Newspaper Page Text
TULSA DATLY WORLD, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1920.
I'litllni'Cil I . Mn,, I . .,u .i'.ily
BY TIIK WOULD ITHUSHINC. CO.
fhUetarf In Ihr Ii.Im I ' II ' .11.1 I I ml Mni.fr
KfhWnnu ii Ai ih i iii iii ai "V i in' i ' i . a -i i"'
XII. V III It.' Ill' I III A. Hill IATKII I'llK.HM
Til Aat.t ria'i"! I'trim la i 11 lunlvrly anllllftl In lh
tor rrpi.hllt mnin nf mi n iliaiiairhra ciailliatl In II
cr dot i.ll.iro l.t i rrdil"! In 1 1. la pnptr mel alao til
loriai uwa 1'iinuanan imrein
fUl I'll - -rr .. t
UlKKilll'TltiN PATHS HY MAIL IN AIVANi:Bi
UAILV ANJ (trNHAV.
IN OKI.AIIOMA (H THir) Or OKLAHOMA
One Vir MM) una yaar I'M
Hit month I Id Mi montlta ?
'flirae Mont In J.t par JMtntli H
fjjn Monlh . . 74 T
(fti Taar lit! una Taar '
111 monUi . M mnnlha 11
TnM Matitlia 1 76 far Month
(IM M 11111 0
....111! run Trar ..
, . . . I ( nit moniha
!ft Par Mt.nih
I J 1,0
Una Tar ,.
! moniha .
lit e'AIUtlKM IV OUTHIUIt TOV.MH,
I'AM.r AND UNIMT .
r WW .;
Ir Month In Ait.anc '
lgf Vanr In A.lvttn. . . . . . .
MKU fUllK MAILT AND PLNHA.V
Par Wak . I
Par Momh In wit aura
lr Yrat. In v.lvan. a I0 0
' I'H'ivi H I UK All. I'l.l'AHTMLNIH "'
. ii I I I I I I. I I i v r r r. ii " '"
Daily Hiblical (juotalon
rriihinv uiTiniim in, man.
tllrNxr.il la Ihr mint ih.il etidnretll temptation;
(r Whl'll III' IH I I It'll III' Mint 1 1 ii Ive tile I'HIU'll
f Hfi', whl'll tho loitH hath pmmlacd lt tlimii
Hint Iumi him. .lumen 1 . Hi.
Hlensetl In tlm man, l Cod,
WIiii atnya himself nn time;
Mltrn waltn (or thy salvation, Iird,
Shall Uiy solvation sen.
11a that eiidilioth lo tlm tmil shall liu naved.
(ll Is Hiiia tlto president Im In charge nf Kin
damnomtlu cumpTilgii from now on ninl has
ordered Pnlmui', linker nntl Daniels on to tho
tttitup. If ho will also mart Hurtrso'ii n ml Colliy
tulkliiK It will K.ivo thu rttptihlU'iinn a lot of
(3oV. Cox told IiIh iiinlUtiicn In HI. I.'oiiIm Hint
rrcHlilont W'llrton illiln't liiivn n IhlnK lo do
with tho leui;tio covciinnl. AcoonlliiK to (lov.
Cox, "ISO iiiun labored for iitontliH in proimrlnfe
tlm tloouinont hcforo prrnvntliiK It to tho prrM
dtint." Hnvonuo In nvot, nml motit of un mini
t:o to Kflt It In ono wny or iinntlivr.
An Arilmoro mlnlHtpr nnmcil H. L. D.ivIiIboii
pii'iicht'tl a iwrmon on "Dyiiiitnltn" tlm othor
nl;ht. In order to allay any mliMppruliminlon.,
It nlimiltl ho Htatcil hnrn tli.it tho prraclier
nml tlm Hlatu oonntor who p.irtloticit, V. J,
Crccltnioro uro not ono and tho minio pcmon.
Tlin nonator illiln't illiicovcr hl ilynumlln until
too late. Jerry Hand In tho Okinulsro TlnicB.
