Newspaper Page Text
ftLSA DAILY WORLD, WEDNESDAY, JULY 3, 1918.
It s t V.J.1 5 r i ti In i i1 CVBST DIT )K TUB Tf.All Knlared in lh TuUa 1'oiit Off le KwonJ CUii Matter. tujcne Lorton Presidant anil Editor T O. Laraon., Buiinaa Manaar .Official County Paper JfKMBKK OK T1IK Al HIT BJKKAU OK (.'IHI'll.AI'IOlS . ... Uf . AVtRAUB NKT PAID r'HH MONTH OK i. JI'Nr, WAS. 25,024 vrrtAf,n crnci i.ation nixTHiuu THIN KOlt TlIK MOVIll OK JUNK W AM : 25,400 I, U. C. Donley, nrrulallnn lnil", "I" solerhnl aear tliat the aviairi nil ai'I siri-nlal'inn of THK. TULSA DAILY AMI tfy'S IIA Y Woltl.D for the month ol .Line. 101. war Ji.nvl anil that III "(( nr colatlun H I t r lleiri for tha roonllof .'tine Wat 2j li, to the beat of in, anowledtfi' end belief. II ( llnni.KY, Cirr.ilatioii Manager Subscribed and aworn to liefum uie Ihu lit (lay of July. IU1S MAnKI. KK1M. Nnlary I'iiIiII' It y romuiiaaion espirea OrUilier 17, 10-t ) HIIIWt'.'llrTKiN I'KH'Krt ii DAILY AND KIMltV iNinieMllr. KoTin One Tear v su l . on flu mantha 1 f 'i'1 1 Thraa months S "0 'i n'l On Dionla 1h a ; DAILY ONLY. I Ona ynt ,, I'' ''0 HU month. !i 7.'. Thraa ujonlttn I HI NDAY ONLY. . Ona year f - ''" St monlha . I - DAILY AND Kt ' N 1 1 A Y By Carrier In Tulna. . . I'i Onla Ter Week JdKMHKItH UK Til", AMHtiriATBD l'KSf. n Tba Aaaorialed I'rea la eiclualvely entitled ft Ilia oie lor republlraainn of all nvjt dt. talehea rredttrd to It or otlierwlae erndtleil i thla paier and alau Iha local nal puu liahed herelo. VEMHKR Or TltK ANLtlOIATr.D I'llKSM Tha Aaaoelaled I'reaa la axelualvely antitled fto Iba uaa for renubllralioa of all nowa dla at.tea eradllad lo D or olborwta erad. nan in tnia paper and aia tn toeaj aewa rubllahed herein, dltorlal Dent no3 Want Ad Dept: llooo Want Ad Dept (loo I . Waplay Ad. Depl (10(1.1 Buaineaa Of flea "fl Circulation Dept.,- fe fliMln Peletr Kdltor , Aunt! Saainiaa Manafar f 7tin uaana Iwtrton 7til0 f Political ' 'Announcement' i 2 I fcaraby announea my eandidary for th ffle of Jndia of tha Superior Court ol Tola aouuty. lulijeet to tha' knioii of Iba Domeerall primary, iirui s, Him Lf.t DAMKL. Daily Food Wadnaaday, July , Hit. ,1 will Inalrurt ihaa, and teach Ihea la war whlrh thou ahalt rl I will auidi Via with mine aya. I'aa. II J : t What ahall ka mr future lot . know eonrarna ma not; Thla should at my heart al real: What Uiywlll ertUrna la beat. . Thla Uod la our Ood for aor and eree; i will ha our fuida aan unto dealt. . fn. tt.U. On of' the horrors of Uilsj war la that no pDsm too bad to net by . Wtth th Ttdlnt publla provldatl that It 1 patriotic and takn a hiiril lick at tha kalier. ,r- The Turktoh war loan hoa fnlld anlaerabljr and no wondrr. If I ho1 Turk knowa hlmlf aa wll nn hi . nalrhbor know him, ha would bo r' allly to loan hlmaelt money, a . - W have srraat confidence In Uen .. ral Peralilng and It leema Ilka an ... tmneoeaaary waate for him to take ". th troubl to deny German He - about hla war pnllrla. To be !nn t .. red by th. enemy la compllnient . oooufh. . , i It may help aoma to relieve the tood ahortage In Auntrla to have ' Karl' aoldlers killed or takrn prist oner by the Italian. There will be -that many fewer mouths to feed. Thoaa who are dead will nred none and those who are In captivity will : b fed at Italian expenne. : , The aale of firework! Is on In oil , blast. In spite of tho warnings of the . city dads and the pirns of tho coun cil of defense. Stocks tire openly ' displayed and some have komo mo tar as to advertlrte their warm. It It possible that the authorities have taken back water on this proposi tion T One merchant Justified his conduct by saying that his was n last year's stock it nil thit he find bought no fireworks lis yem-, there fore he was) consistency patriotic In getting rid of what ' hail on h.tml. It would look much better J mt now to use all our powder Li bloating 'he Huns out of this worln th;n to wj.te It in empty noise ni home I'm ho bas taken the lid off -I An old song whs that "The Ice. Wan Is a Nice Man," but Just now wo feel Impelled to rush to hl Of fense against a torrent of public In vective. We do not hold any brief ' for the refponslble producer unit purveyor of the cooling' substance: ' he Is able to take euro of himself and must Justify 'his own acts or tand condemned, like any other public servant. Hut the ninn we wish to defend Is the man who cum around each day with his wacon and receives such a hearty welcome at each household. Kven the little : dii(1r"1 watch for him and hall his coming w.lth Joy. He ! a man with : heart full of kindness and good will.