TULSA DAILY WORLD, MONDAY, JULY 19, 1920
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RV TUK WORLD TM TU.ISITiNr, CO
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it or not nihiKiii rrert.lM in tin, payer and alan
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IUiMiIITlIn IUIM M Mill. IN AIVANC
TlAfl.Y INIi ll'NruT
IN OKLAHOMA ol-TKIIlH Or OKLAHOMA
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By t-AHIUEPi IN OIIH1DB TOWN. DAILY
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Tar Month In A4an..a
Par Taar In 4 mono
HT AllHIKH IN T'.'IJIA, lNI KPKINII AMU Ml
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I'lK INK Al.l llF.I'A HTM '' ' '
Or I 1(1 A I, ITY PAPER
Daily Biblical Quotaton
MONDAY. Jt'LY 19, l2.
er nnf. Ilttl flock, fur II I your Father
Yind pleasure 10 give you lh kingdom. Luke
In the flood of tribulation,
While ! In- il I in wh or in roll;
Jeatt whlpr consolation.
Ami support my fainting '
Hk not what yi (hall cat. or what y hnM
drink. neither li ye of doubtful mind: railier
cek ye lh kingdom of (lod, nnd all the Hum "
ahall I. nr, I., urn., you. Luke li 2. .11
Thl In to ih lady voter: Thr' Registrar
Seaman There ran be no mistake Io your
The Kansas City Hint want in know If lV
Folletl waa making a real rfual of th thlrd
pnrly noinlnallon M mnrnly McAdoolnr;
A rnrraapnndant want to know what Inn
"I'kmnr." la, and dnrnt'd If wr know whaiher to
rtfAr him tn it doctor, th prrachrr or tha vmok.
Anma Plnchnt aaya tha platform of tha third
party la ton radical for him. Than (ha conven
tion, did aom guild afti-r all It proved that
trior I a limit tn Anion' radlcal'.am.
Colonel Bryan ha abaorbtrl all th splinter
In Ihrro democratic platform and could readily
he nxcuard for trying n new one
IN THE INTKHEST OK AC Tt'RACV.
Poetic llcenia U accorded tha odllurt&l wrltr
In the matter of argument or deduction, hut In
th atatement of fact he la required to be
accurate. Kor thla reoaon w feel Junllfled in
nallins our eiteemed evening contemporary'a
attention to a moat verlou offena It ha com
muted In thla reapecL
A few tsue ago It permitted Itaelf to make
the tatemenl. whether through Ignnranrn or
drlfberat partlaan rancor we do not aasume
to v. that (lovernor Cox had four tlmea de
feated Senator Harding In Ohio. Let u u ..
th quotation mark In the Intcreat of preclee
"The fact that Cox ha beaten Harding
four time at the poll In Ohio a a a
make him formidable contender agalnal
Si-tiiilur HardiriK. etc "
Had our contemporary exerted that prudent
rga.rd for tact the trudltton of the profession
demand, he would have dlacovered that Cox
and Harding never competed In Ohio or )
where. He would hnve discovered that In the
lection which elevated Harding to th aenate
by a plurality of 101,171 Cox waa deafted for
the governorahtp by a plurality of 81, SSI.
Harding waa defeated tor the governorship
of Ohio, but not by Cox, It waa Judeon Har
mon who performed that feat. In till Cox
a fliet eluded governor of the state riding
In on the rlelng tide of Vllnnlnm which was
brought about through th split In the republl
can parly of that year. He wa defeated for re
election In 1114. a abovn atated. In which year
Harding went to the United States senate by
n splendid plurality.
in 1916 Cox wa again elected governor, hi
plurality being 1.101 and reelected In 1111 by
11,014 In It 12. when flrat elected governor.