, At ti Joint mcvtltiK of tho" l'rloinln of Irlxh
lrcodoni and AiiutIoii Firm lonKuo hold In
3t, T.oiiIh tho iiIJht ovcnlnir, 1,400 pumonN in
Joriil tho rvpiilillc'in Htato and imtlonal ticket
And pledged their voted and BervlceH to Itarillne
nil CuoIIiIrd. Thoro wero only nix tllnnt'iitltiK
vol en, which IndlcatcH tho Iliit'in lypo of Irlnli
man la ruro In MlMHOiirl. too.
llAltltr.liDS KIjKCTIO.V KSSICNTIAIj
It Ih vaHtly nioro Important that ConKienH
man llnrreld ho elected to tho United 8taten
nalo than that Oklahoma ho carried hy Hani
ng and CoolldBc. Wo inakp that dclllierato
itatoment advlHeilly. Wo hope, and wo hultuvu,
that both cvontH will occur; but an between
tho two, the farmer 1h much tho moro desir
able. Ami for tliln tciiHiiu.
, Tho cIohIiik dn'H of tho cniiipalRti niako It
clearly apparent lb. it tho United StntoH Kcnato
Ii to bo called on for another fight for tho
preHervallon of Anierlean Independonco and
malntenanco nf the traditional forelKn policy of
Mh ropuhlln. Wo do not rharBO, neither do
wo bellow, that Himator HardlitK will wllllnRly
propoHo anythlni; In tho nature of u Ioiikuo an
that term l.f now uniterntood.
lltll wo aro fearful that, notwithstanding bin
tplondld utand at Pen MoIiich. tho liiteinatltm
aliHla of the country aro liiylni; their plann care
fully to put him under nlillKallotiM In them
selves, real or ImiiKlned, and will neck to foreo
him to k'vo them another opportunity within
the republican party.
.Tills In clearly evident. Harding, we havo
full faith, wlljj htand firmly by Ills rampalKn
proiiounromuiitH. Hut what ho would do In
case tho InternatlonallHtH really controlled tho
leiiuto and put up to htm HomethlnK to their
liking. Is a thing wn do not like to think about.
Therefore It In of prime Importance that men
bp elected to the senate who will ntand llku
f Hut dKninitt liitonmtljuiallum In any form that
In tho HllRhtert Invntleu tho consiltutlnn.it rUhU
of Amurlca or foremvearn It In tho HllKlitest,
Harreld Im suoh a man. 1'orrlM, an la generally
known, In tn'ifcctly willing to accept the WIIhoii
lougtic without a ultiKlo rtervatlon. He mh
Iib will not object to reervatlonB 41iut tin not
kffat-t th obllgntlonH of hla own country. Har
reld mid alt Oklahoma uro opposed to thoo
pijllgiuioim In toto
IVrrls would vote for nnything; that might
lw) offered, provldlnn It cirialnly obligated
America to send her mon Rnd money to tho
relief of any and all nations demrlng them;
provided It certainly forced America Into tho
whirlpool of Huropean politics.
Harreld Htamls agalnut all thin; and hla voto
lt. ths nenatc may bo tho ono voto required to
prenrvo tho republic, Kvery rcdbloodcd, patri
otic man and woman In the Htato should work
sarnoetly ,hi,i persistently for votes for Harreld
until the polls cloio November S. Harding can
bu elected without Oklahoma. Harreld cannot.
I.cfs elect Haireld at all costs. Ho la the only
CAiidlilato Okl.ihomana have an opportunity to
voto for who will certainly have a voice m tho
final disposition of the league and the foreign
truit .Airuwlni: out c,t th.it iii-,
I iihh i it Minis ami Till: i,i:.(.t i:
I At tho very hnttntn of (Tin lihllostiphy whleh
i I'i'iiiglit furlh the leKun nf nations and now
I .I'isilflis II, Is the dire -itlit doitrliiii of free (null.
And we aro very iniifh mistaken f n ln inlnda
"f lonny BilvoeHlnn nf I he league, It In not ns
nuann to that end father ifiaii an end In llaolf
that wlnit llielr enlhiislnntlc approval.
