Newspaper Page Text
TULSA DAILY WORLD, SUNDAY, MAY 7, 1922
Ruth Muskrat of Grqye,
Okla., on Trip to Far
East for Y. W.
)t LOVE WITH JAPAN
Thinks Nippon Fascinnting-
Country; uescnuus ninny
i.i in Th Wotld.
JVY- Uilth Mnrsrarot Muskrat,
. 1 i.,i from Han Francisco, on
?"uuary 21. s tho representative
it 'thu NOrlti American Indians to
ot. Oklahoma nt tho World's
t'. delation of Christian students ut
vtline. China, reached Japan on
.'"'"'.,, .fier n unfa vovntia. Ml mi
at the tlmo of her selection
delegate) to tho conference, was
a student in i....v..v, ........
u .... .y..iBtt emirt ronnrter here.
'iter homo is near drove, In Dela.
t ... ,intv. whero her parents re
.,a nt this time. Jtlss Muskrat has
writ'en a Icllcr I"1"''088011 t -"'
lcar I c pic, winuii lutiuno,
tru. mnll Icnvcu Tokyo for Amer
1, a ic morrow an,i 1 am hastening to
Kct i' w letter written so that It can
so :ons with all tho rest. The past
17 dajs on tho ocean have passed
d have been bo full that
I have not had any timo or opportu
nity to sit down anil write you as
fully as I wanted to do until now.
And you can not Imagine how nlco
It Is to ho able to writo when every
thing la sun, ami uuca inn iuii
n.r.,,n,l nx we did aboard ship. 1
think 1 was the happiest of all the
numbers of our party to set foot on
firm, eolld earth again. 1 loved tho
ocean, and 1 enjoyed ovcry mlnu,to
on board tho biiip, nut rm niraiu
that I am not inucn ot a sailor, no-
cause 1 hau my snnro oi coins sea,'
i think nerhans you would llko
r rrsumo of tho trip across the
ocean, wouldn't you? It seems ho
long, although It Is only two dnya
past. Wo sailed, as you Know
from San Francisco on February 21
about noun. When I went nboard
tho ship, I found n, wholo host of
letters waiting for mo from students
In tho most of tno Indian ocliools.
I want to toll you hero how much
those letters meant to me. It seemed
as If you wqro nil thcro close, wait
ing to tell me good-byo. ns If you
were so deeply Interested In what I
was going for In my trip and In me.
They sent mo off foellng happy
clear down to my toes aid for all
the long days out on the ocean when
I would be seasick or lonesomo It
was like medlclno to get those
steamer letters out and read them
over again. There wero so many
that it will bo Impossible to answer
them nil, but I hopo that when I
coma back to America I can visit
your schools and can meet every
one who sont mo a letter.
Sailed mi Jan Shin.
Tho "Tallyo Maru" was tho namo
of tho steamer our party sailed on
It was a very largo steamer with
about 1.017 passengers on bord. It
is a Japanese liner and Is mnnncd
entirely by Japanese. There wns a
larger number of Orientals on board
than Europeans. Most nil of tho
Kxond-clata passengers were Orl
tntals and all of tho third-class or
steerage passengers wero Japanese
and Uhlneso. There wero about 400
jurscnKi.'i3 on our pari 01 mo ooai.
There are 10 of us In our party,
8 women and 10 men. Dr. Mott
and Mrs. Mott nro tho head of the
wholo party nnd of course, ara tho
most Important of tho group. Mrs.
iott is the most thoughtful, must
gentle woman I think I ever met,
and Mr, Mott himself is mighty won
derful. It is such a splendid thing
that wo wero part of his party and
could como over on tho samo boat
that ho did. V. ,
I must tell you about Honolulu,
wo reached Hawaii about noon on
February 26. Beforo wo landed lit-,!
ii nawauan Doys swam out to
meet the steamer and dove for
quarters and silver pieces that tho
passengers threw Into tho water.
Their naked llttlo brown bodies glist
ened in tho nun and darted down
into mo water making, a fasclnatln
Picture. Thn V. V. I'l A. wnmnn l
Hawaii wero them tri meet on nrwi
arovo us all over Honolulu and the
Island to lot us sco tho beauties of
jt in tho short tlmo we had to stay
there, it was a marvelous six hours
we spent there. There was n riot of
color everywhere wo turned. Mar
velous reds and browns nnd greens.
