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TULSA DAILY wort. a SUNDAY, JUNE 18. 10:0
FISH FOR FISH
AS WELL AS MEN
'J'ulsa Pastors Are Devo-
toes ot the Kou
ONE GOES TO FARM
HOW Pulpiteers Plan to Re
cuperate During Summit-Vacation.
That Tula pastors are enthnslas-
(,, tiahermMi as wtll na "tMMra ui
i .rn Is denionsiiuied inift urgu-
I Ian to "taW away" their VMatlona
h i.l a miinher "f others eonu initiate
t , ui eavaral expeditions Willi rod
h;lj retl .luring racattVfl time.
i .. , I. Iranmii. pastm of Of"
cult Mtmortol church, who con
fcaaea I" being nnc of those con
.: , i lovelf of the rod with win. in
li-hiwr began at n" early arge anil
will rontinuc as long an lit, lasts.
,,ft hit hlmgolj to the Oaarki and
h f; , f,ir- the unsophisticated troui
in tha very green waters of the
Vhtt ilvir Mr Uranium hake s hit
annual pilgrimage t" th Oamrki
, in i lii ii kH there are no
itreami iu)to like the OsaTR
mi.., in- tor flrhlrig. With Mr. Ilran
DM will go Ml," Mrunnnn, the Hriin-
non Mni two, atfif the Brannon
daughter! three. "The only diffi
culty l 'hat we know a many
folks In those pa.rU that they will
nil Insist on our visiting them und
I won't have nearly enough lime for
TMlUlg," Mr. Hrannoii Hal, I "Vacu
llona for the Uraniums w ill not to gin
until the first part of August as
j, rparatlon for the new ohtirota
Dulldlng will detain Mr. BrMnOB
h. re until that dale.
Rev C, K Bller, Muttor of im-
piiinuel l'.:iplll church, will wend
liih av lo Neosho, Mo.. In Ahgust
f.r Wholl motlCn of fishing and
imping out" beside rertain
sireunis in outhwaUanti Ifiagourl
with which he is won acquainted of
bid. "ill Slier has boon taking a
fiHhlni:. Vacation for well years
in years," Mra. s.h-r said. "Last
MimrmT ha prevailed upon nie to
accompany him and I liked it so
wll th.it I am going along th:s sum
Itcv. Kwra.lt Simpson of (Jiacc
M, R church will alru be able p.
return to his fgvorltO city In these
I'nlted St. ilis with hi me true fish
Mortal for he and his family are to
s'lend their vacation "under cun
Vis' somewhere on the shores of
the Illinois river. A holiday whlli J
away ir. i imping nnd fishing Is well
M;h a habit with Mr Illttpaon.
The tamll party, which will eon
1st of .Nit's. Simpson, the sons
Wayne, Lloyd, Caclftsmnd Aura, and
the d'luglitcr-ln-law, Mrs. Aura
Simjisnn, will leave for Knoll. Ark.,
IDoul July 10.
l.ev Mej ie Dutt, pastor of the
ltrsl Chilstlan church, is hoping
fni an August v.'icallon in some atrial
toot far from nevvspapeis anil ttlo-
graph and "the maddening crowd"
of professional si.mmer resort seek
era If there Is any such place. He
etnitders that Mich a spot la' mora
likely obtainable In the Uznrks than
In anv other section of the country
near at hand, on Mr. Dutt'l vaca
tion program Wtll he reading, lrst
ln?, tithing, tramping, and lots of
Outdoors Ina1 of different kinds.
Mr, Uutt dees not approve of the
'fading of so much "light" litera
ture during the summer tlnv and
the books which will loatla fishing
rei and nutirg nrnienta in his
trunk will be of the "heavv,"
thought -re.mlrlntr variety. With Mr
PUtt will go bis wife, his son.
I'rooks. and his your daughter
Kev. .1. w Abel, pastor of the
r.'st Methodlat Eptaoopal church.
nil not make on extended trip, as
M was nl,scnt from his eongr'ga
Uor, dorms the month of May
wnai attenllng tha general aaeem-
tiym rta Moines, t0W, He will
UKe his vacation In Installments.