Hennlor KelloHK tlellveretl u speerh to his
AtlnnenotH conMlltiinnta n Hhort 1 1 inn nyn In wilrh
hn erltlrlsed wllh great Jiislleo tho aetlon of n
democratic rnnuren In rmovIng tho duty from
nntuiillHil wheat, thun opening the market to a
veritable flood of furilRn-Kruwii wheal which
hsn reretiily r-ntered the t'otintry ami ilepr-iued
Commonllng on Dili upvnch lliu Kew Vnrk
Times, free trstln liM'nttn.! It In lory nml pro
league beiausw II Is KitKllah, Vltlously anniilleil
thn MltitiennlH etmlor. "lie in thinking nf ih
hnaveli-hom tepubllean tariff tlmt prnleeUt
everybody bill llio idhniiiiu-r," mild the Tlmen.
Thern Is I he nliinibllng block for your ron
ntllutlonril fno trnrter. To his mind a protne
tlvet Inilfft Imnefltn only th proilurer nr manu
facturer; It ia burden laid on the ?onsuinr.
It la difficult to even Imimliiu tho rnaaotilna; of
Miieh Itiltnls, It Is a matter of nueh uiilverM.tl
kiiowleilgw that every Individual In both a pro
dueer and a conmimer that ono must positively
Krnpo in nny effort to follow a mind that seeks
to draw a line between llio two.
Tho tariff does protect the proilurer and
imilitlfaiHlirer; hut It llkewlno protei Is the
consumer, for tho producer and inaniffaetiirer
are ooiiMimors (hemselves between them run
slllntlng aoinethlng better than DB per cent of
tho entire liUrrha.Hlng public In the I'nlteil
Htntes. Tho esteemed Tlmea glorleu In the eon
gronMnnal enaclmeut cnmplaliied of by Henalnr
Kellngg, but It cnti scarcely expect tho wheat
farmois of tho nation to share In Its Joy. This
Is their country and they havo a right to at
least a slight preference In tho markets of this
country, since they pay laxen for Its upkeep,
glvo their boys for Its protection and buy gov
ernment obligations at a loss In order to main
tain It In funds.
It may b(. added that nnno but a freo trader
and a leaguer would seriously insist on the
pulley of throwing open our markets to the
manufacturers and producers of other nations
who owe thlit nation no loyalty and feel for It
no affection whatever. None but a freo trader
and a leaglio advocate, would Insist on exposing
tho American market to Hiiropean competition
in order that Hurope may pay us what she
owes"; for If v do that, then our own Indus
trial fabric will sag and silent smokestacks,
untllleil fields, and rebellious armies of the un
employed will take the placo of that beehlvo
activity to which wearo accustomed.
unco again let It bo said, the first dutv of
I hla government Is to ihosu who set It up and
who mulntatn It, not to foreign nations whose
only interest In It iii to get Iwhat they can
out of It.
if that Is treason, make tho most of It. if
It Is selflshtirtw, then It Is n common sense,
practical selfishness. That It Is tho thought of
tho nation, goes without saying.
Tho Now York Times and all other free trade
advocaies and leaguu defenders to tho contrary,
notwithstanding, If tho United Slates of America
iIoch not bulwark Itwlf by a scientific prolca-1
tlvn tariff ugalnsl tho onslaughts of Kuropau
manufacturers with their tower-pabl labortho
next flvo years will find this country li Jhc
throes of an Industrial deprcsHhAi tho 'Iko of
of which him never been known,
Hi (Ilia fsirtnn.
THE LAST STRAW
"Tulsa Hh'i"l I. li
the water In a r
seed III the nprltiK
' i xidiilns that they
1 1 melon by planting
"What's the use." hoars-ly remarks tho Knld
News, "to tell i man lo 'inl a i"ld with the
old-fashioned remedy win n he knows ho wan't
(lovermir Co, who ban wandnred far afield
and atrajml ahum all the by-ways, Is having
a hard time Mndlns; his way back to J'ura
Jerry Itnmi; who wears horn specks, nays
tihlem a fellow owns nn liiitottYtihltt) or a pair
nf horn spi'i'Pa he doesn't count for minh
amonn the girls theae days.