Cox wa a minority governor. Jut M Wilson
wag g minority president, leas than half of the
Ohio voter supporting his candidacy, but
winning because the republican votes was split
litween Brown, republican, and (iurfteld, pro
gressive, their combined vote being 50,5110
greater tb..n his
In all of his gubernatorial campaign Cox
ha run a the aaloor. men or "wet''' candidate,
thla being known everywhere and never dis
puted, which rve to call attention to altottltl
mis-statement of our ejteem'tl contemporary In
The figure given uboie are from the record
andaie to be relied upon A great deal has been
said about the vote-getting ability of Cox:
u.nd time after time the atatement ha he.n
made by carelea writer:, or those deliberate
Indifferent to the fact, that he ha defeated
Harding In Ohio Much more of at Kg liter "cam
paign fails" will he In. ml III the future
For thsl reuson we sugpeat that those of our
readers who desire to have tha facts at hand
clip this correction and place It in their memo
bonk where they can nail the mla etatemenla.
It 1 not the practice of The World to tn any
way Interfere with the editorial utteritnOM Of
It contemporaries', locJ or otherwise. But
v hen palpabule misstatements and wilful mis
representation ure Indulged In Its feels that It
ho no choice but to make corrtctloa
OAl.tl.sniV MAS MWtllM. I V
'lovernor HSbfef of Texas, ha suspended
civil proirss's In (islvesfon and. to quote
well-knowl sitteranie of i;..l lull Wterrett of
hat etate hiU hrokn loose In Texan.
Hiurpenslr.n of the . Ivil pro. esse I a moat
serious mntter. Kin ttflve authority la theon
llcally ..uppiineil I-, l.ikr su. lt b'loj. gCtlOi v
as a very last PMOti Whether condition t
(Islveston Justified such action (lovernor Hobby
know better than any critic outside of Texas
Having to assume the consequeru " of a ml
take It Is fair lo believe that he carefully sough'
tn avoid maklnir a mistake
What th matter at (islveston? The ptibli.
st large h lltll InfnrmAtlon on th polni
Because th (Julf coast . otinlry does not at
tract any considerable natlonnl Inteiesl so long
as It I norm! It sppeara. however, to hnve
nudlleHly i" ' sblon llial, niol li
for lia to acquire some accurate Information
The record show s I hat a atrlke wa declared
by the longshoremen and dockworker In
(islveston sorn time sgo It was n Imsl affair
with no vital tMUe Involved o far as known
What the demands of lh strikers wars we are
unsble to say. At any rate they were refused
and the atrlker In return refined lo meet the
pioponnla of th employers Vessels steamed
In and were unable In unload Other vessels
wslled III the harbor for a ceiao lhal IMrl
were no hands to load
Then a shipload of Mexican laborers II Is
said wer brought In and put to wotk The
iltlenhlp of (lolveetjOn I prejudiced against
Mexican lahnr. Wheiher the striker enjoyed
the friendship of the (Islveston public does not
appear, but unqtiestlonsbly thst i Itlxenahlp was
against the Mexican dorkworker.
So much so that all concerned started In to
make It rough for the visitor--the effected
union no doubt leading thn parade. The . Itv
authorities did not offord protection to the
visitors, and the thing finally got beyond MM
trol. Then It was lhat Ihe Texa governor
stepped in, suspended tha civil processes and
pill national guardsmen In the city to enforce
Not enough of the facts are known to Juetlfv
very much crltlclm one way or th other. The
Introduction of an alien cltlsenehlp. however,
does permit the observation that uch an act
can alwsys bo relied on to start th pot boiling
Whoever It wa that Imported the Mexican
laborer tht lndlvldu! deliberately courted
civil war, and completely changed the aspect of
W American can and do engage In atrange
argument without erlouly endangering the
peace. But when foreigner aro brought In for
the purpose of vltaly affecting the argument
one wy or the other It In high time to notify
th undertaker lhat he's KOIng to have a lot of
bualneu. th rontcndcM to th contrary notwithstanding.
A MOTIH0R'H l'HIDE.
