You will feel r.d work lot better (or it.
A Victrola brings you the world's wealth
of music from grand opera to the Utett
vaudeville "hits;" from stately waltzes to
the jazziest and nappiet fox trots.
We have all the latest Victor Records.
In. and we three took i
'nrn v vi'mII ntpr.
I I The Horoscope li
"Tb lUrt Incline, tot do not wrajt!''
Suturdny, dune .', 11)20.
Astrologers read this as ,i nu!i
day, but tho stars are not altu'ettitf
friendly. Murs rules witn smlitr
power, whllo Venus, Urunus and I,
turn aro adverso.
Under this planetary dtrctioa
dlssenBlons and quarrels are . kelr
There Is an especially mcnirir.j
sign that necms to Indicate ciaahti
of wits bftwoen men and womtn,
This may mean great dlverger. e n
opinion concerning important p -i i.
no questions. 1
All the signs seem to Indicate that ,
masculine traits will be etronilr
ernphaslxed In dealings that invr, v I
co-operation with women.
Tho rule Is not a promising
for domestic happiness or harm' ny
In organisations with membersh.pi
of both noxes. .
Quarrels mky be easily startui
during this sway of thn stars and
they may be moro serious than thfr
first appear to bo for both Hat an
nnd Primus nro In malefic aspect.
Human Impulses will contlnui to
be uncertain and vacillating, whut
strango vagaries may bo common
among both men nnd women,
Uranus will continue to encour
bco the most violent upheava, of,
oid condition and the most g'iUicn
changes of opinion. Men will be si
much affected as women by -thl
government of tho planets whl-h
win greatly innuonco mo tan elec
Disputes between porsons In hlsh
placo again aro foretold. In Eng
land both houses of parliament will
develop sensational scenes, while in
this country leaders of thought will
Women should be careful to cuard
against the nurturing of old social
prejudices or tho harboring of new
animosities, since their minds wir
bo nssallcd by many dlstrublng sug
gestions nnd puzzling problems dur
ing the remainder of the yoar.
Dress will bo much discussed anrt
long-delayed reforms are Indicated
Men as well as women will be deep
ly Interested In clothes and ways of
Improving prevailing modes that
now entail great exponse.
Persons whose blrthdate it 1
should conserve their tlmo. for the
will bo tempted to waste It with
friends. Chnngen will not bo luck)
this year. (
Children born on this day mAr be
endowed with much charm nnd In
clined to bo too popular with the
CfTrttbt, 1920, br Um Mn3an I?mrr-T SmnrAl
'Tho Park Ave News
Spoarts. A contest wns stnrtod O'
Henny Pottses frunt steps Inst Sat
Idday to eco who could count up t'
6,000 tho fastest by Sid Hunt nev
watch, Sam Cross going fornt nn
getting up to 3J8 wen a fire ongln
went past nnd everybody ran nfte
It nnd broak up tho contest. Amon.
thoso who would of counted If th
contest had lasted was Renny Pott:
Artlo Allxander. Sid Hunt. Iero
Shooster and Kd. Wornlok.
Slrsloty. Mr. Sid Hunts' fox tcr
rer Teddy was 3 years old laf
Thersday and a dog party wor hel
In the back yard to celebratn tho nc
cason, lasting unllll 2 of tho guest,
a Alrdale nnd a Frentch poodle, gr
Into a foargo nrgement and Tcdd
got a blto on tho oar wen ho trie
to find out wat it was about.
Intristlng Kacks About mtrlstin
Peoplo, I.iow Davis considers he ha
a hotter chanco of going to heave
than other peoplo without having t
bo so extcr carcflll, on account of hi
unklo being a minister.
Porno by Skinny Martin.
Kvcrythlng Kits Wasted
Kvcn If your coat and pants nro ne
And your hat and tlo aro fine.
You harly ever feel dressed up
If both rIiocs need a shine.
Art Notes. Miss Kittys class dlil
ent have as mutch froot to draw l
tho drawing lessln last Wensdav
they lxpectod, on account of I of th
fellows thnt was bringing frootrui
homo to draw ate It on the way.
Spain has Joined tho list of natlor
rofuslnR to set their clocks ahe-i
417 SOUTH MAiy
A. J. CIUPI2, MAX AO Ell