Crimson, hubuscus, cerlso bougaln
vulea, great yellow "cups of gold,"
and everywhere ,was green! I saw
polnsottas In bloom, actually row
'"E In the ground. Before, I always
nad an Idea that those lovely flowers
must have been mado by fairies and
"Over grew at all. It nil seemed
URo a dream. It was warm in Hou
oiulu, ns warm as It gets in June, nt
nome, and it scorned so good after
iiio cold ocean winds. 1 stood on
tno beach at Walkikl nnd took a
Picture that I must show you when
i como home. I visited tho nquu
"um. where I saw tho most gorgu-ous-colorcd
fish; and I saw banyun
wm and cocoanuts nnd rows and
5'" of stately palms that I had
t iY.rc.ad abut In geography books,
t . .,' want t0 leavo Hawaii, and
J think I should llko to go back
agam some day. It i heavenly there
'Vln beauty and sunshine and
wonder? l0VCtl l1, and do you
rt. iJ'i f'ovn wll, 'Tapaii.
i.TIV ir 1 Iovcd Hawaii a lot I have
iu"' "Pan just ns much. This Is
thirl. . ,il8Cln!liins country I think
ihf : ' U'crnnps I say
ChiL veca,V"! -1 ,havo riot see,,
China.) But It U lmposslblo to im-
lh . ' V "tm moro Impos
i UK"l"no when wo
Mni,1 ,'nn ,yol0ima lost Friday.
outnti0' 11 waa J"8' ,lk0 0PPlng
?.ri.,' nlS..a new world a world ut-
cveh thn, eMnt,1.,anytnln 1 nd
len lllOUirht I tt Mr-
t.mo ektaWTrt& ouBrybr
evso it was dark anl wo wero te?I
ribly tired, but it was ono oi the
f with thnt everyone of vn
ni",,1'01",11!11 wl" eo the? most
in? in tLnBfnSrlB,h,s wngeii landl
'ng m a foreign cotintry arfd cus-
TO STOP PYORRHEA
letihT tie w. iiii "V1, BUIn holl. '"
lh. charta v ' ur report ranrrli
How They Lifted Europe From Slavery
ItcpivsciilutlicM of rjnillntes nf women workers hold coin nil Ioiim In urlnus title. Hero tire shown f I wi
of t mi lenders, rrom left to right thoy tiro Mile. .Mnilo Tignorl, (ircecr: Mine, lsiciller, rniiHv: .Mine. Ik-try
Jljelsliorir, Mirvtny; Argentina AltobcHI, 'pensnnt in other," Italy, ami Ijuirci C. Cnlirlnl, Knly.
nOMi:. Krom ono end of Italy,
to tho other thcro runs n legend that
If you treat the peasants unfairly thn
women of tho fiand will rlso up and
ngnt you. -t'liey will tnxo what
weapons they have, whether they bo
pitchforks or mere feminine deter
mination, even as women hnvo dono
through nil tho ages.
"And that," say tho workers, "is
what Argentina AHobelll hns dono."
Argentina AHobelll Is known to
Italy nnd to tho rest of tho world
as "tho mother of tho organized
peasant movement." Thero nro many
fables about her In tho cities of
Italy, because sho almost always Is
working with tho peasants In tho
country nnd so Is nearly ns Impos
sible tt see ns tho king or queen. -"
"iou will never finu nor in itome,"
ono person told mo. "Sho Is an old,
old woman who hns buen fighting
for tho peasants for 30 years or
moro," said another. "Sho took tho
pensunts off tho land nnd mado them
throw nway tho butter and eggs," u
young man told mo solemnly.
"lU-nmrknhlo old Woman."
"She is a romarkablo old woman
who fights nnyono who tries to
underpay or overwork peasants.
And sho has courage," said yet nn-
otnor Italian. "I wns In Uolognn in
1912. when tho peasants wero on
strike thcro. Bologna Is where Al-
tobclll comes from. Mounted troops
wero sent to Bologna to break the
strike. And Bologna will never for
get how thoso peasant women throw
thmeselves down on tho ground bo
foro tho onrushin0' cavalry and
shouted to them: 'Kido on our
bodies, but not on our rights!' Tho
peasants got what they worn fight
ing for in Bologna all right.
I did find Altnbelll. nnd I found
her In nome, whero sho had como as
secretary of tho arglculturnl work
ers of Itnly to attend a conference
Sho Is not.a funny llttlo old woman
nt nil, but a firm, vigorous person
who Is only beginning her work, al
though sho has already been organ
izing peasants for 35 years. She
laughed when I called her "mother"
of tho peasant movement.
First Smtc1i nt 10.