Wndln the first days of sevi ral
Wfiks in fishing and ramlng In
snots within easy motoring dlstanee
of TU..-.1 and returning to occupy Ills
pulpit on Uunday,
.k .' W- " Anderson, pastor, of
'ne firal Huptlst church, will spend
Bit Vacation "down on the farm"
wu in- son, h. i). Andoroon, who
nM fnim near KanaCi City Tin
term "raoatlon" Ih a comparative
one only in this Instance for Mr.
Andersen will not "loaf and invito
" soul " but w(1 0(, rra, ,,,.
'"goodn.ss farm work. "1 haie
oaan apandlna my vacations In farm
jam for tht past several vears."
r Anderaon said. "I fei that with
2" POM )n shortage of foodstuffs
', c", one "f us should do his bit to
ward Increaalrl, production Also I
EL ur,u,bl" o b with my son at
anv other season of the year."
m . ra'10 onagnet for nintorlnts.
will n the vacation scene fur Rev,
,,' " K"rr. pastor of the Firs'
if. bvterian church, who with his
mJ!LV Wl 1 ,al'' a ifour weeks'
nietor ,rlp , 01)d (h
rada ib,,;,t Aurust 9.
nf S!'" BobtPt H. Clarke
rh, u C0H HIM communltv
r"urrh aro visit "the old folks
Umi"'M 'lurlnS ,hp,r vacation
uma, Mrs. Clarke und little Dorothv
f,' n'.' Wi" '" to 'rs Cla.ke s
rmer home In Centervllle. Ohio.
'""'' tor a month's visit
vii. . irtroiiy will men
Mt. ,'n.1,n' f Mr. t:iarko's par
ens in Vi-hvHt,. a . TiT
-...V-. . uUllllg ill'-"
.""I Ills wtta
ti. at I'aik-.iil,., Mo.
. H. Murnhv u.111 la, u.
Paatorata at tha iaoond Hraa-
""" Uiiurell on .Nile K t.. , .,. I
WOnth at Oalveston, Texas.
HOI r . . " 1H now visiting
..I'-l.tlon of Itahhl Charles It.
amply laraci. and his wife is
r.issen in a yMl ,,, lh(. iu,.,,,.
ha, ! ' I" Kansaji C'lly and
, ' , I"" nts in Cincinnati. Mis
oV '' fl uuout Juni II
Flf u y .V"'oe 1,1 Chicago and will
tin. ; i.r11 ln Kansas City about
o J?"" 01 "" There WUI be
I", . 'hin- ut ,, temple during
r, ', f Mr. IeiU and !a-
1, will have charge of tho aerv-
',lAr"'i'" of ,ho "husvnesa" of Rev.
linn., .T'"111 tt"h 'letaiis oonaaouant
.. '' ', recent dedication of and
"Hie 1' . w .oe new .sogaies .e-
h t .1 church, he h is not vol
tin .i "' lo nx'hlllae vacilon jilnns.
a nw, ........i coitMuei.ii on are
t"nrti,.,," I ''Miping irip. or .. i
rh,,;;.t r l or"' uf tn
one or the summer
n r.d Mra. O. T.
louvh. . yet r0tvtd) their fur
uu tiie aouUiweatom chief
for his va
has held a
division head.iuarlera at lnlla.
lb. ir furloughs, which will be two
- III .M. lit. may be passed wltll
'''vnna at HIvoMon, Tex.is Their
chilli in, laahal ami Fred, are now
VlHtlng their frMdmOthtr, Mrs
Fajtnj Ian.su. at Itogers, Ark.
Kev. liu iiii c.inke is unable to
announce bis vacation plana at
prvaent, "in fact i haven't any."
Mr Ci oke said lat we. k "I am
so occupied with the campaign for
the completion of tha new i ajart
Memorial church lb it I have not
had time to give the matter of a
vacation a ihouctil."
Kov, .i m. Cantrall
church win m.i depatrl
atlon season until he
ieiii.il service now In
l.ev. I,, ft. llarton of (he BoMM
Avi nue M. I ehur. h is also nude
t ided us to the time or place of his
vacation, Rrnesi PranR Mtamni, or
ganist and choirmas'er of the First
Christian church, h is m pr impact a
lellfhtful vacation In the form of a
Irln to Cillfojnia Kev Chnilcs B,
Newcomh of the L'lUted lfehy
terlan ehuroh las foimulatcd no
Vacation plans yet.
