Newspaper Page Text
OF THE BENCH
Bar Association Desires to
0. K. Judges Be
' BOOST CANON ETHICS
Would Exercise Surviellancc
Over Conduct of Ltignl
HT. LOUIS, Aug. IB.- -More or
ganltod activity by bar a'aoclatlona
In tho selection of fit candidates tor
judicial offices In urged by the com
mlttee on professional ethics und
grievances In a report prepared for
presentation at the nnnuul ixmvcn
tlon of the Amnrli-an liar assoda
tlon here. August !fi-27.
In the opinion of the committee
"an apixdntlvo judiciary, with a
preliminary Indorsement of randl
dates by the bar, la tho Ideal man
ner to secure a uniformly efficient
Tho report also emphasizes th
need for 'thorough eo- operation of
J embers of the Judiciary and thn
" bar. for the purpose of maintaining
hleh professional standards In legal
Questionnaires seeking stigges
tlona as to how this co-opcratlon
might bo accomplished best have
been sent out to approximately 1,000
members of tho Judiciary through
out tho United Htates, during tho
past year, according to tho report,
which has been mado public by the
local committee In charge of ar
rangements. In reply, It states, recommenda
tlon has been made that tho bars
In tho various localities bo incor
porated, with tho canon of ethics ns
a part of their constitution. Wher
ever this Plan la carried out. tho
recommendation Is made that th
corporation be entrusted wmi com
plete supervision of the, activities of
,.ill practicing attorneys and of those
' who follow tho profession without
first having met the prescribed tests
Tim renort auggests that the lack
of proper tests as to character of
applicants of admission to tho bar
In the causo of many unworthy men
Many points as to ethical practice
havo been raised during the year,
according to the report, and the
rnmmlttee. In turn. II states, has
(ought to obtnln roniprehenslvo In
formation as to tho ethical observ
ancea In courts throughout tht
United States and the disciplinary
practices invoked, for breaches ot
nrni f-fmiiiiui lui uuvi.
Ono of tho recommendations em
bodied In the report is mat mo com
mittee be centralized to allow tho
holding of confernces at stated
times, In order to act on Important
questions which arise.
The members of the committee
are Henry W. Jessup of New York.
Thomas Tattcrson of Pittsburgh.
James D. Shearer of Minneapolis,
Hugh Henry Brown, Tnnopah. Nev.,
and Henry J. Carter of New Orleans
L13T THE CITir-S STAUVE."
Itusslan rcasanta Willing lo light to
Keep I iHHl lo TnemxMiv.
Many Itusslan peasants definitely
and professedly hope the cities will
starve, for there la a doctrine much
in Tiimnlii now. and In a cur-
ln. aeml.mvstie. seml-rcllglOUS !
form, that cities are the birthplaces (l(OW wtt3 carried by John Cabot
of "all mischief and evil and that j Jn 1137 wn(1 ho established Eng
every man of the soil will find hnP- land's claim In North America,
plness and liberty It the cities dwln- The thlrj flaff ia the "Jacquos
die and die and disappear. lUnlcn" of 1605, the union of tho
Tho entire difficulty has resolvea croMfH (ormed by placing tho t'an
Itself for tho government to the me of xcngland on that of Scotland,
nf tnrt After the summer harvest .i.T. .i.o rinwii hv
or last year attempts at armed roou
requisitions were begun wM'r1';
sent out by the government for this
work. Everywhere tho peasants re
slsted, and usually with success, be
cause, though long ago tho popula
tions of tho cities were systema
tically and completely disarmed to
K and "v. ot the Wry
emu mill wuiiifvi mo ' -
., I J - m nirmnrlnr fir
rift,- .nrt vn muehlno iciina and
stores of ammunition brought hack
from war by a considerable number
-m .l . 1.111. .l In
oi inn lu million men muuiimu ...
1914 nri i i s from acriculture.
During last fall thero are Innum-
erable written eye witness reports to
innnnri ihi. nil no. rnr.-ii Russia
them tL.nrc -n.nii Hut inten-in and
deadly food battles being fought by
hungry, fanatical communist troops
on tho onu side and determined,
frightened, angered peahant on the
other at leust angered as much as
the true Russian ever really is. The
tela to the government, and conse
quent relief lo tho cities, as a result
of those measures of dire extremity
was small. Judging In part from tho
conditions In Moscow and Petrograd
during the following winter and
spring, and tho most marked results
Ppear to havo been to embitter thu
peasants and to quicken within them
a i-ense of (ho dancer und also the
strength of their position.