A mother' pride In her offspring Is a beau
tiful and touching thing It take o little to
arouse it, too. that the wonder I that all
mother are not made proud by their ona nnd
There the touching case of Mr. Chrlstenaen,
mother of the nominee of the Farmer-Labor
party Mother Chrlatensen Uvea In Halt Uike
When hs heard that her boy had been nomin
ated for president ahe cup up beautifully. "I
Jut hve to lugh I'm o happy and proud, ' h
Well, mother, you haven't much on the
country. Ha laughing, too. "It seem o funny
that my Parley should So running for presi
dent." mother continued. Bh'a right about
that Ihe whole world'll tell MH
Ah, dear woman! To think what a little, In
consequentMl effort It lakes to arouse Ihe
mother pride! Why don't all the boys and
girls please molhet ?
But llaton. mama, Chrltnn: Tarley
ain't aure-enough running for prealdent. He'a
juat kiddln' hlmlf and spoofing you.
TOE 1 11 A H I OE THE WOIUjU.
wi (til think the gentlemen got the heart
of trie wgld confuaod with the autocratic de
terihlMffton of an efourt- At any rt. Fra,nce
don't mm to be In dlstrw nt U Pari ha
Just hod n "orgy" of Us own. and It wasn't a
pardoning orgy either.
W read about It In the paper. The "inrs"
started over the celebration of France's nation, il
holiday. There waa a hall, and "lxten hundred
student held ticket which uaually haa ben
the gayt and wlldert affair of the year In
vttatlnn were taaued to four hundred models
none of whom boaated of more clothing than
wa actua'ly required by the law. and even this
dlappard to a great extent a the morning
hours approached The nlmrtage of models wan
keenly fell, and th revellers Invaded the Houlr
vanl cafe and rounded up Ihe flllett" In ordr
not to delay th program
That's as far a a good family paper In
America dare lake Its readrs Jut what the
"program" waa for Instance, must be Imagined
What w started out to say is that It is now
possible tn get the president's viewpoint. No
wonder he' so strong for the covenant Let'
nil b for It. get In the league of nation and
begin to enjoy real living!
With street car companies being rendered
useless by strikes everywhere the kiddle c r
manufacturer have a great npp.nrtunlt Kv
building m big enough for . lulu Ihe aal
possibilities would be unlimited And to see
grown men and women kicking down town on
their klddl rars iach morning -Would add
much in the pi isentness of life
Th Cox men are hcglnnlng to fret because
they haven't heard from Bryan Are the Cox
men perfectly ure they want to hear from
The Fnglmh an Mill talking about the league
and what ll alll do. The poor old moribund
TIS I '
The mltitake the i.hlldren of ex-Unas Crok:
made in trying to establish his inaaritv wa In
charging s evidence of Incompetency that he
harl married an Oklahoma girl
OoiAernor Hnbertsmn and Actng Dovtnor
Pavldsnn sre doing all the explaining. Acting
(Iniernor Waldop 1 politely ilent a hsiodie
a eirll-tialni d goat
The farmer labor national convention was
notable foi the absent. of rel farmer and
laborer from among the delegate.
Mr Bryan eem lo be still opposed to Coa
tails of all kinds.
Ferris democrats In Muskogee sre trying to
have Joe Htran, an employe In the Indian
affeney temoved for pernicious activity In poli
tics. Htraln Is spending his Saturday afternoon
holidays campaigning for Keimtor (lore. These
i.-oi... mis thoiignr it wa nil right for an
limy of federal appointees to go to Han Fren
nlsco and work for the nomination of sn a d -I
i .'ion candidate.
Senator Qof says 241 democratic newspapers
are fighting him. That being the case, thla en
llorlal , out. at Is going to bn a test of the In
fluence of the (Icmoctstlc press in Oklahoma.
Another thing th Dallaa New wants to know:
DOM a girl chew gum fur pastime, or merely to
give expression to her Jaws?
The trouble nt Hp seems to be over a drive
made by the allies to lay In their winter uppl
of i oal early.