"If I am tho mother I began
having my family very young," sho
said in her first Intervlow, "for I wus
Just 18 years old when I mado my
first speech to the peasants. That
was In Parma. I hnd been rending
Oluscppo Mazzlnl's book nbout tho
future for women. Thero didn't
seem to" bo much future for them,
but I began looking around In Bo
logna to discover If women really
wero so much worso paid for work
toms; officers nnd natives meetlns
relntlves and friends and nil tho
hurly-bufly of landing a big steamer
that I experienced. Wo took rlkshas
to tho station to go from Yokohnma
to Tokyo. That's another sensa
tion that I would lovo to wish for
all of you and I enn't toll you Just
exactly how I felt, but I loved tho
feeling. Only, It rather mado your
heart acho to think somo poor man
had to make himself Into n horso to
pull you nlong to mako a living for
hlmsolf and his family.
It was qultij dark when wo
reached Tokyti ivnd wo went right to
tho hotel, nnd since the wholo bunch
of us wero worn out, wo went right
to bed. Imagine then, tho next
mornlnff, opening your eyes on such
tt city as Tokyo! It was exactly
llko being In somo far-off fairy land.
I can't describe Tokyo to you. It
can't be done, hut It is tho fouith
largest city In 'tho world, they say,
3,000,000 people, nnd yet they poke
around llko peoplo would In a llttlo
country town at home. It Is Impos
sible to lmnglno it ns ono or tno
largest cities In tho world, although
it covers COO squnre miles of land.
Slrcots All Mud.
Men and women, children nnd
automobiles and streetcars poke
along on tho snmo streets, nnd tho
cars always wait for tho children to
get out of tho way beforo going on.
Tho streets aro awfully muddy and
most peoplo walk In tho mlddla of
them. Not a housa in Tokyo Is
painted, I think, but all aro left tho
natural color. And shop after shop
of tho queerest sort ramblo alonx
together with the utmost unconcern
for beautiful effect, or pretentious
dimensions. You sco men nnd
horses and oxen, nil three, pulling
loads down tho street, while min
gled with tho noiso nnd mud and
business is tho queerest, most pecu
liar Tokyo smoll. Thero never was a
scent like It anywhere, nor never
will bo. Wo hnvo visited some mni
volous shrines and havo seen Jnnn
neso homes, moro magnificent than
any palaco nlmost, and hnvo nlso
gono to somo very simple, unassum-sl
Ing llttlo Japnneso houses, wovo
caton with choDstlcks nnd taken
JainriieBo food, nnd I've loved It nil.
I cannot write nbout them In this
USE SULPHUR TO
HEAL YOUR SKIN
Broken Out Skin and Itching
Eczema Helped Over Night
For unsightly skin eruptions, rash
or blotches on face, neck, arms or
body, you do not havo to wult for re
llof from torture or embarrassment,
declares a noted skin specialist Ap
ply a llttlo Mentho-Sulphur and lm
prnvemmt shows next day.
Uocauao of Its germ destroying
propertlts, nothing lias ever been
foiind to tal:o tho placo of this sul
phur preparation. The moment you
apply It healing begins. Only those
who havo had unsightly i'kln trou
bles can know tho delight this Mentho-Sulphur
brings. Kven fiery, Itch
ing eczema is dried right up.
Got a small Jar from nny good
druggist and uso It llko cold cream,
PMinmii in mm i '.'iiuji,ia,ri)rxtxuuiiijmjCT-iuiwn .
than men and If there wero great,
social dlffcrcnco between them. '
'T decided that women wore truly I
miserable, put then I found that men
wero too. Tho conditions of tho
peasant people were almost untie-
no vaine, aiiu 1 ocean pro lacanua
nt once among tho peasants who wero
" .V"-.S".a .2V.
... .. ... ". ..
i. iVJX ,i.r.J ..; " ' V "J;":.T"J,raZ?v? wurijers organize,,.
... .....v. ..-i... ,.w... -
tlo better than slaves and not mur-h !
better paid. Women who worked ,
hard all day long earned less than
'n llro a day.
"That was In 1SS5, nnd It was
flvo years before wo wero able tq
organize .any peasants. Wo started
with societies to help tho sick nnd
starving; that Is, the most wretched
ones. Tlmn wo formed a syndicate
organization In Bologna. In seven
years uo had organized 41,000 pens-
ants, ono-iinird of whom wero
Organizing Women Difficult.
Tho most difficult tnsk of organ
izing tho peasants, Slgnora Altobelll
told me, Is among tho women. As Is
true In all countries, tho women of
tho pensnnt families do as much
work ns nnyono else, but they nro
not Included In tho organizations
unless they already feel thn 1m
porinnco of having a vote, which,
of course, Is seldom. With flro In
her eyes sho told tho story nf years
of struggle ngnlnst old-time land
owners; of being crushed out en
tirely when tho fight for bettor
wuges wns most bitter; of strikes
and Jail sentences.
Sho told about tho rlco workers,
who worked 14 hours a day standing
In stagnant water up to tholr knees,
working for a llro or less a day.