Kobi Desert Highest
Altitude on Globe
The Desert of Kobi, which is the
summit of the Central Steppo In Asia
1 the most elevated region on thoigcrn of tno Alfred when Lieutenant
globe, and It Is hero scientists claim I rauj jones said that the flag of
man first lived, arguing that this
point of earth must havo been the
first to emerge from tho universal
ocean, and that as the subsiding I
waters gradually cave un lower rq- I
glons of earth to mnn ho was ablo
to descend and spread himself pro
gressively over new acquisitions.
It Is from this region that the
treat rivers of Asia also take tholr
rle and flow toward tho four car
dinal points. On tho declivities of
these high lands aro the plains ot
Thibet, lower than tho frozen re
gions of Kobi, Hero are found not
only tho vine, tho ollvo. rlco. the
tgumtna, and other plants on which
fan haa depended for sustenance,
but all those animals which ho has
tamed and led with him over the
arth, as the ox. the horse, the ass,
he sheep, the goat, tho camel, the
hog, the dog, and even tho rolndeor.
run wild upon those mountains. On
'he rnountatna of Cashmlre, In Thi
bet, ai;d ln the north of China, grain"
"s been found to bs growing wild
for years wlthovt ever being aown
or tilled, and here also wild animals
that have lived there whllo man haa
ted others of the same species are
numerous Detroit News.
Dismantling German Fort
In .Accordance With Terms
Heligoland, tho Impregnable, will soon be no more. The work of dis
mantling thn anco dreaded Ucrinnn fortrrss Is progressing rapidly and Hie
giant guns are being cut to pieces In accordance with the peace terms.
ThU photograph made at Heligoland shows a klddjo rented In the bore of.
what wan oiico a Riant mortar.
Evolution of Flag
Evolution of tho American flag to i " "
tbo banner of-thlrtccn stripes and was that of 1777, commonly called
forty-elght stars which today la tho tho "lletsy Hoss I'lag," which has
emblem of the United States Is tho thirteen alternate red and white
story of a group ot historic banners stripes with thirteen white stars ar
which shows that tho American ban- ranged In a circle on a oluo flold
ntr dates many centuries back ot the
days of Hotiy Jloss. to whom tho
making of tho first flag Is credited
Arranging In their chronological
order tho "ancestors" of Old Glory,
there comes first tho banner of Scot
land, dating back to tho year 945
A. D., a blue field with a white. Cross
or saltlre of St. Andrew. It Is this
blue flold that la In tho Stars and
The banner of England of 1273, a
wl,i, ri,i, wltl. red ci oss of St
j(an ConBtanti wilch carried ,
settlers to Jamestown, Va., May 13.
jjo7, and by tho Mayflower, wnicn i
took tho Pilgrims to New Plymouth,
Mass., on Deeemner .a, ioiv.
The English colonial fla ot 1628
was carried by tho American colo
nial troops in King William's war
against the I-renrn anti inuiana in
16?9 U97.- It Is a red field with
the banner of EngUnd n t e can ion
T J? I II 1 1 1 lilin i vu ----- -
stripes ot tno Ami-man
Tha British oilonlal flag o 1.07
...... a mil flf.M With tllH UnlOn Ot
the crosses. "Jacques Union, In tun
canton in place of tbo banner ot
England. This flag was carried
iiw. American colonial troops In tno
nii.-ick mi Acadia In 1710 during
Queen Anna's war; in tho taking of
Loulsburg by New England troops i r xrelund weru iwnt today by the
In 11.45 during King Ocorge's wirurremo officers of the Knights of
and In tho attack on i- ori umiucsnu
In 1755 when Colonel Ocorge Wash-
lngton saved the army after rad-
dock s defeat by French and Indians
In tho fourth and lost of the inter-
The flag of tho United Btates or
America, 177B, uu urst o'
striped flags, carries thirteen alter-
nni,. red and white stripes with tho
union and crosses of "Jacques
Union" In tho canton, u n ow illrltiah regime In Irtsind "a regime
"by cutting the red field of the colo- of a,en iriKhtfulnem" while deny
nlnl flag ot the mother country up I , recognition to the people's
Into seven stripes and tho addition t i,.cted government, Is an unfriendly
of six alternato wlilto stripes. Tneso act to the peoplo of a
thirteen stripes, of course, represent HtTiull nation that haa ncvor wronged
tho thirteen colonies. The crosses
In the canton stood for anegiain-o " , tho do Vaicra government "Is the
i.iw nnil mother Country ThlS.Hnti- lof-lf.r1 pnvernmenl nf the re-
III" mut. - , . . i.