After all Senator Reed may have hen i,t
it litile bit h.intv in telegraphing his congratula
tions lo (lovernor Col.
It I my opinion, observes Hill Dlngley after
viewing the situation from a strategical seat In
Ho frandetand, that neither wnter, wine or wom
en are golt.f to materially affe. t the renulL
Itarometcr of Public Opinion
The entente Which refrained, having th
powr from carrying active warfare Into Ger
many In logically Justified In forbidding hot
shevlk Russia to invnde Poland, no matter what
the provocnton. War's hurts are not salved by
more war. II I time for peace In eastern
BtlrOP New York World.
f vx Must Annerr.
W hen the question Is put to him either Gov
ernor Cox Is going to tell the people of tfie
United States In plain Kngllsh that he never
will permit their government to be Internatlon
nllxed by the league or nations, or he Is going off
the slate of the American voters. Either Gov
ernor Cox Is going to tell the people of the
1'nlled State flatly what he will do when the
labor unions demand that he agree tn help give
them the railroads nnd set them up In ovlet
control of. them, or he I going off the alate of
the American voter. New York Sun and
IL. t'npariliinohlp Sin.
Mr Cox may have made an active and con
clenttou war governor. Yet he must deplore
hi complete failure to grasp thn meaning of
the quarrel between Oerman autocracy and
civilisation. "But It I not our war." aald hi
newspaper In October, 191. That waa a rah
ind hollow prophecy, soon to be refuted. Many
people were deceived by Mr. Wllon's assur
ances that It waa within his power to keep the
country out of war. and many of them believed
that we were being Kept out lo America' benefit.
The unpardonable ein of the Cox newspaper
editorials Is that they betray o clearly a aatls
faction that the t'nlted Statos wa being kept
out of war for Oermany a benefit New York
Japanese in (California.
We cannot overlook the fact that the people
of California aro opposed to any Increase In the
Japanese- population of that state. The right
to own land ha been denied to the Japanese
there, but this restriction has been evaded In
considerable measure, it 1 now proponed by a
law about to be ubmltted to the referendum
vote of the people that the leasing of land of
Japanese shall also ceae. The ground upon
which the California n object to thn coming of
Japanc are. perfectly well known. They cannot
be removed by legislation: the prevalent feeling
would only be mm ciiithened by nv hn con
trovry between the two government. Thn
same feeling was shown In the Dominion of
Canada In the case of Hindu Immigration It
ha ben even more pronounced In Australia In
reapect to Japanese immigration. New York
A Richmond. Va . dispatch says peanut are
selling at the highest price ever known. Due,
no doubt, to the tncread demand created by
the presidential campaign.
The report of the executor of th eitate of
Horace Fletcher, the Inventor of "fletcherlxlng."
shows lis left an octal of 131. 573. Which it
pretty good for a man who pent all hi tlm
ICopyrlght. 1120. by Edgar A. Guest)
Dropsy old summer, with nothing to do,
I'd like to be iliowsm' an' dreamln' with you:
I d Ilk to stretch out In the shade of a tree.
An' fancy the white cloud were ahip out t
An' ronjura up picture of traur an"
All pOpla with pirate an' prince an' kings.
An' Just drench my soul with the glorious Joy
Which waa mine tn possess aa a barefooted
Drowsy old summer, your skies are a blue
A the skies which a dreamy-eyed votignter
An' I fancy today all the pictures are there -The
ships an' the pirates an' princesses fslr.
The red scenes of halls, the gay, cheering
Which greeted the hern who righted all
Hut somehow or other, these old eyes of mln
Can t see what thev wld as a youngster of
Pros old summer, I'd Uke to forget
Some thing which I'v learned an some
hurt I have met,
I d like the aid vision of splendor an' Joy
Which wer mine to posses aa a barefooted
When I dreemed of the glorious deeds I
As soon aa I d galloped my brief bovhood
I d like to come back an' look Into your akt
With that wonderou belief an' those fr
prownv old i unimer. my dream days have
An' the things which are real I must now
N,, buutei 1 ,.-e m the skies overhead
The plcures lhat were, for the last one has
I have learned that not all of our dreams
can come true.