They wero tho casual workers of
Italy, many of them women and
children, who went to the rice fields
io that they might ndd a llttlo to the
annunl fund of tho fnmlly. They
enmned nenr tho fields, slcenlnc on
tho wot ground. Many wero 111 with
fever. Mnny died, nnd thoso who
survived went liomn sick
Thero were nntbiunted land laws
thnt had to bo changed. Tho old
system of forfelturo work had to bo
abolished. Tho tenants of tho land
must havo a system of contract with
tho land-owners. Wnges and hours
must bo regulnted.
l'eiisnnts right Hard.
"Probably," said Slgnora Altn
belll, "thcro has been no moro bit
ter fight thnn that of the pensants.
But they havo nlwnys fought hnrd
for decent working conditions nnd
havo scarcely understood nnythlng
nbout the political sldo of symllcnl
Ism. Thn war came, and like nil
letter for already it's too full for
comfort, but I shall write ngaln soon
nnd tell you nbout tho queer cus
toms of tho Jnpaneso people.
Thursday wo go to Korea and on
through Manchuria to Peking, where
tho big conference begins soon. I
carry your spirits nnd your hearts
with mo as I go, and I send my love
back to each one of you.
I shall write again soon.
With love, HUTU.
Submarine io Recover
Gold From Sea's Bed
LONDON What wilt probably
rank ns tho most successful subma
rine treasure-seeking exposition ever
promoted will soon leavo Portsmouth
dockyard to resume operations. '
This particular venturo Is man
aged by tho British admiralty and
treasury Jointly, and Its business Is
to recover tho gold bullion which
went to tho bottom In tho Whlto
Star liner I.aurcntlc when sho was
torpedoed off the Irish coast during
tho great war.
Already somo $20,000,000 to t2D,
000,000 of tho gold has been salved.
Thcro yet romalns $10,000,000 or
$15,000,000 moro of H lying at tho
bottom of the sea, and tho salvage
ship Hnccr is going out to search for
Famed Indian Dies
At Bluff, Utah, Home
DENVHU Tso-No-Oat, lite In
dian, who gained natlon-wldn famn
In 1914, when ho was acquitted of
n chargo of murder In federal court
here, Is dead nt his desert homo nenr
4116 l.lmlrll Illll St. Ixillln, Mo.
UlClt.l I.AH1 MilOOl, I OU (illll.S
IIKfflllKNT AM) DAY
Collrg Trap., rtnlnhtng riradei, Muilc,
Bi'MMKit srnoni, or iixpkk.ssion
June tt) In July 2
CaMloff Aip!y la
linv. DON A 1.1) SlncIHlNAM), Principal.
A Standard Colleyc
for Modern Women
lllsh atandarda of aehotarahlp, brautl
ful Rurrounillngs and aeventy-flva ytara
nf fine iradlllnna have built for Knrlc
ford Collriis for Women h reputation
and prratlira aa broad aw, the. country
the alina nialer of many of the lending
rollega women of Amertea, A. II. II.
H. Degrees. Courara leading to degreea
In secretarial work, Social Service.
Homo Kconomlo Couraea.
Hear rtHtlnna Limited
rite for Cuming
Wm. A. Maddox, Ph. D.,
Box 452, Itockforil, Illinois
other organised workers, tho pons.
nnts were able to lmIii miirh. Women
who had worked for 40 nnd 50 enn-
times a day In 1300 were nblo to get
214 llro an hour. Men who had got
14 llro a day received 3 nnd 6 llro
nn hour. ,,r nimnt r. nnn 1 rn n venr
ftssin. Ilniirs of labor wern re.
t,,"", n" KV- wn. nni. cnr,y
- . ----- --
J 11,11 nun 11, 4.F-U, JUBfc WllUil IIIU
Fnsrlstt began their furloiis fight
ngnlnst socialism. The Fnsrlsll went
Into tho country plnres, They went
In bands through Heggln Kmllln, one
of tho Inrgest agricultural centers of
Italy. They went through Tuscany.
They burned strnwplles of tho farm
ers. They broke up meetings called
by socialists. They destroyed tho
headquarters of tho organized
workers. In return tho peasants
fought them from behind hedges,
They used guns when they had them
nnd pitchforks nnd other farming
Implements when they had not."
l'cimjiiilH Will Id-urn.
I asked Slgnora Altobelll what
had been tho result of this warfare.
which was nt Its height Just ono
yenr ngo. Tho very mention of
Fascist! nngcred lier, hut sho nd-
mltted thnt the pensants had been
terrified into leaving tnclr syndl
Hut, sho added, "they will como
bnck Into the federation. They wero
not really class-conscious yet, but
they will learn."