"The f,y lii II Intnient" of vn-
cntion-plantilng for Tulsa pastors Is
the difficulty In aupplylnf Ih. pub
pit durtns t.h.lr absence, only u
l'W of the t.aslors h-.p Baaaatanta
nnd II Is well-nigh impossible to se-
lonn minisievs from out-of-town us
lhe", tOO lire eoliiif a Va IM 1 1 on 111
In most of the churches tho best
trained laymen will be In charge i
iiev s r Kanffman of the First
Lutheran church stated that he!
e on:,! not fake ii vmeallim nvnv :
from Tula If he were unable to fill
BOY AUTHOR IS
PEEVED -AT SHAW
Discredits Ago of Literary
Prodigy After Read
AN FHANCISCO. June It Wtdol
von us Shaw Is lha latest thing In i
And to dale the score Is decidedly,
favorable to Wade.
Wude Horace Atklsson Wade In'
full Is the eleven-year old hoy nu-i
thor whose book, "In the Shadow of
tireat Peril." cauaed a Iltetary furor.;
Shaw Is none other than (leorgo 1
Bernard, Ilritain's famous author.
The controversy started when
Horace sent a ropy of his book to
Shaw with the explanation that It
had been written by an elevon-year-old
Shaw, according to Horace, a
former San Francisco newsboy, re
plied In an unsigned note as follows' i
"You a're not as novon-yMrOl4
boy I you are a big rfar. You aro i
fishing for my autograph. But you I
will have to use some more plausl-l
"This made me furious." Horace
declared. "I wrote back to him and
1 ,1,1 he was a big school bully lo call
an leven-year-old boy a big liar. Ij
told him I did not want his auto
graph, that I wanted his opinion I
Mid Mm further that if he lived long
enough he would see my autograph I
worth more than his. I also mailed,
my photograph on the back of which
I wrote: 'From the biggest liar In I
America to the biggest crank In I
Horace carries his faithful Teddy
boftr with him everywhere. "I sup
pose you wonder what a poor little
raged Teddy bear has to do with
writing books," he said. "Well, I
will tell you. Teddy la my masro'
Horace told how he lies flat on the
floor to write, with Teddy sitting In I
front of him. He posed the beur In
various positions indicative of UU-!
provglj disapproval and wrapt atten
tion In explaining Teddy's reactions
lo the work bis owner happened to
be turning out at the moment. I
"If T'ddy does not like what I am
writing he shakes his head like this "j
Horace explained, wagging the bear'a
head from side lo side, "ami If he
llkea it he no, is his head like this." I
This time Teddy's head, guided by
the young author's hand, nodded
He also gave a brief outline of his
method of writing, laying particular,
stress upon the neceaaity of acqulr-
mg a good vocabulary. His advice j
along literary lines may bo aummed
up In his phrase: To write, you must
In explaining how be came to
write bis booh he assured his aud
ience that the story was Inside him
and he bad to put It on paper.
"Oh. how I lova fairy stories," he
said, his fare lighting up In a way
that left no doubt as to his earnest
ness. "I live In a land of fairy tales. I
It was such stories that I began writ-'
Injf fust Then I branched out into;
a longer story, along the line of ad
venture for older boys, and thnt Is
how my book. In the Shadow of
flreat Peril,' happened to bo written."
In Scotland there has been built a
draw bridge in which all the work
of opening and closing It and guard
ing traffic over ami through It la
done l,v elect riclty.
"TIZ" FOR SORE,
"Tiz" Is Grand for Aching,
Swollen, Tr-nder, Calloused
Feet or Corns.
'.'"'en of the
Ah' what redef No Snore tired
feet no mere burning feet; no more
r.vollen. aching, tender, sweaty
feet. No more soreness In corns,
No matter what alls yoirr feet or
what under the sun you've, tried
without getting relief, Just use TH.''
"Tiz" la the only remedy that draws
out all the poisonous exudations
Wl loh puff up Ihe feel. "Tlx" cur.w
your fool trouble so you'll never
limp or draw up your face in pain
Your shoes won't seem tint and
your feci will never, never hurt or
gel sere Jul swollen. Think of It,
to more foot pilserv, no more
agony from corns, ycallousea or
i lei a box at any drug store or
department store and get instant re
lief. Weir smaller shoes. Jutt once
try "Tin" Cet a whole year loot
comfort for a few cents. Think of
All of the Separate
I "V S i I 1 I
Sir ft! VT"1
20 Silk Skirts Regularly up
to $25.00 for $14.75
Georgette and silk taflle, satin and
tricolette in a cortiprehensive range
of plain colors and stripes.