-though-his natural feelings are 'ruffled time and over sgaln by fret vtul housewives who load upon him fhe alnsirif ' employer and some- Jmea spoUJhis disposition. But re- TToimberthl: as a gojierai propnsi- ?.n1Wf Iceman will serve you "kind- VWuatly fcx proportion aa you . treat ihtnv S6.esa-enUeman should be ;1 treettafd.- Wfoeav 'trouble" with vavw! Ranees arvyou nave given od-tauafcv.; '.. ,X' i - T ' " . I'ltOIX IKS TO Olti.AM.K Wo In Tulsa are accustomed to meaning producers of nil whin w say. Ihe w ord, lull It may be well, t, romonil.i r Hint Ihla slalo In u great factor In ih production of oil. gin., coal, zinc and bad. (nir aUditlon In railed til (In- prospectus Of ll meeting called for ( ikl.ihnmu City for luy nut, the intent of which i" to form n organization of Hie produc. crn of all these products wlm li orno out of Oklahoma, with the iiitliioiin object of forming a state i hupter of the American Minim I'miiirrn, 'Ultiilili' of I he fin t I hul we i (ier why such a inerilng wuS n i Cllllerl for TlllMl Insl'euil, which illy! Is lh geoKr.-iihli iil nri'l IiiikIio" j celiler of not only the oil a rid k;ls InililHtiy Iml i iouiIi lie. tier Ihc ,n j tive Hcr tlona of Ihn leml nml o.il ! limn the rapltnl city i on poMlbly I"' ! Imagined to l , The World 1 r - j to put Dm aliurip of liiiroval on thej enlorprUe nnd In urge all pari lea in. 1 Icri'Mcil to utleicl. Thof re Inter nal anil iiallonnl prohleroN faclnij not only the ol and paa Invcaiorit hot the coal anil zinc men nn well and Hicoe prohlems are growing in tiilln her and Inlenaiiy with each pi"lng week. Tho welfare of one In'liiKtrv Is the Welfare of all, ami II la well they hhoiil'l Join In their iMlheru. liona The Dliui In view In cfitlTig- Ilia nieetltig ho early wan lo aend corn mllteea lo Waahlngloii no that Ihe lawmakers might liate a better un deratnndlng of Oklahoma's capacities and needs, anil alxo that Iheae men should carry to the national capital tha ineHaage that Oklahoma Is fully alive to the opportunities and needa of the hour and ready to do her part fully In the nation's work. The men who are giving their energies and suhstitnce In I hit upbuilding of the slate vi 111 have the opportunity to get together 'and'fornt 'concrete ex pressions on sll prohlems. KC. MMl.lt VACATIONS. Inasmuch as the government has recognlr.ed Ihe need of nuinmer vara llonM by authorising Hpeclal rates on some of the railwaya to various rec reation polnlH, The World would not offer to criticise thoae who take advantage thereof,., provided, of course, that there is snnte g'oorl rea son fnr Ihe trip greater than the American habit of wasting valuitl,! time In the search of pleasure. When it comes to a quettlon of renewal of health and strength or the care of some member of Ihe family whose physical welfare , la endangered by remaining at home there 4i(" bo no objection to this period of bodily renovatlnn, but the period of vaca tion should be as brief us aa consist ent with the object sought. H must e remembered that th ) railways are already overtax ! In essential btislnees. They should not be burdened with loads of mere pleasure seekers while tha nation's welfare Is calling for every conserva tion of lis transportation facilities. It Is not very patriotic to take a long pleasure trip by rail. If you take your rest period near home you will be saving tho railways for war work, as well as saving your money for Savings stamps and fur government bonds. It is not patriotic, either, to squander gasoline on profitless ex cursions when we are preparing to fill the air with planes to get the Germans' goat. Neither can we for get that hundreds of thousands of men, women nd children are sweat ing under the (lertnim yoke, driven to fnce the rruelest weather In work of unaccustomed severity lit tho point of tho bayonet. Kurther millions of American