That new hotel lo he elected In Claremoro
l Tfolng to be a minute or two ahead of nnv-
.1...... .., . . 1. .... I r 1 ... .J 4!t! .,-
IIIIIIK eiae 111 tut.' num. i.i'-mi'n it h n.-ni. i i
with baths, H is In Im equipped with physlclatu' i
hiMfibiiiHi tecs nti the meaiMiiltii floor, a specf.il (
.t..i .... . i..i. i '.. to.t...t,. ...,ir !
iiniinnk watt, t mil nitiiiiF hum iii ifi-iiuiv hu
Word enmcn from Portland that tho boss of
this palladium nf rellxlou freedom has been
phiitogrnphed wventei'ii wavs from toes. to tup
of his dome, hat! his Joint pulled and pounded
and his temperature taken under ordinal y mid
oxtranrtllnary Ireuitintnii' i s, and tho doclois
iMtn't find anMhtiiK wrong cxcoit hlr. tonsils,
teeth and disposition.
AVe have fi ll i onfldent nil along that some
whi'io along the tf Hit Horace llagan's feOt
t racks would l-atl him to a trap. Horace Is
now making speeches In behalf of President
Wilson's "solemn referendum" and eloquently
appealing to xolers to stand by the president
and his league of nations from stem to stern,
fin a Saturday In 1013 August no. lo be exact-,
the senate committee on foreign relations met
and n'tnong other things received n protest
aitalnst the league of nations with special em
phasis ngalnsl Article X, presented by Patrick
.f. , I.ytinh. Thc opening paragraph of the pro
test reads- "We cltUens of the fnlted
States, of. Irish blood, but attached nbovn all
thlngii m this republic and lis constitution
respectfully pray that tho proposed treaty now
before von be rejected ns a direct violation of
the principles on which this war was fought, ns
they were defined by President Wilson."
Further along we find: "Wn especially de
tiouncii Article X of the proposed league of
nations as a device to stifle, ifto conscience of
civilization. x It Impeaches the most
creditable page In our history." etc. On pagn
Tdfi of tho committee's report w;e fini among
the signatories' to this protest this name- "Hor
ace II. llngati, former assistant attorney gen-1
ernl nf Oklahoma." When Handsome Horace
xiKiieii tne petition he no doubt, wis following
his honest cniivlcllnns. unwarped by partisan
feeling nr political ambitions.
I if ,!',t.,tfi,'i'r . ...it,, l-a i in,,. ,i. j.ivadi 'mini ii i I . I
iillll'WIIIUP p I
ijl "ti tt t s
About Town and
In Hotel Lobbies
' I ll. (
1 H '
The Judfjc "How did you come to hit this party?"
'The Taxpayer "Well, your honor, he said he presumed
I was going to vote far Cox."
T . t .....
w. nauev, i
tho J.'lrst Nat on
fair, said that it
"There Is one tl
Mr. llalley said
to compare with
unit magnlfleint . . I . ,
(i now city like Tt ,
thero." Ho said ill ,t
intorostliig eitt. 1 1 ,
tho fair wan gp , ,
K.itndo" band '
band of 117 pi. . .
, - I
"Tho election v
for Konntor Hi' i
thoi east whl' h t
politics," said .1.
son of cx-Oovei t
a World repot i.
Haskell has ju' .
city uttor an m -.
hell, ho made th
Vorl by anloiti
through tho Kent .
where ho ami hi-, i .
osts. He also lu j
Industrially, will i,
they aro betti ' hi. i
continue lo bo tu r
who Is now liulepc n '
I his nllrcena In nil '
permanent resident ei '.
"Wo started Hie
kitchen with the b k
a surccss and a f.o
of Tulsa's housewiv.
1?. I.lmlsey, one nf r
witit tho Itistltutl.in '
want the women of T.i
county to feel free t.. e
as often and as long ni
to como here and t ih
cooking under comi
who Hro donating tin
and to exchange their .uin y prod
iii'L,'i wiin oiuer woni' n 'i up.
pllen especially between womfa
and rural women. As thn raue im.
idles, this is n comm I'.irv kitchen
and that means all w nn. n In th
community aro web-omn to use It
Tho project is growing f,' It hu
.1 splendid future nhea 1. ,rl w
proposo to keep up tg r.ipltf growt'i
until It Is looked upon l ? tiy. wimon
of this community us cno ol lu
greatest Instlfutlon i "
Barometer of Public Opinion
The Promoter's Wife
By JANE PHELPS
hiznlsK Jest after wo wan slmpathlz
Ing with him.