"And how many did ynu lose
through thn fight of tho Fascist!?
I asked her.
Slgnora Altobelll looked nt ine
squarely nnd then bitterly admitted
that tho forces hnvo been reduced
from nenrly 850,000 to less than
"They havo not Joined tho Fas
cist!, however," sho explained. "Tho
Fnsclstl havo organized unions In
the agricultural communities. Just
ns they hnvo In tho Industrial, But
they wero onco flnnnccd bv land
owners. Today tho landowners
know that tho Fnsclstl mean vio
lence. They no longer will support
them. And soon, very soon thnsii
who used to bo wltli us will return
They wero only terrified by Fnsclstl
violence. And do not forget thnt wo
nro now on the road to making pens-
Innts uuderstnnd tho political signifi
cance of synmcnics, wnicn is, oi
"And what," I nsked, "will be
come of tllo Fasclstl movement?
Will It die?"
"No," said Argentina Altobelll, "It
will only dlo whon civil wnr has
Bluff. Itah, nccordlng to word re
Tse-Ne-Oat mndo scores of friends
In this city while ho was held In
tho county Jail awaiting trial on tho
tho chnrge of murdering a .Mcxicnn
shpophcrder. The killing occurred
on mo iNnvnjo sprain rerei vu"i
In Montezuma county, southwestern
Colorado, and precipitated an upris
ing among tho Utes that necessitated
tho sending of (Jen. Hugh Scott to
the scene to control the redmen.
Tse-No-Oat contracted tuberculosis
while ho was confined In the county
Jail here, hut was said later to have
regained his health and tor several
years pnst hns been living on tho
open ranges In western Colorado
nnd eastern Utah. Tho cause of his
death Is unknown hero.
Diversions of the Qty
cPIeasures of the Open
You can enjoy both at
lite A 11?
On one side is ever-changing Lake Michigan and
the green stretches lof Lincoln Park. Hoa ting, bath
ing, hevseback riding, tennis, golf, wheel chairs at
the water's edge you may enjoy them all.
On the other is beautiful Michigan Boulevard
with its imposing buildings and charming shop3.
But a few minutes' walk down this great avenue
brings you to the heart of the "Loop," Chicago's
business and theatre section.
For beauty and convenience of location The
Drake w unsurpassed by even the famous hotels
of European watering places. In rjuiet luxury of
appointments, delightlujlv cool, airy rooms, and
wide spaces on every side, it is unique among
great city hotels, and yet it is easily accessible to
the downtown shopping center. To really appre
ciate The Drake you must see it and tnjoy its
AUhauih ratti at Tll-E DRAKE tri maJiralt,
special diicounti of ttn pr cent lo Iwtnty f.ti ptr
tnlfJiptuJinjonlfie txlinleiiiil, ailllt uttndtd
In ttiitorijrom lie South Jurinjjuly an J Auiuil.
Every room itM lath. Early retenationi luueiled
WRITE FOR BOOKLET
The D'Ake is under The Mlacki tone management, which
is the world's atandard of hotel service. The two hotels are
on Michigan Avenue, only a short distance apart.
COAST WAR CRAFT
ADDED TO NAVY
Nowcst Vessels Small But
Very Powerful as Unit
of U. S. Sea Force
WAHIUNOTON Tho American
navy hns Just acquired two llttlo
wnr crutt which for concemtrnted
damaging nblllty are known ns thn
"UnviilH" in a worlil or battleship
"tlollaths." Their offlilnl deslgnn
tlon, however. Is const.il motor
Develop".! by the British ns "mys
tery boats" In tho late wnr they
proved themselves such venomous
little sen fighters that tho Amcilriin
navy has didded to try them out.
In nppemanco they ani simply
shell-like speedliontn such ns thrill
devotees at inotor-hont lines every
summer, They nro built In 40 mid
do-foot lengths, tho imy liming ac
quired ono of each type They
travel nt steeds from 30 to 111010
than 40 sea miles nn hour.
Thesn llttlo boats differ from 'he
otdlnnry racer, however. In that fur
general destl uctlxeness under diffi
cult conditions, they nro hnrd to
r.iiuti. 1 ncir i.i.iiiuiiv iiieiiioi ui
equnl. Their ordinary method of
fighting Is to dash at their prey in n
cloud of spray nnd when within
rnngo unlensh n torpedo. Thin mis
silo Is carried In a trough In thn
stern nnd Is launched from this posi
tion, tho boat depending on Its own
speed to carry It uhend of tho tor-
ledo until It can veer to one nlde.