That the toller are many nd hero are
But I d like once again lo look up there an
The man that I fancied some day I might he
- By JANE PHELPS
The wecK which followed my talk
me when he came In late, and moth
er also agreed with him that it was
better for u both. You know 1
rever can go to sleep when he la out,
and they thought perhaps If r had
separate room I would be able to,"
1 finished lamely.
"8o Mr. Robert Is planning to
Uy nut la he?" Elsie laughed.
"No not exactly that, bul some
times he la late " I tammred.
sorry I had mentioned the matter to
We -had a delightful day. It was
warm, hut we walked all over the
town. Elele wa o interested In
everything that it was a Joy to point
out nil of the beauties of the place
We lunched alone and In the after
noon drore out over th hill. Elsie
fairly bubbled over she was so
charmed with everything, and I en
Joyed myielf a I ha 3 not for
"You mut come rut real often!''
I said as we took off our hats on our
return. "I have enjoyed having you
"I will come a often aa I can
as often a I am Invited this sum
mer. Hut you know how busy w are
in the fail and winter, and I mut
with Mis. Baldwin was a busy one.
1 finished my settling, and then had
Elsie down to spend the day. Torn
would come down to dinner with
Boh F.lslc and I had not had a real
good talk since the day ahe helped
me with my (hopping, and Marlon
Rlgg Joined u.
What a lovely home " she said
' 1 es, It I nloe," I agreed.
"And to think It la your, your
very own!" and Elele looked longing,
ly around, "j wlah Tom oould be
persuated to buy me a home. he
added. "Although I am not uce I
should care to have It so far from
New York and hU buatnea. lie len t
much of a commuter, and I might
pend more time alone than I should
car to. Does Bob come down every
"Nearly so far. John Kendall
was down over Hunday, arid we had
nm cOiarmlng people In, neighbor.
We are going to play bridge to
gether once a week.
"That fine, 1 envy you. Btt
come on show me the rest of the
house!" we had been talking in the
F.lale admired each room as we
came to It, and everything In It. My
room eapeclxllv. she wa enchanted
with the view from the windows and
go with Tom. He'd oon get in the
huhlt of going without me If I
MPaj haps he'd give up going o
much and remain with you if you
reftmed to go." I tnggested.
"Vol Tom' you don't know him.
I'd either go vlth him or May
home alon, and as I have no par
ticular fondness for my own society
especially In the evening. I think It
the part of wisdom to go."
"I don't see. rtevr will be able to
tee how you endure that crowd!" 1
returned. "They may be artiitlc,
but they certainly are a crazy lot. I
never m comfortable with them." J
wanted to tell her of my experience
the day I met Fred Langworth In
the restaurant, and of what he told
the girl he wa with on llftih ave
nue. But I remembered that Mr.
approved of the arrangement of the
furniture when I opened the door
of Rob's room nnd said:
"This Is Bob's room, how do you
Ilk It" sh glanced quickly at me.
then said laughingly:
"Isn't this something new this
Idea of eath having a room.
, I knew that I flushed, but 1 tried
to look unconcerned a I replied:
"We never had room enough be
fore. How do you like the rug and
furniture'' Bob selected them him
elf." "They're perfect' hut Bob haa
such xqullt tnt."
I knew hv F.lsle'a expression that
she was still curious snent our oc
cupying separate room. o as often
l.'ilpcn when on Is embarrassed.
1 commenced to explain.
"Bob thought, that If he had A
ggparat room he would not disturb
Tom s, and
natnd ;o repeat that anyone wa
eorry for Boh btcauae he had mar
ried me It hurt my pride.