And wo went back to the lampost
and started to stand orround It ngen.
Harharn Divides Not to Ho Jealous
of Itlancho Oi'ttin.
When Nell cdne home tho next
afternoon, 1 asked him sotno ques
tions about the business upon which
VA1.UH Ol' PAHTISAN lNDHPHNIHCNCi;
If II were not for partisan Independence, this
government of ours would speedily become a
worry thing. For If men and women continued
to voto tho ticket knocked together by political
tricksters merely becauso it was otferod under
an honorable name, Ihero would bo myrcstr.ilnts
on tho lawless and corrupt.
Tho Chicago Tribune, ono of the staunrhest
republican papers In tho United .States, and an
ardent supporter of tho national republican
ticket, has Just announced Its bolt from Hnuill.
Hie republican nomlneo for governor of Illinois.
Tho Trlbuno will support .1. Ham Lewis, demo
ctat, for tho governorship.
Wo do not pictiuul to pass on tho Trlbuno's
Judgment. It may or may not havo hail ade
quato excuse for tho sensational stand It has
taken. What wn dcslro to call attention to
with some witlsfactlon Is that tho Independent
spirit of both press ami efectorato Is steadily
growing, and that brrausn of that fact tho ma
chine element In politics Is flmtlnn It Increas
ingly difficult to "put over" Its schemes.
Hero In Oklahoma It Is the spirit of Indepen
dence that In taking tho government away from
tho bourbon machine which ha committed
every crime known to tho professional polttl
clan. And, It is worth pointing out, It was the
splendid Independence nf Senator flora In to
fusing to bo it rubber stamp for "llson that
fired tho Imagination of his constituents in
Oklahoma and paved tho way for the declara
tion of freedom from the bourbon machine
that has como to bo tho outstanding feature
of tho present campaign.
It is too early to say that tho movement will
bo entirely tniccessful this year. Wo hope It
will. Tho people of Oklahoma are entitled to
hotter government, moro representative repro
sontatlon nt Washington, than they have. had.
And an Improvement can come only with tho
defeat of that element which has so long been
In control, ,
Hut winyor lose thla fall, thero Is nothing moro
certain than that the now spirit of political in
dependence will sweep the stato when lho peoplu
aro called to elect now stato officials two years'
hence. It will not bo denied. Tho cruel, con
sulcucelcM band of politicians that havo con
trolled their party and stale for their own
enrichment, is doomed.
Ati Old School Democrat Inquires.
Kdllor World: I am a democrat of the old
Hchool, ii leader and admirer of your repub
lican paper, i rerer it to my own democratic ho wits engaged with tho two men
paper. When Hon.lt. 1,. Owen was here long ttn wor nr K,U.M ,ho Bht bu.
in' . ,. it ii.iii f".i ..in. iiv ji.n., ii.'iiti nut vti
(leriuany for dictating to us when wo could enter
her ports and sail her seas. Now comes Kng
land In limn of comparative peace and will not
permit our American steamers to call at Irish
ports. What light has sho to do this?
Tulsa, Oct. 11. T. L,. HOW.
WlUon That's AII
If there was any doilbhl as to tho Issue In
this campaign the president has removed It.
Ignoring Mr. fox, ho has tint up himself nnd
his 'solemn referendum" as the question before
the voters. He is thus contemptuous of the nom
inal candidate, because ho knows Mr. Cox
will not dare lepudlate him. And ho has made
perfectly .dear what The Tribune has Insisted
from the beginning, that though the volco may
.lie llio voice of Cox, the hand Is the hand of
Wilson. If Mr. Cox Is elected Mr. Wilson wilt
bo president. In spirit If not In truth. Ills
policies will be ron'lnued: He wilt be the, dninl
Mm nt Influence in the campaign. You cannot
read Ills pronouncement and doubt that for a
Ul'CuiuI. New Turk Tribune.