The stylos include the desirable
Choice of the 20 skirts $14.75
skirt Section, Third Floor
Pit m Qttm
Divided Into Two Great
$14 75 and $19
Somewhere n loss is taken, and no doubt, a
heavy loss, on these skirts offered tomorrow.
The fact is that some ot" the leading manu
facturer! in the respective markets have
found that the longerholdlng of their stocks
is very debatable. w
They release sufficient sections of them to
favored customers at a big break of prices,
'rather than risk a greater loss by longer hold
ing. That's the "why" of this remarkable sale
of skil ls it is without precedent.
For Dainty Summer Frocks
New arrivals, plus the stock on
hand, offers a very interesting show
ing of cotton dress fabrics for sum
Such attractive weaves as novelty
cotton voiles in embroidery and
woven color effects; English printed
voiles several famous ginghams,
colored handkerchief linens and a
good line of white skirtings, plain
and fancy, are among them.
These arc the most favored
weaves for the daintiest summer
frocks and arc those which the ex
clusive dressmakers will recom
mend for the purpose.
Colored voiles from 59c to $1.75.
Embroidered voiles, $3.50 yard.
Handkerchief linens, $2.2.") yard.
White suitings, 75c to .'J.OO.
Ginghams, 50c to! $1.25.
Wash (;ns1s Sccilon. Main Iloor
t r s.
We Have Sold Much of This
An Extra Attraction at $39.75
They should be much more if they bad
been purchased in the regular way but they
were purchased much under the regular
Following this store's policy of passing the
saving along to customers, we offer these
dresses at this extremely low price.
In the 'collection arc all taffetas and
georgettes, figured and plain, as well as taf
feta and georgette in combination.
Sizes to 12 in a good selection of colors.
Any in the lot at $.'i9.75.
Things New and Specially Priced
150 Silk Skirts Regularly up
to $47.50 for $19.75
Including all the leading brands
of sport silks as well as plain color
silks in both light and dark colors,
Klimax satin, Kumsi-Kuinsa, Pan
ta-si, crepe de chine, Queen Ann
satin, satin Baronette, Milano and
pongee Knife pleated and plain
models all are included.
Choice of the lot at $19.75.
szzz .vzr:: ".':t -.:.tt3
Is Assured Here
Contrary to the usual procedure
this store does not feature one brand
of corset exclusively.
Hut wc offer five makes to choose
La Camillc, Mine. Irene, Nemo,
Nirisand Bon Ton.
Embodied in these five brands are
individual features that will please
any woman, no matter how hard to
please or difficult to fit.
Front lace, back lace, self reduc
ingevery desirable feature and
models for every figure; small,
medium and large, and in-between
Two expert corselicrs at your
La Camillc summer corsets now
Cornet He. lion. Third Floor
But it seems that we cannot get
That is because the maker behind
it, a particular person indeed, who
will only use silk of a high grade,
who is ultra particular about every
little feature of the garment, the
style, the finishing and many other
things so important to the feminine
You will be highly pleased with
Camisoles from $2.25 to $10.
Teddies from $8.50 to $40.
Bloomers from $6.50 to $15.
Gowns from $13.50 to $40.00.
Silk I'nder.vi nr Nei-llon. Third l lisir
Stamped Lunch Sets in 13- and 1 I pin v sets.
Cross stitch and French designs.
Regularly $1.65 and $1.75.
Special, set, $1 ..'59.
Stamped Dresser Scarfs of poplin and clover
, To be worked in pastel shades.
' Regularly, N5c.
Special, eac h,T)9c.
Art Needlework Detjt ll.tb ony
The Personal Satisfaction
in Style Character
II I MaaaMaa--i .""-a
Member l Ou OaMii Shop AbiMH tatlou
For extra smart wear there is
nothing like the personal satisfac
tion of the novelty styles in hosiery,
for it goes far to at tain that style per
sonality and character so much de
sired by followers of the fashions.
You are invited to view and select
your extra smart hosiery for the col
lection which will be displayed to
morrow. The collection is completely rep
resentative of the modes.-
Hosiery Seel Ion. Main l 'loor