Boh and Tom r.emc down early,
and we apent a very gay hour a!
dinner Just aftr they had left u
to Uke a walk and smoke their
after dinner clg-ars the telephone
W ho can that be?" I aald to Elele
a 1 hastened to answer.
"I Mr, Garrett In?" a woman
vnlre asked, a voice which someway
waa Klrangely familiar
"VTho It It. plea?"
"I wlah to speak to Mr Garrett
The Young Lady
Across the Way
"He is not In at present Who
shall I tell him called 1 am Mr
Gsrrett," I aald. and before I had
scarcely finished I head th click
of the receiver Rne whoever she
was had no Intention bo tell me her
business with Bob. Could It have
been Ml Rlgg,-nr omo woman
of whom I nver had heard. Had It
been she. or any of that crowd I felt
sure they would have left th
message with me some message.
Wl-en Elt asked wio -aiua I
jgave n evve
reri 01 i oe t-veoioa i irien 10 re.
member where 1 had heard tost
; He and Secretary Morrison Plan to
Speak Against Taihor Encmle.
WASHINGTON. July IK .Presi
dent Oomper and Secretarr. Morrl
son of the American Federation of
Labor probably will take th dump
a J V ' e vr ft 1
I during the
pslgn In oppoeltlon to candidal for
I congress regarded as unfriendly to
i organized labor. Mr. Morrlaon an
I nounced today He estimated labor
j would concentrate Its effects on can-
, . L. a. dldates for
The young lady ., roa. th w.y (Mhrr , J
says she doesn t se what goes Into; "
the manufacture of a two-cnt ttamp j g w,
to make It cot twic a much a a i.n r,,M
on cent one. . .dt
Row, Row, Row!
1 ha atari Incllna but do not compel."
Monday, July IK. 120.
tOoprrlet, iSO, by Iba MrUurn MBaajgev HrMlaate 1
Astrologer read this aa an unim
portant day, none of the planets be
ing in a strongly dominating aspect
During the busy hours Mars and
Venua are vllghtly udvrrsc, bul lata
.a night Jupiter is faintly benoflc in
The evening i read as a particu
larly auspicious time for state din
ners or banquets, vlnce the away
promises succea to men much In
the public eye. Imparting eloquence
and convincing earnestness to
Switzerland and Portugal will
continue to experience unrest that
may lead to aerlou resulU.
China and Japan will furniBh new
problems for International diploma
cy. A woman of the orient will
make fame for heraclf through some
Although farms may lose much
labor and crops may not be atls-
factory there is to be a movement
back to the land that will mean
much to th nation. Colonization
scheme will be popular and there
may be some cndal growing out of
financial support on a large scale.
Astrologer warn all who may he
Inclined to find fault with warm
woather that September Is to be a
month of many discomfort.
Religious troubles and many
changes In Protestant church gov
ernment seem to bn Indicated for
The Pope of Rome may feel the
burden of .nany heavy anxieties and
his health may not be satisfactory.
December brings u. government of
the stara read by seer as indicating
many change In Ihe personnel of
employe of the federal government.
Sweeping economies, also, ar fore
Financial matter may be much
dlscuaed at the end of this month
when a cruris In Europe preclplutea
the formulation of aome new poUcy.
Women may find themaelvea ex
a great friend of
kept still. Anyway I
tremely Misccptlhle to romance dur
ing the waning of the ummer and
they are warned that the rule of the
tar is exceedingly dangerou t
peace of mind
Person whose blrthdate It lr. may
have many email anxlelle In but
nes but the year ehould be a pros
Children born on this day may
j meet with many change In life
These subjects of Cancer have th
advanUge of Leo characteristic,
whbh lmprt Initiative and foresight.
he Is In.
answer, but all the
An I ngtiarded Sp. erh i
WILL TAKE STUMP
coming political osm-
the hous nd senate
jjida C.dar 1JJ
Mr and Mrs. I wife Bud talk some
o' spendln' Sunday at home. Sena
tor Hardin win not born in a log
ranin nut ne pityed kwOM alto in I
a counlrv band j
( ano pop wa up in the .-t!n
room, pop moaking and thinknn
mnm mm jesi ininning, snn pop eht
Well, Benny, you m to be tov n
thawt, do you think you can fla
your way hack ?