young men who muni shortly face suffering, privation und death Itself In. the trenches are calling for the stay-at-hnmijs to work as they never worked before. Let no one be de ceived. There is more work to be done than can be done even though I every man and woman summon his , ., .,., ...,- the utmost of time and effort. We must take Into consideration our duty to serve the boys "over there" before wc decide to put In weeks of Idleness, absorbing tho labor of others to minister to our petty wants and neglecting our share In helping to make tho world safe for democ racy. .16c Martin Who remembers when all Jb' prominence in a family win In th father's name?, Klmer Moots has quit wrorkln' In th' little (Jem restu rlnt a his hair is not Jong enough in trend. tr I Oklahoma Outbursts tr- T.h. NrniiiiiLTn for nomination be tween I'ennv Ante mid Kelly Pool In Muahogee is getting picity warm. rnmes ll.e iiklahi.ma city r mul predicts Unit Frank M. I tfuilik' lo Mil prise the slate 1 1 , i , f ill pevters with III'' Size of the ll" lll receive oil! In Ihe Htli:k Jinlri' Do!. erison'h attention is i (.ID. I to trie fact that the entiri; city a'lTiilM'Hlration of TilKl, excepting toe flu,; (Mtf her, f i tax HiKned a prnto ' e.il pledging support to Hill A less If I (Ier Have you noticed that nir the Anaifiao il rive upon Italy's sunny Hlnprs and rugged mountains that the word "Ii.ii;o" has alni"t entirely '! a ppea red from the Amertran Vo cabulary ? No nia'ler how much the city of fi' lais may (liHiigree among them o-lveM liver local pie. they stand as one man fur Dill Alexander for gov ernor, and have Joined hands with Tate MrS'ly and ltuck I-ewis to put him a'Tosn. Tulha new ilnjr-ratcher took the oath of office Monday. He a-sumed die ohluatioti freely and without any mental reservation, and swore that he would uphold and support the ccnstltullon of the unite of Okla homa against all cncinici, foreign and ilouifbtlc. .lack lernpey addeil another notch to his swaggerJat Ick hut not much to his glory when he knocked nui McCarthy in thirty seconds Mon. day night. tine of the fans said licrnpaef did not give the oilier fel low any chance at all, hut walked In to the'Joh as If lie was In a hurry to fill a more agreeable date. Home days ago Ihis column had .t paragraph about the leglens beggars on the slreets, snd expressing the be lief that no American Soldier, re turning to his home land maimed In limb, would be found soliciting alma, which caused "O. P. X." to send in Oils: "You might have sdded. not for twenty years at least, as the 157 ISO per month, as provided by their gov ernnienl Insurance will help much, even If they live In Tulsa. I've had an arm off for i'I years, and never vet have seen a one-armed man sit ting on Ihe shady side of the streets begglnr if the minus arni was the only affliction." There's a painter called I'helghf, Who pronlses every one In sight He'll do the Job sure by night, I tn t a month may pass, ad to relate, and alas. He's done nothing but gas; And protest with all your might He growls out a challenge to felght. Kent In Frin Ween Tulsa. Ho you think (ieorgo Creel Is an overt act? Prospective millionaires In com puting their wealth these days should remember that.. 2 plus t. .. i i c - raiuuio A. Anyway Huron Munchausen did not disinherit his people. And thsy sre saying It was genii tor Owen who put the "white" In Jimrrry Whilesldes. I do not believe It. He is game and a married man. Hut If I was an old married man T would think going to war a good way out. lliick Cp. ,, Nn tise at all to alt and fuss If you're a moderate-salaried cuss. No, not a bit.. No use to sit And knock thewhole blamed uni verse About the war. And kick on what we're payln' for The things we efrt. The fish and meat. It might be worse, Yea. quite s lot. Supposing that von haven't s;ot What you think you're entitled lo. It Is a useless thing to do To sil and nurse a pale blue funk, Oct up. old scout. ASd show your spunk. Pull o" your belt, throw out your chin. And buckle In There's no one In this counlrv who Has got a doggone UiIik on vou. Just make your mind riifht up on that. Anil then stand rat. I It's UP to me snd on to vou To see this whole blamed squabble