Usually they only carry ono torpedo,
but can carry several when onlv
slowi speed Is required. For submar
ined they enn carry depth bombs
which urn simply rolled over the
sldo of thn boat as It skims along
tho surface. In ndltlnn to this, they
wcriiMilsii used to lay mines lu en
emy wnters during the wnr, their
shallow draft carrying them safely
over tun enemy's mine fields.
During the British nnvnl attack
on tho bolshevik strongholds In
tho Bnltle In 1910 tho motor bonis
nccounld for at lenst two bolshevik
buttle cruisers mid n number of de
stroyers. Tills took plnrn during
tho British attack on tVonstndt,
whon tho British motor boats dashed
Into tho Itusslnn hnrbor under fire,
torpedoed tho enemy cruisers nt
anchor and whirled out to sea again.
Outside they encountered enemy do
stroyers, nun of which shot up ono
of the motor boats. Another of tho
llttlo bonis, dninnged while In tho
hnrbor, wns blown up by her com
Plunder when ho got outside
They did hi'rolo service .luring
thn British nttnek on tho German
snbmnilun buses nt Zeblllgge, whein
they bombnided the enemy bntteiles
with mortars. Their myit deadly
enemies wero aircraft, which being
moro speedy wern nblo ' to ' i nusn
them somo trouble. The launches
carried 1111 assortment of machine
guns for this fno and even bent of!
attacks from tho nlr.
Tho navy will try them out ns
soon as tho fuel allowance permltH
A little girl was rsjtertalninc n
cnller until her mother should np
pnar. She noticed tho cnllcr'M eyo
wonder to a switch on tho mnntol.
"We keep thnt switch for our
llttlo dog." volunteered thn child.
"Beally, nnd whero Is your llttlo
dog?" Inquired tho visitor.
"Wo haven't bought It yet," tho
llttlo girl answered.
An electric kitchen that can feed
100 persons will fenturo a new Bul
la n airship
CLARK'S CRUISES by C. P.M. STEAM EHS
Clarb'a lrd Crnlso, January 13, l2J
E. .(. SS "I'.MHnHSS ot I'HANCIl"
IHHI GroiiTon., Specially Chartlftd
4 MONTHS CRUISE. II COO and up
locludlnl Hotel!, Peel, Drives, Guldei, els.
ClaiVa lth Cruls. February 3
Samptunae SS "HMPHIISS ol SCOTLAND"
ttOQO Gross Tons, Spselallr Chailsred
6t DAYS CRUISE, $t00 and up
lnctodlnl Hotels, Pses, Drlvee, Guides, ala.
llurops stop'Ovsrs allowed on both crulica.
A'arsse ui Vmea Flu Ftrtlit. 1400 o
Frank C. Clerk, Tlm.. Dulldlnf. New York.
Old-Time Slang "Kicks in "as
Flapper Evolves New Jargon
NI;V YOHK "t must hbnnn
now to meet somo loninio nmi lap
somo noodle Juice and then for mi
A strnnge language, you say. But
ndjust your wave length tu tho
proper dlstnnrn nnd hark to the
"flapper" In conversation with tho
A "flnpper." niys Cosmo Hamil
ton, well-known nuthor. Is one with
n Jitney body nnd llmnusln mind.
The "slilttnr" Is a new special who
flaunts us his banner "Something
for nothing nnd then very little."
Between the tw,i they have
evolved a new lnuiuiiRc unique) In
Its terseness mid slangy In Its con-
"Blouse" In tho "flapper" cods
Is "to go," or "go." Tomnto Is morn
complex. A young w intuit hv of
bruins becomes known In thn "flap
per" or "shifter" set as a "tomnto."
' l.ip" minus to drink. "Nondlt
Juice" when rinnlly decided becomes
mere plain, ordinary ton. "Km bar.
bur" here the shifters nnd flappers)
n.ive execuoti inenisnivns till lis ullt
to be a freu donee
What It .Ml McntH.
So thnt exudation "I limit blouso
to meet somo tomat,. u ml inn uimn
noddle Julco and then for an egg
tumor- io inn mutated menus 'i
must go meet some girl and ill Ink
nome ten and then for a flee dance "
Simple enough. But the n rot
young thing with bobbed Imlr ntnt
skirts to her knees and manulsh hat
at n rakish .angle, says:
"I gotta .Into with stmin slat who,
dearie. PlobllblV Will hi, n flntulin,,!.
or. lie's going to grubstnkn me to
n nnsclMgnery, but If he'n a snug-
Hli'imp i n soon mm out."