ln ...Hlli i-nfl raised at thO
America floats ior me mn
an American man-o -war.
Tho first flag ot tho United States
Tnii-a With Wife After
o. rr-.. l?nnrtn,I
OllU iitta uttn '"-I""
ri'Jj in mi Areidlnt
Had news was turned Into glad
news late last night, when James
K. Crawford, general manager of
the Okalhoma Producing ana" Ho
fining corporation, received word
thnt Mrs. Jack Nightingale, wife
of Mr. Crawford's brother-in-law-,
was not dead, as has been reported
earlier In the evening bJt that the
iteceased was a woman bearing the
Jack Nightingale, who lives In
Humbolt Kansas, after hearing a
report that his wlfn was killed In
nn avtomoblle accident, got In
touch with the place whoro the ac
cident occurrod and found that his
wife was In the best of health,
the woman killed bearing n simi
lar nnmo Ho notlflod Mr,- Craw
ford of the happy turn of afaflrs
tato last night.
m mo canion. inis nag
during the Kevolutlonary war and
was America's flag from June 14,
1777, to May 1, 179C.
The heconu (lag or. tne uniieu
Btates, 1795, contained fifteen altor
nato red and white stripes and fif
teen stars. This flag aorved in tho
war ot 1812 and was Inspiration for
Francis Scott Key In writing "The
Star Spangled Uanner," on Septem
ber 14. 1814. Tho flag was used
from May 1, 1795, unttl July 4. 1818.
America's third flag, 1818, shows
tho return to tho thirteon stripes,
which havo since been retained, and
called for an addition of a star to
tho union of stars In tho canion, on
the Kouth of July next following the
admission of a stato Into the Union.
Tho flag as used In later years
show twenty-eight stars In tho war
with Mexico, 1846-48. thirty-four
n the Civil war In 1861, forty-five In
tho Spanish-American war In H98
and.forty-elgnt In tne worm war.
FOR IRISH RULE
Knights of Columbus in
Resolutions Ask U. b.
NEW YOP.K, Aug. 15. Itcsolu
Hons urging that the United States
reencnlzn without delav tbo republic
Columbus to Secretary of state
I Oolby. to the president of the United
fjtates ecnato and the speaker of the
noue 0f representatives. The
Knights, as a body, the resolutions
i said "record tnelr recognition or. 1110
ijrls, republic, as represented by Its
president, Eamonn do VKicra."
t Policy Unfriendly.
i Pop tll. ijnlted States, they added
1 ,0 cantnuo to recognize the present
, America. They also set forth that
j - - f 1 - - -
n..Klln r. lrMl'.nrl ..nv-rnm-nt
, tnat Jg entitled to rulo by domestlo
' rjg,ti nn,i tai ln fact, ruling through
tno groaier pari or tne country,
functioning In every branch that aX
tccU the clvj llfe ot tn pooplo."
His Not to IUon Why.
I Ileglmental headquarters had Just
, been set up and tne fussy colonel ne
elded that ho must havo a flagstaff.