through; And when you V.ck and do not flirht. Y ou are not helpln' set things right. The road Is ronch. Th battle's tough We're m fnr some hard weather; Hut no Dutch hloat Can get our iroat If we all jiitll, together. Their trench companions do not call our bovs "Sammies;." and thev do not ttbani heaven 1 call them "H"d,lles." Thev call them "Y'snks" There goes the last of the famous old Mason and Plxon line. The treasury has decided that win rings at poker nre taxable. Hut. on the other hand, do losses entitle one to exemption " There sre a cood ninny fhincs about the creat Ameri can game that we do not understand l Is lust possible tho, government owes us. personally, a lot of money. Mr. Adam Klores snd Miss K,v ITasklns wre married Thurs-'iv a (To Mrtod'st parsonage -Fairfax I Iowa) Hegls er. The old story of Adam find Kve keeps on going, doesn't il? Now comes the gentle. rnsv cbeeked. round-armed, smiling har inaiil to Ink the place of the bar tender because the government has said that bartending is a "nones sential" occupation. Installing these barmaids will be an awful knock on temperance. The saloons will do ir.o- business than they ever did he f re. America Is about to feel th fist of the war lord. Colocne c.azett. Which fist? The withered one. probably. " W never so th nsms of I.enlne and Trotiky without thinking of our '.-el '-tends Pon Quixote and Pancho iFaiU- -ana the Worst i 1 1 i lrUUltUMIUllSSSIIIIII MiDFel: Let me Mop for, a ninnient and think where 1 left oft l.-tsi ingot Oh. now I remember, Hilly Imnny n in thti oil wooiK-litit:k nohow siiiiop. and It wt raining, oh. my yes, fa,-, nnd dogs, as they sty in grown-up stories, so wt 'II say .kitten ttnd pup lie.' Well, titer a whllj the rain stoppeil and the little iiililiit naid goodbye and hopped UW4J, and pretly soon, not very long, a liitli bird began to slug. "I 'own the ahudy ('"orest Trail, O'er the hills and through the Mile, Hilly Hutiny hops along With it whistle und a song. And If you had never heard A rabbit .whistle like n bird, ou must a.sk each little tabliit If he has tlte whintllng habit." ' Whoa singing'" asked Hilly Hun- JTrffy. and he' took his silver polici man's whittle out of nts knapsack and blew on it so hard that the unit olrd began to ciy "Oh, dea-l Oh. dear. You will whistle mv ear off:'" And then, of course, th) little inbhlt stopped, for he didn't want to hurt that deal little bird. No BH'ee-nism. "Who at you? ' he asked, and tin liltln bird replied: "I'm I'eewcc, the littlest bird In the whole Knondly Korest " "What do you look like?" said the little rabbit, curiously, gazing here and there and everywhere and be hind a tree and under a stone. "I've never seen u I'ecwee " Handling H y M A It V Is'tll'I'S. IAIX Twice John had written to me Kltza Moon. Once I have answered him. His last letter still wakes a pang of Jealousy In. me. Dear Miss Moon: Y'ou do not know how bright and Interesting your letters make Ihe life of a lonely man. In some stranse way. you have Instilled Into your business letter a personality that ap peals strongly to a man like tne a man who has little use for and prac tically no Interest In. women. I wish that I might see you to know you That, perhaps will come later. Now. however 1 am aware of your Interest In my work. For that Inter est, nnd your sympathy may I sign myself. ,.. (iraefully yours. John Hansforth. This Moon ! another woman" Kllza I begin to hate hej- ghostlike The Young Lady Acroas the ay Our best llter.Ty criMea, w o. ob served to the young lady across the way. frown on free vevsr. and she said ah trlouxht hers-lf that anv thing that was worth printing was Jworth paying fo- I 5 I Cyi A WW Vrt i ; -w is Yet to Come! 3F5 And then that little bird flew li vn from n tne and 'llill I'.u.nny - w the Utiles', liltln b'rd he had ever ( n. Why, it wasn't much larger than a butterfly' , "liood'i'ss, but you arc so small h it you don't like lollypops?" said H llv Hunny. of foueee, the little bird said no, ,i .so voul I you, no matter how s 'II vou were, but when she tiled to llv rivny with the lollypop, she coildn't. No Hire-mani. Wasn't ilnt loo I a I ' So the little rabbit ....... tmi-oon sum t cracker crmitlis Instead, and nfti