Kdllor Tulsa World: 1 submit the following
V pirndy. on the republican hymn of hato called
"Tho Dumocr.itli; Hymn of Wilson and World
Hulc. or We Love Foreign Countries Hotter than
America' for Sweet Humanity's Sake." Hung to
the tunc of thr sweetest song In tho world!
We will he'p them keep their loot
Our Couutiy 'tis .of these,
Kurds. Tutks and Japanose,
All hall our King.
I love Liberia best,
Ilatljez and all the rest.'.
Old filoiy Is an old time Jest,
Let ltr. I.iIh reign.
The stars to mo mean nix,
The stripes ,ue nut of fix,
They must he changed.
Let',, get another flag
And ditch Abo Lincoln's rag;
We are on a world rule Jag,
Nattons' ta3 must chniigu,
Harding Is out of date
llesays to hesltitc,
Hon't sign our name.
Cox says that talk is bunk,
Monroe's document Is Junk,
The Constitution is kertlunk -Let's
adopt tlm League
Shantung Is for Japan, 1
Knglanil gets lots of land,
France gets Lorraine.
We will help them keep their loot,
And gle them money to boot
Anil furnlsn them boys to shoot,
In sweet humanity's name.
A.M). MOHItlS. Oklahoma City. Okla.
There Is this to bo said of the murines They
appear to have used good mu'km.imdiip n,
I'raukio JU'Osovclt's haju! made tepubiic.
a rmicNiMiY woitn.
(Copyright. 10:o. by Kdg.ir A. Ourst )
Seems like as though somebody hero.
Is always scatterln' Joy and cheer.
I've known a rainy day
Hut what some friend has come my way
To sort o' laugh tho clou - away.
I ain't been ono deservln' much
O' special favor an' tho touch
O' generous hands In time o' need,
An' yet good friends, at double speed.
Have given before I'd .'vk or plead.
It seems t'mo ten thousand eyes
Aro tryin' ('take mo by mrprlse.
An' watrhln' all tho tlmo t'sco
Just what tho gift o' Joy can bo
Which they can come an" glvo to mo.
I'd almost swear theso friends o' mine.
'Possess some magic power divine
Hy which they learn from Ciod above,
Or from tho messengers o' love,
Tho very things I'm thlnkln' of.
' Honors I don't deserve have como
Almost to paralyze me dumh,
An' when I've tried to find out why
Men give what money cannot buy,
Some friend would smile an" wink hl8 eye.
Lord. bu I've trod an easy way.
ViUi friends o u lp me by da
n th all jt huu n ru n an' woe.
This is a kinrti) w Id we knn -At
Icim 1 ve a'uas found It so
fore. At breakfast he had beun ah
solutely unapproachable. -
"What do you want to know?
Yon wouldn't understand if I tried
to tell you." The same, answer ho
Invariably gavn me. Hut I had a. re
ply for him this time,
"Mr. Frederick didn't seem to
think mo so 'dumb.' He talked of
tho oil wells to me. and told mna
great deal alxiut them, because ho
saw I was Interested. If 1 can un
derstand him. I think 1 could you.
...-t.i, ,n'u i inn.' pu iiiuun inure
because It la you.''
"Oh, 1 want to sell some shares
In prospective wells. That Is nil."
"AroMhey good wells?"'
"Wo don't know yet. It 'takes
money to find out."
"And that was what Mr. Fred
erick meant when ho talked about
being 'open and abovo board,'
wasn't it? Not to take money with
out the people knowing Just what
it was to ho used for."1
Ilriink When Annoyed.
"I thought Frederick was came!
llc'fl a regular old woman. Hut ho'
doesn t have all tho say, not by a
long shot' lit put thn thing through
In splto of him. Now, for pity s,T,ke,l
don't nsk any more questions! Do
give a man a llUlo ppaco In his own
And, ns ho so often dbl now when
annoyed, ho opened tho collarette
and took a drink.