"u'llara," he told his orderly, "go
I out and get mo a tall pole the tll-
I est you can find
Ten minutes latcd O Ham re-entered
with a lanky and embarrassed
"Colonel," ho .expiainea, "mere
ain't a Polo In the outfit over five
foot eight, but this guy's a Lithua
nian, and, whatever you want him
for, I don't believe nobody will ever
notlco tho difference." American
TAHLKQUAH, Aug. IB. A spir
itualist medium is said to be re
sponsible for tho belief of a mother
hero that her son was yet allvo, al
though reported dead In France with
the expeditionary force. A short
time ago the remains ot the young
man arrived from overseas and were
TULSA DAILY WORLD, MONDAY, AUGUST 1G, 1020
RED FORK YOUTH
Tulsan Says Boy Dressed
in Civilian Clothes
Kpeeders on the lied Vork road
nre being nipped by the donriis. in--
pririllnir In I' A. I lardlllall of t Ills city.
who win among tho victims that
paid a 2S bond for speeding Sunday
llnr.ltmiii uvii that a young fvl
low In clllren's clothes and riding
a motorcycle hai been making the
arrests, each of the arrested panties
being fuived to pay a $25 cash
bond nt the Interrtirban station for
appear-uice at court at any time the
arretted pnily may soo fit The lo
cation of the court was not named
except that It would be "somewhere
In lied l-'ork". The receipt llardiiinii
bad for his bond was signed hy
If Henry, the only explanation on
rr'i 'IMwiSriSSiOld Danish Laws Remain
II.. n..!.. In ntt.l lir-r lle.l 1 OTK
have been watching the day's pro
cecaings Willi n giem iji-ui m ni-.-i-cst,
llardman said, n moro than a
scoro of arrests were made Bliiday,
mnm, nf wblr-h were lntni-eatlne In-
cldents He told of ono party nfAmerlcan flag whero prohibition ltMt 0f liU sermon folio
lght, fit of whom were In the back not now In forco Is In the Virgin. 'These am great r.ls
seat, that were going through lted
Tork In u I'ord on their way to
Arkansas They were traveling on
thrro tires and a rim, which they
hud repaired nt r nearby garage,
but not until after they had paid the
J!S to the youth for speeding.
J Ills name iniii'Ti-yi-i- imrr i fcMi,j ....i.i ..ri...
the one who shot Archie HcholU. nt'l a specified per o 1 after the
Ml N. Cheyenne, through the left ending of tho war. Similar egl.ta
rdroitldor Saturday night, nccordlng linn Is pending In thn colonial conn
to Hardmin, Hcholtx disobeying tho cil for tho Islands of St. Thomas and
commend to stop because he thought
he was being held up. He says that
the youth wom no visible badge of
authority except tho gun he carrlod.
Colchis Were Hollanders
Of the Ancient Times
The Inhabitants of Colchis, set in
the valleys of tho Inaccessible Cau
casus to the northward ot thn Asia
tic plains, were the Hollanders of
ancient times. Thoy wero a frco and
barbarous people, but were Invited
to the cultivation of commerce by
the vicinity of two seas which wero
formerly Joined towards the north,
and attained by means of It to a
great degreo of opulence which made
them celebrated. Their territory ot
email extent lay on tho eastern shore
of tho Euxlne sea. The greater por
tion of It was marshy, and the atmoa.
phero humid; they hud frequont und
heavy rains; a great number of chan
nels Intersected their plains on tho
banks of which tho dwellings of tho
people were rllaced, raised for tho
most part upon stakes. The natives
of the country wore corpulent and
somewhat abovo tho mlddlo stature,
and their language waa hard of
uttorance and ungraceful. Their
chief river, the l'hosla, like tho
Khtne, lost ItKelf In Intormlnablo
Northern Kcythla, Including the re
gion abovo Sarmatla and the forests
of Germany as far as tho frozen sea,
was a wilderness through whlcn
many pastoral und hunting nations
Incessantly roamod. -Detroit News.
Jtrcaklng It Gently.
Cricket matches between teams of
his guests and local elevens were it
hobby with Sir Marmaduko Jellaby
He loved lo play thn part of squire
und sportsman on his unccstrnl es
tates. He had bought the ancestors
with tho other fixtures of tho house.
On one occasion ho waa rather up
set. Tho match was waiting to com
mence when If was discovered that
thero wasn't an umpire. In tho
emergency he ordcrod one of the
footmen to fill the part.
In duo course It was Sir Marma
duko's turn to bat. Furhed In pads
and guards ot all kinds, he strode
doughtily to the wicket, took "cen
ter" and prepared to stand up for his
sldo. Dut fata was unkind, the sec
ond ball struck him on tho pad, and
at once a cry arose ot "How's that,
Everybody turned lo the footman,
who flushed scarlet with embarrass
ment, and then drcreed:
"I'm sorry to have to aay 'Not at
home,' Sir Marmaduke."