r that he hopped t awnv looking for another adventure. And It wasn't long before he had roc, Inst as he was hopping across -t fclleii log that made t, nar row brldg) ovir a brook, a little fish swam u to :ho top of. the water and said: t "ller is a letter from yoiir frlend the Who Ic." .ind he held up his inoiith a bill', envelope. I guess It wis n -ad of sonic kind cf water proof paper, for It wasn't the least bit liatnn. i And when I'Mly Hunny opened it. lie fturd a suiall coral line Inside, and In Ihe l-t'er It said: "This ring is for you. Hilly Hunny. The pretty ..lerinail askeii me to send it to you. so here il is. I'lease tell 'he little fish thai you have recelced It and timt it fit" vou perfectly" And then the Whale signi d blms.-lf. "'.our great big-hearted friend, the W.ale. ' o Husband I) o V C, I. A S, presence. Hut If that Is what John wants sympathy- ho shall have It. I slinll go Just as far as he goes. Dear Mr, Danforth: Although I have not met you, 1 nletiire vou. vividly to mvself. ns the type of western man who gets what he has set his heart nn. Forgive me I did not mean to launch into permUitles yet how can 1 help it! Your'hnusrs have all the. charm for me that has been lacking In my" life. I know that, back ef those gracious designs Is like spirit, I shall try to write about them as you have designed them. Cordially F.llsa Moon. When I had signed the name "Kllr.a Moon" with a alow painstak- lngnackhand. I put on my hat Lt ror sir. nuaiey assou me u. ium-u. Kverything depends on him; his sug-j gestion, his criticism are invaluable As we sat quietly, after lunch. Mr. ..... . i y. Dudley said. "May I?" He opened j nut pa muh. Mr. Dudley studied me through a circle of smoke. He did not talk nbout the magazine. My heart gave a little frightened Junjp when he began. "Mrs. Hansforth your type of woman has always Interested me in tensely. In these last few weeks, I ! have been learning to know you. I j would like to tell you " j At this curious turn of the conver ' sation, 1'ncle came into the room ! He came over to our table. Thers, was nothing to do but to go out to gether. I thought of John's letters to that I hateful F.lir.a Hoop. My heart ' warmed a little. "At least one man 'admires me Mr. Dudley. Does be I Ihink I am a vyidow? Does he mean " I thought all this, fatuosly as he and I'ncle Went back to the of i fico. Tomorrow Tho" Attempt ' Copyright HIIS (lenrie Matthew Adams) Punkville Paragrafs. Uanrier Creek is getting so low dney Hocks has whittled a few feet off his fishing pole and moved dow,n closer. Miss Fruzie Al sop is knitting another pair of sox, and Ut get t I n g a 'Irmer hold on hef knit; ting need.e.i preparatory to ti rning i curve at the. heel-the latter pirt ofi tins week, "' 1- M -Nl Rippluiy iihyrnta By W'AI,T MA.vi.v. War (.arib ii Sawt. j Today I ute some freedom peas. In , my war garden grown. 1 often catli- er.greens like Iheae, and bml them, with a hone; and though tin- peas wero sniull In size in t.ftc like castor, oil I viewed them with admiring, eyea. Ihe product of my toll- Mlh : pride the loM voter eats his hum ; grown garden suss, his luscious !', rick Henry beets and Sweet Hoot:; rte "I'll heln can Kaiser Hill HO' IIIIS.l.i way 1 board. I've ployed up the be gonia bed IhV lily and the rose, and l... i i.,...i.. r,wl I i,K- toy .... . o.a, . ' '. ' ' . rases alio noes, now kmmi n...... a fellow feel, to do his little trick, when he's too old to take his steel,; and carve a Teuton hick! He feels j his Jaded spirits rise, he knows he's safe and sane; he views his garden ( plot and cries. "I have not lived in i vain!" There are so ninny ways to i.i rtr.VMnrot' the mi. I, Ulttt ll mir ...... -- coin I've saved with hoe and spade, will buy another bond. I help to balk the submarines, some Teuton scheme 1 smash, by raising Nation s Bulwarks beans and Kagle succo- ,.lHn - (Coiiy right 191". (ieorje Mmth-w Ailimn) i -) ! Little Itennu'a Notebook M ' Hop was smooklng and thinking after stipplr yeslldday, and I sed, : F"P. I Thats me, sed pop. I was wawklng along this aftir noon, I sed, and a little dog started to follow me as If he thawt he was my dog. Thats a good sine, sed pop, as Shakespeer sed. If a little