Who tv el f m A
No the other fello, ned pop.
Meening ye, me, and I d. I wu
Jt thinking what I'd like to be
I grow up.
ilood. !m glad to heer It. in thin
hlr.iy days the ronr a man stAu
to plan his career, the better, naj
pop. Wat have you decided on'
8umthlng uaeflll. I hope?
Ive decided Id like to h a artist.
I ed. and pop aed. O well, if yo
Cant be useful you might ss well ba
oamamental. and peralnally I
wouldent mind having a great artlit
In the family like Mlkel Angelo g)
Kembrarg. or Mlllay
was .Aiuay a grate artist pop, o
you think I could ever be as gnu
as r I sed
Well, I couldent promise ynu. Ira
glad tn see yo so ambitious, envwsr
Mlllay was a grate artist, ed pop.
was he as grate as Kembrant .' I
W'ell, no, hardly, sed pop. Ram-
brant was one of the greatest of all
Rcmhrant was a very great artirt.
Waa Remhrant as grate as Mlkal
Angelo? I sed, and pop eed. O, Miki)
Angrlo was a very, very grate artist.
even greater than Rerabrant, Mike!
Angelo could do anything ho wanlad
to, and It seemed he wunted to 4s
well, was Mlkel Angelo as Kratesa
Bd fisher, pop? I eed.
O. go on out and play, aed pop.
Wleh I did.
DO YOU EAT MANGOES?
Government Plan to Develop Food
"- Commercial Fruit.
WASHINGTON, July 17. Devel
opment of the mango ss commerclil
fruit is being taken up by expert in
the department of agriculture.
The East Indian mango Is one f
the great frulu of the world, c
cording tn the department To
Ihtise who have really tasted th
good sorts of It the peach loe us
place of honor "
In the early days of European set.
tlement In the ITnlted States tha
mango was given a "black y
Early travelers were more anxioul
to describe Its peculiarities than us
Today the. mangos are worth
about twenty-five cent apiece It Is
being developed and will become ona
of the foremost fruit of aoutharn
Florida, according lo the agricultural
There are now fruiting at th d
partment plant Instruction field st
tlon at Miami. Fla , about twsniy
varieties of mangoes which are a
lections from about aeventy varie
A French scientist ha found thtt
ven the most delicate fruit can ba
kept fresh for a year by thoroughly
washing It and sealing It herm"'i
cally In Jar filled with atearlle watsr
Both gas and air are o inoronrn
ly preheated that the moke and sul
phur of producer gas are entirely
consumed and a hotter flame ot
talned In a heater designed for gla
By the invention of atuchmenti
for an American typewriter alread!
avtennivelv used in India the wrltini
of th JtiO character and sign o
tha Bengali aipnanei is man po.
Stanley C. Edmisteij
101-2 Kennedy Building
phono office ff? Raaldanca
THE CHILDREN'S DA
117 SO CTT1 CHEVEHT4B
Children Cared for During W
or Shopping Hours
gSBKATZ A VP c Mooava
1 Wax TturO StrsM
It A. Brexkearlda Lee Dasll
Cbmm. K. Boatick
Fichange National Hank BaUdtaf I
Phone 0a lit Tnlaa, OakvJ
Dr. John Lee
Ditases of Women
Mi' South Main Et,
( lingo &!
Mrs. Whitney, Modiste
Formally of Kanaaa City
Jav nnn t . , MonmaHli In Til ai
Sm .h mWlna -1 aftarnoon a fit I
party draaaaa. evanla gowna asAI
ihirait aVIrta. Reaidenra f'.lor'l
H. K. BOYSEN
70S Pan American v. I If
Phone Uaage CiOlt,
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