"Not at 'omel" gasped his master,
"What d'yo mean?"
"Well Sir Marmaduke," replied the
man apologetically, "If you win have
It full and frank, you're out!" Los
As a Woman Thinks
UV EDITH K. MOUIAItTY.
The "kissing post" ut Kills Island
has other claims to attention than
as a meeting placo for tho newly ar
rived Immigrants and their friends.
It Is thero that tho Immigrant wo
man Is frequently Introduced to
American "stylo" for the first time,
and many aro the comedies enacted t
at this polnL This story reached
my uesK ino otner nay.
"A sturdy m-asant woman, under
Instructions of the friend who hud
come to meet her, hurriedly dis
carded her broad, senslblo shoes,
while with uager Interest tho frldnd
brought oul a pair of patent leather
pumps, high heeled, narrow toed,
tottering and ridiculous. Tho newly
arrived alien thrust her poor feet
Into these offerings, which wero
many sizes too small for her.
Doubtless the witnesses of this
Uttle eplaodo wero highly amused
and felt very superior. Hqt after
all Isn't that tho usual procednro
among us mortals. Are we not
always hurriedly discarding 'brosd.
senslblo' things for something un
stable and rldltut'iiis It may n it
always be shoes, although It In often
enough Just that among women, It
may be anything. Senslblo styles,
tnnslble methods of doing things,
broad, sensible Ideas and Ideala are
all too often discarded for something
'narrow, tottering and ridiculous.'
"How many tlmea do we all expe
riment thus only to find ourselves
uncertain and faltering, tottering
Into a strange land where wo
thought our problems would dlsAp.
pear and we would bo free. Tho
nappy pari or u an is mat ino rl-f,uofTO NO u mkkth i'iust
dlculous things are not lasting andiil
while we may not nil totter about In1 VY (iK !,"J"11' ,n ,,ch "10nlr'
strange lands with our heads In the) ) ,t Maaonl. Hall
clouds and our feet off tho ground, U IKS-Sll V
sooner or later most of us regain!
our sane balance and return to tho I
hrAarf --n-lhlA' alinen.1 I
Tulsa's Weather Is
Two Degrees Dettcr
Than in California
It has been two degrees warmer
d, t'al., than In Tulsa
up to August 1, according to a
temperature uvorngo reported by
n Tulsan who hnti been n summer
i sldenl at Hollywood.
Willi h Ih further pioof of what
those siitnmerltig hern havo
known all nlimg. that Tulsa has
not been excelled as a summer re
sort during tho present season.
lleturnluR vacationists havo stated
again and stain that tho weather
here Is more pleasant than In thn
s-i-ialli-d resorts and have stated
their Intention of vacationing at
liiimo neit yar.
DRY lAA IQMhT
LIi u in v w
in Force on Virgin
RAN JUAN. V. It.. Aug. JO
1'ioliably the only place under tho
iNliimls where, until congress rnacw
now laws, the old Danish laws re
main In force.
The colonial council of St. Croix
has Just passed a bill repealing
local legislation for that Island
which provided for local prohibition
The trety of sain by which the Is
lands were transferred from Dun
mark to the United Stales provided
that laws In force nt tho tlmo of the
transfer should remain In full force
and effect until congress enacted
special legislation for the Islands.
This has not yet been done. In the
meantime the constitution of the
United States. In nil of Us provis
ions, Is not applicable to the Islands
and tho eighteenth amendment hss i
no meaning there,
As a war measure the colonial
councils the local law-making
bodies, passed prohibition acts lo
be enforced during the war. As a
result St, Thomss, where cham
pagne sold for a dollar a bottle and
other liquors wore equally Inexpen
sive, and tho otnor two istanus
gradually became dry. Merchants;
In St, Thomas whose , business Is
largely that of supplying ships stores
have contended that prohibition w.is
ono of their greatest handicaps whllo
tho sugar makers In St. Croix wero
deprived of a lucrative trade ln an
Important by-product ot sugar when
they were forced to ceaso making
rum. With war prohibition removed
by local legislation, mm-maiilng nos
already been resumed.