dog fol lows you wile youre wawklng, Its a sine that he likes you, its no un tawklng. Yes. sir, he wagged his tale like enythlng, I sed. ' (iood. If a things werth waeglng Its werth wagging well, sed pop. And I patted him on the head and he kissed me rite In the eye, I sed. Wlch eve? sed pop. . Sir? I Hed. Never mind, sed pop. It was prob erly the eye he aimed fo'. hecnus? ho was evidently an Intelligent lit tle dog or h('. wood never of taken stitch a fancy to you. Yes, sir, hes out In the yard now. I sed. Wat? sed pop. Y'es, sir, I sed. fio rite down and put him nut. we cant have eny mongrels erround the house, sed pop. O, O, pop, 1 sed, 'maybe hes lost. and. maybe hes a valuahle dog. maybe Ill get a reward for giving him bak. maybe. Wats he look like? sd pop. lies got a long cerly tale without eny hair on It, and long eers with hiiir on them, and hes a kind of a sort of yeilo In color with some spots, I sed. tio down and put . him out Im mediately, sed pop. Wlch I did. I TODAY lit TlIK H1HTHDAY OK J Louis XI ! I is it yoi'hs' a....... - July 3, 1423. Among the many ancient kings of France, none had greater oppor tunities to develop Ihe country, and 1 rone mishandled them more, than ' ills XI. He was born at Bottrges, here his father had taken refuse com the English. Part of France was In English hands, then, but 1 when he was five years old. .loan of Arc appeared, and he was six wnen his father was crowned at Rheirns CnthedraL The young lyiuis lived apart from these stirring events, with his tu tors. He seems to have acquired, (hen the love of cheap, untidy clothing and of mixing with the hurgeols of the country. This fancy for Ihe middle classes should have made him a popular and wise kins, hot he had several strong nnd i vicious characteristics. True, he ate ! nt taverns with common people. and. by his familiarity he charmed , them to him, but he looked on them n, something to be useful to him . it ; never orcurren ... ...... ' ..... a ,. ' :erve ihom in anv way. nut ne this middle class population sept k,.u of him. and overtaxeo mc artisans and the poor country folk to give him money for the expensive wars he waged against the nobles. His life was all battles against his father (whom he tinted) against his brothers against th rmn,, Charles the Bold. He was l .... I ihn li.blu unil mni-rino wnen iq iu --."-.'j - .,..., dntiirhter of romantic Margaret daughteror '"'S" 'hfl s 20 11. J,"e"'," ,, ,, ti. ""'' "X..' ,V .Ah hl. father between who had been fond of her. Ixiuls XI died ln14S3, ( The Daily Horoscope "Tba stars Incline, but do not compel' Vlupit'r do'minates thl sday fortu nntely, according to astrology, while Franus shifts from adverse to bene fic aspect. t u held to h a tlm for buy- i .i snc.ulatlon. Th sway Is I, hi. fnr initiative.' There Is ; I promising sign for nw lines of busi- I nTher appears to b Indications I that the summer will brine about a cryslalizatlon ana cmmying m sentiment regarding many govern mental policies, which will unify pa triotic endeavor. The general prognostication is that the Fnlted States will achieve great things but In unexpected ways It would appear that, while both the armv nnd navy are to accomplish brilliant dee.la there will be new Inventions ak devices introduced into warfare.' Some measure to enforce national thrift is prognosticated. This will sffct all classes of men and women The peers prophesv that the t'rtlted States will have sufficient resources of money and food for all demands New nvenues of national wealth will be opened, It is foretold. Persons whose blrthdate it is have the ancury of travel and change that will be beneficial. Business af fairs will be satisfactory. i, Children horn on 'his nay are 'Ti.-!.. -.,.-1 r,!.,,.' ni'iy i" e, cni-i "n .