I said no more. It would only
make him drink more. Hestdes, ho
was too clever, too crafty, to clvo
me the true reasons for anything: he
did. If ho .thought 1 would disap
prove. 1 spnkn nf Hlanehe Orion, and
remarked I thought she looked,
very stunning tho night before. I
would say nothing derogatory, even
of lur clolhes.
Clearly. Nell was not anxious to
talk of her, and In reply ho only
"Hlancho wns always stunning."
"Is sho happy with her husband?
t don't think them nutted to one
"If he's such un Invalid, she may
have a chance to. try It a second
time." I, hoped to draw Nell out.
"I hope she'l) get nn:uo one who
In worthy of her. If sho docs."
When ono Is In love, an t wa
with Nell, Intuition selzea quickly
upon th8 slightest thing. Hla use
of the word "worthy" had seemed
strange as applied to Hlanihu Or-
"Isn't Mr.Orton n good man?"
"He's' a stupid assj"
"Why Nell Forbes! What a way
to tulk of him. I meant Isn't ho
good morally and isn't ho square In
"Yes I guess ho lj, biAh. Hut a
clever woman llko Hlancho Orton
wants more than goodness In a
man. She wants to bo entertained. '
amused. Interested.-It Is a crimo I
for her to live with that man " 1
"How long havo you known her.
"I-tnct her right after sho mar
ried Orton about four years ago."
I asked no moro questions, but I
couldn't h,olp wondering If. had she
been free when he K.net her. he
would havo married her? It was
foolish to make myself miserable
over such a thing, nnd determined
ly I put It from mp. Ho had not
married Hlancho and ho had mar
lied me. It would not be because I
did not try to hold him by every
means in my power. If sho or any
other woman took him awuy from
Hlancho Orton had boasted that
she always got whatr Hhe wanted,
always had her own 'way In life, In
the big as well as in tho little
things. Hut, surely, thero was a
limit to her desires. Sho was a flirt
that evi(ryono knew, hut probably
that was all It amounted to, Just a
flirtation with Nell and others be
.causo she was bored by nn Invalid
husband. I would not be Jealous.
It s surprising how much one
can accomplish, even In such things.
it tneyiove. and If
Hlg Hod Order for (eriunny.
HKHL1N, Oct. 17. Negotiations
opened hy representatives of eovlet
Itussla in Germany has resulted, ac
cording to the Hod Flag. In order
for 6,000 railway engines nnd a
largo number of turbines.
Ladders can bo prevented from
slipping with a new Btay to bo ad
justably fastened to their lower
rungs and terminating in u splko or
A process has been developed In
Europe for manifolding books in
raised characters for the use of the
ifs 1. ah
' ' 1. v
' V wish-.
' i v..mpn
i'. . -.t j ia,-. tH-H u I
"TM rtitt Inclln. but ii ol
TucNlay, October It), Mill,
(Cuprrlcht 1920. b; Uie McCU' X ( ,i,cf I 4l
Kindly stars rule today, a ord.
lng to astrology. Mcr ary Saturn
und Venus aro all In bemu ,upc '
It Ih a tlmo most au-p, ojs
any i,ort of advertising r publlclt'
Tho atars aro supposed tj lmrart
originality and cleverness o nu who
exploit either personalities or commodities.
Newspapers are to profit great")
from somo return to oidtime oit'h
ods governing editorial p .11. im
Saturn sems to forecast c .nscni
tlvo ideas nnd reduced, quae tics c(
Thin Is a lucky wedding day s!nt
It seems to foreshadow long yean
Theto Is ii sign especla ly prom
ising to all who deal 1ft uomcn'l
clothing. Clreat profit will a. rus
through 'tho growth of artlMla
Theaters should make pood un
of opportunities that deve oi today
It is a favorable bWay f r aenrj'
The ECCrH advise early Cb'tftmai
shopping since there mnv l o an un-
p- I necessary but depressing m ney
stringency toward tho cuiio of tin
I Jupiter In tho ruling sirn el
I Switzerland and the West mdlft
'should ameliorate eondi'e rj tnat
havo menaced certain inter, trs
I Tho colored race continues pub-
I Ject to the most favorable role ..f the
stars. Thero Is a sign mde atins
I that books nnd plays wi" bs trsa
tho problems of tho negro 'ji
Whllo tho stars seem to fore
shadow good fortuno to 'ho P
nresscn or nil races, mere 13 iii
dlc.ition of serious difficult r, nf.
feeling tho darker people fi an
closely associated with tho eK'tni
nant white race.