Indlroctly, however, the Virgin Is
lands aro feeling the forco of the
United States prohibition laws. Pro
hibition Director Donaldson has re
fused to permit the shipment ot nl
cohol to St. Thomas from here to
be used ln tho manufacture ot bay
rum unless manufacturers mnu
themselves to denature their product
so that It cannot be used for beverage
nurnoses. Tho manufacture of nay
frum Is ono of the child Industries
f St Thomas and St John,
LODGES AND SOCIETIES
TULSA Lbt)C)K'NO."?l, lfuiTnis""Miln
JOHN A. WAMCICn. W.
J. C. ItONFOriT. Seo.
UKI.TA I.OIKlli 114 will tnt In rull
rninniunlMllon Tlira-lar. AllS.
17 7 30 P. m, All B. A. wno
haw- rv,1 & lawful Unit
uch mint rrr 10 ""!"
F C angro. vnilon coramir
Invli-a Misonle lull.
II. C Kufmn. VY. M.
Arthur linker. BtcrHsry
PETitoi.nuM i.oinn no. t mu
-vrv Kriuar air-ei a-conu
Me-tlnri uir-ni1it ilurtnt
Numinrr Nit communication
Kifiil-mUr 3. IffUlsr monlhlr
vyc " rl.KSIIKII; W M.
V 11 ji. iiviii.ii, wr.i-.-iy.
TULSA "cHAITKR O." K. M., "lllfDti (lrl
n.l ihlril Warlnridny lit lh
month t llxonlo hill, Urn
inrolinf, builnr, i,cun,l, Int-ll-llon
Mils TT.MI'I.H TUNNANT,
MnS KMMA KAHT. HfC.
mm CllATTl'.!! No. Il, n, A. M. ma-ta
lirai in-i iiiii-i piw,..,- ,,. v,
mnnlh. lhl)tr dlDUIDI Until
SX3f Sapiambar .
It B. NKWHODSK, It. T.
M A, HNrilUH, S-errlarr
TRINITY COMMANUUIIY No. 10 maata
lacon'l and iouiiii jmukubj.
tach month. Comman-lrry ad
,'uuma until fitMambar 11.
THANK HKAMAN. Uacoiilar
AKUAIt TIIltrLK, A. A. O. N. M. B. Nail
resuiar maauns rreiay, oaii
lambar 10. 1'Buna J II.
HAMIT.L II PTK, 1'olanlala
II M WKLLIVKIl. ll-cordar
IXIDOK NO. II, I. O. 0. K.
Naxt inaauns aui ib. i v
p m Work In aaconil and
third da-ra. Vlaltora walcome
1 U r-IIAPMAN. N. fl.
M I. I'OI'NDSTlNll. Hm.
KNCAMPHKNT NO l. I. O.
fl r. mvaia avconu inn
505wfourlh Krldar, I p. m., K, V.
JPWiftMhll. 1Vi r.iil Sacond. Dftraa
fc"QPanlht Aucuat 11th.
thjia m;nr;KAit no. ii, J. o. o. r.
mini arcond and fourth Kr.
day, I P K. 1'- hall, II Vt
TXTJ!A CANTON NO. II, I. O. O r. maala
HIP, -IIU If..,. '
Mualetani hall. 11JH South
CO 51 MITT KB.
tTL CAHP No. H7 M. W of A. and
in., ii v"roi All"NTAB CAMP No I7DJ
Ziint. It N of A inaaia aery nn
dy nlshl i K of 1' hall.
IL K. Mcl'lina, Conaul.
A. A. lluvhaa. O-SIU. Clark
Mrs 8. r. Kannadr,
Mra. I. J. Wrlsht.
Iumk-l6doh Tu, k. i',
maala avary Thuraday nlchl at
K I' hall. Kaal Hacond Nail
martin Autuat II. VlilMni
knKhta mud to ainnd.
I, 11 FKLTS. C. C.
CI) KALIS. K. n A S
II Vs?fSv 1) m. a. Boydtr. Monarch.