ow what?" you oxiinlm In dis
Slat" to thn flapper N thn mntn
of the species. "Flnlwheeler" Is Iter
rharncterlzntlon of u "situ" shy of
funds who taken his lady friends
to free affnln.. "(IrubHtnkn" Is to
tte.it or Invite. "Nosebaggery" to
tho "flapper" Is what a leslatirant
Is to tho ordinary mortal. "Snug
glepttp" Is a young man who Is fond
of petting nnd petting parties, And
so the cryptic, sentence clears, to the
Old-Tlino Slltllir I'iikso,
Old-limn slnnir gradually In inulm?
ground before the combined vernac
ular onslaught of tho "flapper" nnd
sinner." In thn dim past thn
young wnmnn escorted to her homo
ny; somn "snugRiepup" would draw
herself up In hnughty grnnduur, fix
cold stnro on tho young man and
"Hint's nil thero Is, thero ain't
And then swirl nwnv from her
romp nnlon, leaving him oftlmcs In
a lii7o nt the suddnnuess nnd iinex
PectedneHi of tlm occurrence, allow
ing him to speculntn on tlm sttntign
vagaries of the fetnnlo of the species.
But In this flapper" ago, when
some "slat" takes his "tomato"
home, sho snys:
mums cioweii." which means
that no pettliiK will bo allowed and
ho will receive not even ono irony,
weeny, nlfigln littlo kiss, Tersu
enough, hut It carries the point.
A I'lnpiHT's Dli-lliiuiiry,
I' or the edification of thfiso not
familiar with the flapper vernaeii-
Crnig's Cozy Cnmp
Furnished Bungalows to Itcnt
James River Float Trip
Craig Merc Co., Outfitters
uvi-sv camp run (uim.h
In Ilia I ji ml of ly Million hinllra
Horseback HiUnx tmallns, awlininlns.
allilrtlea. nypey tries., ilimnallca, aria
and cutis. skrlclilliK nnd lalntlllK,
Tutoilns, It dealrrd, Klven under aiptrt
The rntnp, Juno 2 to Ausust 23, open
to stila under 19, for ena or two
inontlia. Tho clut. la open I.. Rlita
over 14. tilth tnembera aro accepted
for two waeka or tnoi n
'Mm ramp site, la ono til the tnnal lieali
tltnl In tlia Ozarka. Itatea reasonable,
referencea requited, Kor Interesting
booklet, se or write. ,
MISS Mi-f.NIi: (11(1 I I 1 1 II
Dlrrrl.ir u( Art, t'nltrrslly ( Tulsn,
limursl O.nse 11)1. O.Mir iWt.
Itrsldrnrn 711 tVrel 1 1 ft 1 s
lar, following Is part nf tb-lr "lingo;'
liimeiinx - A uxti.iii.
llatnbllff - Kiik.ik. tnent ring.
Anchor Box "f fluweis.
Clothesline One li0 toll neigh
Stntle Conversation thnt means
Oilcan An Impnuter.
Book tickler (llrl who hns to en
tertain her fnthei's customers from
out of town.
ltlt- Htuek up.
Alarm cluck A rhsperon.
Crape hsnr lt. rornier.
Cuddle, cootlo VmuiK mnn who
taken a girl for a tide on a bus.
Dud A wall flower.
Flro nlsrm A tllvoteed woman.
Htrlke breaker Younn woman
who goes with her friend's "slendy"
while there I h coolness.
I'orty-nlner .Man whrt Is pros
pedum for h rich wife,
Appln uuee Flattery or blink.
Kodbitsler I'ndert ikrr.
Dropping tho pilot (letting n dl-
Mnd money Cnrfnre homo If she
his ti flglu with her escort.
Hush money Allonnnoo from
Chumiiion Eater Dead
In Ilunraru; Weight 15
LONDON The reputation of bo
Ing the wotld'o ebiimplou enter wns
liijojed by a lawjer mimed llela
eyisenjl, who has died nt Kecsko
mit. a small town east of Budapest.
Vezsenyl first attracted attention
In I'm is, later Joining ll.irmim's cir
cus, where be won t!w first pilze
for thn laigest meal ever consumed
at ono sitting.
It In curly breakfast usually con
sist, d of 40 SHUMiffes and seen
pounds of Hungarian stew. At 10
o'clock ho would devour five pounds
or pneon ami three lonves of bread.
I Io weighed 451 pounds.
Did Not Sell Dope
DI1NVI3II A "profiteering dope
peddler" wns discovered hero when
federal ngenls attested Ben II, (Ireen
on a rhaigo of selling cocnlno tind
(Ireen protested his Innornncn nnd
ilemnndeil that a chetnlcnl analysis
In. mndo of thu capsules found upon
"Nothing but quinine In theso cap
sules," leported thu government
(Ireen Is nlleged to havo been
selling quinine capsules for $1 each,
pui-chasers believing tlmm to con
tain drugs. Ills profit on each cap
sule Is figured nt 1 11.000 per cent.