Persons whoso blrthtlate ' n have
tho forecast of.a happy year Th
younc will court and rtarrv
W ,.. n -.. r . ., ... t Children born on this dav w I bi
If we nil ran from temntntlnn tVior ... . .. .... ...
, . .l, . '. . ' emei 'ireiio nntl in,tUHTrino i ....
.?i?n 'tU rlli ", ''ul on ti Hkely to bo exceptionally , . . till'
streets. Ijfo Hud Is maddcrn' a',,U!1 ln n their duties an 1 'o H
wet hen. Ho flopped f Hardin' fin' . euMunloll., ullnnn. fnl ... ... ., 'tt
thev dn not . dldn' elt bis nleturn In Hi 'nHnor .. .. i.'. "...
give up to useless renlnlnc and in. - - -:- - ' -w,ly unuP"nKC - -
neauny emotion, so, at this time.
The Young Lady
Across thn Way
The jeuni; mdt a-rors tho way
"on "ne injtje u, r hummer vaca
h was oniy ny speus that my
Jc"alousy asserted itself. Hut that
other misgiving that uneasiness
concerning Nell himself grew upon
me 'n Ftiltc of all my endeavors to
Tiiiiioriiiw IlarlKini Vlsllw Nell's
New Offhies, Welch Aro Luxurious,
Mo nnd Puda Slmklns and Leroy
Shoosler and Pudses sissey cuzzlu
Persey was standing orround the
lamppost Jest standing erround. ami
Persey sod, C!. maybo I didn't bang
my foot a fcarso krack this morn
ing, gosh. I bet I prltty neer brook
my toe, it herts yet.
Wtch mo and Puds and I.eroy per
tended we was sorry as enythlng,
saying, Aw gosh, that a darn shame,
thats too bad that is, prltty neer
broak his toe. gosh, thats fearse,
wieh foot was It, Porsey?
This one. sod Persey showing wirh
one. and Leroy Shooster started to
tred on It pertendlng he was trying
to get as close to It as ho could o"i
account of being so sorry, saying.
Aw O. thats a shame, that Is, how
mutch does It heart aw .
Hay. owtch. get off of it. get off of
it, you dont haff to tred all over It,
.icd Porsey. Wlch Jest then I started
to tred on It, saying Holey smoaks,
... . .... . . . ..
i-ciBV, i nei mat must oi Din art
tearse sensation banging your toe
like that, docs it feel much butter
I fliw can It feci hotter with you
trcddlng all over It, set away, sed
Persey pushing mo away and Jest
then Puds started to wawk on It,
saying, O wlzz, Persey, you corteny
got my slmpathy, does it hert
None of your blzness, sed Persey.
And he started to run llko enythlna
Him and ik3 ti vis-.t her friends in with us 3 chasing him for being so
t.hrr Mtics 0n. e n a whllo but It'H . Ilppy, and wo chased him about a
aiays pii'inmi to get back and sli block and then stopped, mo saying,
gui nea shu s Pretty homicidal ln her O w'zz. wnts vnn ltn. k, .i,.!
I tames. none of that, telling us nonu of our
Music Is Uvscutlal
Home Is The
Ideal Place to
Amid tho comfortablo
surroundings of homo
and family you can
have tho finest music
,n tho world'. Thero
at your leisure, you
wn relax and enjoy
Padercwskl, C! a n z ,
Cortot, Novaes or any
of tho fifty masters
of tho piano.
Tho marvelous Duo
Art piano makes this
possible for It repro
duces jicrfectly. note
for note, phraso for
phrase with overy
slight shading o f
touch tho artistry ofi
mo world's most fa
These great artists
say tho Duo-Art Is
able;' como listen to
It for yourself at our
store. You bo tho
nnd up ,
417 South Main
a ii TH an rjm ,-i
A. .1. ClllPi:, Urr.
Your Old Piano