II. a. Uraaa, Scrtry.
DEEDS WOULD BE
Uov. J. E. Thnokrey Gives
Stirring Address at
' First M. E. Church
"WliKt do ye morn than others?"
ndopted frmn Mstt. 6.47. was the
pointed text that Dr. .1. M. Thackrey,
district Hiiperlutendent of the Melho.
dlsl church, used ns the subject It his
timely sermon to the congregation nf
thn- First Methodist church of this
clly yesterday morning,
The Ide.x that thing accomplished
Wi tho real basts for Judgment of men
and nations ns the underlying theme
nt the address, "Step nslde and watch
yourself go by" was said to be ap
plloablu to those who have a ten
dency to bo too well pleased with
their own accomplishments.
Dr. Thickroy opened hid sermon
with n definition and explanation nf
the "(Irent ClirUllan Profession ".
(1) It Is a revelation from God him
self. (2) The Christian Is born of
Clod, Ho U) uleansed and changed in
nature by an act of Clod, () Ood
himself dwells In the Christian In
tho person of tho Holy Spirit. The
great claims and If
thn Christian measures up tn them
the Ufa certainty must bo above thn
ordinary, Tim wurld has a right
to expect much of peoplo that ran
sincerely claim so munh,
"Tho law of psychology Is that
"that which Is not eipimiad dies."
So that In order to keep It at all we,
nsve io put h into prarleo. We can
not have great truth, aspirations, or
emotions, and hold them as such.
The life must respond In nnnronrlatn
activity or we lose them. Nature, can
not no beaten. Jt wl not s and foe
any hypocrncy. Carlylo brings out
this point In "Sartor ltrttartust"
"Produce, produce! wero it but the
Infinitesimal of a product, produce
It In flod's namel TIs the utmost
thorn Is In tho world: out with It
"Our religion for Its verv effecting.
ness demonds same thing, flovernor
Alien waa aiKen arter his conversion
why he won not brought Into the
church Ihrounh tha res-tilsr MnHru
nr work Instead of waltlnr until
rillly Sunday came to his city. Ills
reply was that ho nover saw enough
dlffrrenco between the Uvea of the
Christian people about him and hi
to make him feel that he needed
Christianity. He Illustrated It by
tolling of a friend who cme to him
iu many others did tn uk him
accept Christ. Ho asked Ms friend
wny ho did not lilmnetf imni iii
The friend snld he hn i u-!
Tieforn. Then Allen kd what
benefit thero could b'. In It. "For."
said ho to his friend, "you have been
with mo evervwhem r iiv i
and done nvervthlmr that
. " "iui oo something In our
Uvea different from what men en
get from any other amiri- I- ,.i,.
the Ilfo desirable to men who aro
fR. R. Smith'
(A. D. Smith'
J.'iV .me!lJ ."",r nrnr 'fern tha Win
lIMs. to 149 Wmi fourth atraaL batwaan
Mapulpa tnlarurban atation ana Qu of.
flc. J-hona Uaasa lilt.
DR. LAMB DIN
The Otfle Trralmrnt of JUrlal DlaMwea
Olllra llonrat tn to II, I to 4.
Hundaya by appointment,
rlulte 4 Hllaa llldf,
Ufflrai )Me anil lUaldmta Otaca 114
Stanley C. Edmister
01-2 Kennedy llulldlng
Phonea Office 1394 Ilesldence 44J1
THE CHILDREN'S DAY
717 SOUTH Clli:Vl-."NNI5
Children Cared for During Working
or Shopping Hours.
Samuel A. Boorstin
Attorney nncl Counsellor
Now located 8J5-26-27 Mayo Illdg,
Iaw of Oil and Oas
Law of Corporations
DR. JOHN LEE
Vcnerrnl, Kidney, ULsrldrrv
nnl niscuM-M nf Women
11.14 K. Main
DR. IRA ALLISON
IILOOII, SKIN AND
inti TjiH Tlilril Slrwt
KI'.KKATZ AND V. MOOMR
10 Meat Third Street
and the world
laughs with you
and you weep alone
Jt a a- fH-
Join the Majority
K ATIF s
Every Sunday in
Also Polly and Her Pals, Mutt and Jeff, and 'TfUrTno';
Her Name Was Maudethe funniest Comic"0
I Qiirr1orv. ntTf 1rr.11 mrnr cow ownf well
I gas is
illtloncr, Ino and
tan to bo
Id a copy
gaH to bo
r In each
.n nre out
m to what
II play In