Takes 10 Years
From the Age,
(iravlnr hair ni:ea a. youna- faca nnd
makes you seeni middle ased aven vrtien
It la premature, Iteetmr tt In It a original
natural color and look 10 yeare younger.
This la simple, aure find tasy, nn risk nf
lha atteaksd, discolored, freakish lislr
juira to atnte exactly the natural1 color
nt your hair. lUtler, tnclot n lock lu
your tetter Tnt a dlractrl nn lnn,1
.nek atvl abl.U l.y roiulti. 1 hrn 6t f utl
tied bottla m 4ruvK.it or direct.
I T (ioMmiin'HiUlrCutorltMlorcr. YbantUiral .
eolorof my hair ! S
JtL!ck.....lLIrkf)rrftuli brown...... ratdlum ?
j t-ron...... Ilgtit brown, drtbor aiturn...... J
I NaUTlle ,..............." I
AdfJretn ..... .....r.... J
I l'Iu rrlr.t jwjf nun and uMreti
ei'l'B lllllIH!MI!l"IIIIJ..1li:ill'BI .""I
TrJlJ l lVl'hnai?a
fry Hi' ill I I flAn'.i
'' 11 '"" walr. lift
---fc-. --x wv-IF-"-
f7)RIVATELY owning the sand -smoothed beach of
Lake Michigan on which it stands, and overlooking
the cool, refreshing waters beyond, the Chicago Beach
Hotel is equipped to provide its guests with all the de
lights of thu summer season.
Bathing, sailing, rowing, tennis and other open air
pleasures are instantly available.
Delicious food served in dining rooms that look out
upon the blue waters of the Lake. Attentive personal
service. Luxurious accommodations. Ten minute access
to Chicago's Loop the shops and theatres. 1000 rooms.
Write for rules or rescrvatoni
Visit Tajeant of Progress, Chtaijo, July 39th to August 14th
CHICAGO . JOHN 0,0 J-BS
It Is Open Secret That
Somo Are Tired o
LONDON. It Is nn open secret
that tho publishers of ono or two of
tho London penny morning news
papers nro soiry that they ever en
gaged In thn flereo competition
which they have been waning for
some weeks to gslu circulation by
giving their subscribers free Insur
ance for s. variety of sc. ld ntt, IIH
Having taken It up nnd boomed
themselves unsparingly us gtent
benefactors, the piilHrra ,o not sf
their wny to drop It without great,
loss of prestige nnd circulation.
Ono paper of a large) circulation
stntes Hint sin. e thn first of the yenr
It hns paid claims nmoiititlmr to'
f IB, 000 under Its free no Id -nt In
suranrn scheme. Another credits It
self with paying over 000 clmms mil
f fi 000 for fro Insiirancu In the snmu
Till 1 rntnpaign has been watched
with Intense Interest. Homn nt tho
papers have offered to obtain read
ers odd slid unusual lines nf Instir
nnce so is to nttlart attention as
thn first In that particular fl'id
One paper stnrted a boom In IM
free Insurance) scbemn by nnnotinc
Ing that it wii the one and only
paper that pnld compensation for
lost, strayed or stolen or dimage.I
laundry. Another cupped this by nd
verllslng Itself ns tho only paper
that paid compensation for nrcldentM
occurring In his own gulden or that
of somebody else, .
Another claims It is tho only paper
running a free Insurance sehemn
that Includes a householder's ser
innls or tho dally charwoman In Its
nccldent benefits without making
nny extra chaige.
When erupt'' a now shopping bag-
enn be folded Io the slzo of nn or-
dlnnrv bnnd bar
Hair is Turning
Gray, use Sage Tea
YOU can Inrn gray, failed
hair beautiditly dark anil
lustrum almost over night it
you'll set a bottle of "Wyeth.
Sage and Sulphur Com
pound" at any drtti? store.
Millions of bottld of this old
famous Sage Tea Hecijic, im
ptoveJ by the adtlition of
other ingredients, are sold an
nually, says a well-known
lruglit here, became itidark
ens die hair so naturally ami
evenly that no one cm tell it
has been applied.
Those whose hair Is turning
gray or hecomlnif faded havo
surprise awaiting them, be
came after one or two appli
cation tlie gray hair vanishes
and your locks become luxuri
antly dark and beautiful.
This is the age of youth.
Gray-tui'reil, unattractive folks
aren't wanted around, so get
busy with Wyetji's Sage and
Sulphur Compound to-niqht
and youll he delighted with
your dark, handsome luir and
your youthful appearance
within a lew ways.