- ..,.. .,.......i Thescioibjecls cf Cancer ar likely to p t fit by unexpected pieces of lgoo.KjWtum. parrowgraNs: his tat-rs may necessary things. small as beads, his lettuce coarse , As f(pokfl the shpj a wounded and tough, but Joyously be i'n , thlnK ,.,.,! heavily on her aide so feeds and cannot get ""'"'I '- , hut the deck slanted steeply. Lan Plant my beans of Hunker llil . ; l)js () . Tnls ,H not. time for unneces till them with my sword an. I "uy. ,Mnm" reminded Halls- that v3 hack Kwa pc. Sally started Involuntarily In the direction of the shriek, but Koger Lamlls held her back. "She's only frightened. .She's cared fur. This is no time for un- she had only the clothes she stood In, with her hat snd cape, and a wristtiag. Hut there was clearly no rt,U.. uhQ time to lose. Above the clamor and the sicken ing shock of it all, sounded the sharp order to lake to the boat. With an effort Sally remembered 'which one she hud been assigned to. Het Ijin- dis was leading her toward it any how. There was no trace of his old Kay manner inrw. nui ho showed - ... !...... e not sukiu.m i. . .. .... the firmness of his grip on her urm.i he might havo oeen escorting ner across a ballroom. "Hut you have no lifebelt, cried I Sally huskily. "Get one this instant I I h.ile fnolhurdiuess." llhe flung her a smile and grabbed ,a i,,.t .,a thev hurried past a stack of them. n strapped it on with the Hir of a man humoring beloved 1 V- . I A K 1 1 I I ' I They reached Sally's boat and he helped her In, giving her hand-a strong clasp us she took her place with a score of other nurses. She tried to keep him In sight, but Ihej scene was too confused. Orders came sharply and fast. Her boat swung out Into the air and shot (own with breathtaking swiftness. The sea leaped up hungrily. Sky, water, s.idc of ship, all assumed un familiar slants. ;A spatter of spray dashed into Sully's 'face, dribbling Icily down her neck. Then tho keel struck nnd the vacuous downward movement changed Into the familiar pitching of the ocean. Sailors strained at their oars strained and heaved und strained again, sweat running down their bronzed faces. their hard hands whitened at the knuckles to escape being dashed against the side of the sinking hsip. (loud luck averted a nm.mli TTiev were safe, awav from the wall "of steel nnd the boats de scending, full of cliitohinB, swaying human beings. Huddled in the middle of her boat. Sally strove to command her nerves, it was all like something she had read, unreal and melodra matic and Impossibly!. Yet here it whs happening to her and to all these others. Her old training stood her now In good stead. She didn't cry or The Woman Who Changed L. By JANS A True Story. CHAPTER CXI. "But that Isn't fair!" I returned when Mrs. Sexton said men took their bad natures home to their wives. ''tt Isn't fair'luit It Is natural. Y'ou en n't give notice and leave them In tho lurch as the office force might do." She laughed gaily at my ex pression. "Now, dear, I am going to tell you a st-ory then we will have Bomethinsr to eat; and finish our talk after luncheon.' 'Years ago I knew a couple who thought they were unhappy to gether. She was a gay llltle butter fly girl, lie rather a staid man fit some ten years older. He was very fond of her. but naturally reserved and quiit, She loved life and gayety, he preferred to spend most of his leisure time in their beautiful home with bis hooks, ids pictures and his music He never put an InhlTiltion upon her. however, sho could mingle with her gay. friends as much as sno would She thnucht because he did this, because he did not apepar to be jealous that he didn't love her. She called bis refusal to escort her to the gav parties she loved, neglect. She met a young man. rather a nice fellow as men go. and thought she loved him. H told her he loved her, that he couldn't live without her, would make her happy always If she would go with him. Tn some wnv her husband found this out, and offered to give her her freedom offered he cause he loved her better thanhe loved himself. She accented. ,She got a divorce. But she did not mar ry the other man, when she had le't 1 h.lnil when it was too late. she discovered the wealth of his love for her. It's worth. She would have given all she had In the world to win him back. "But why "He died two months after she secured the rllyorce!" "How awful1. And after she left him she found out she loved hlm. Whv didn't she go back then? "She was ton proud. 1 think she hoped that when her husband saw she did not marry the other man he would come to her. That girl was mv own sister. She ruined her own life and that of a good true man be cause she didn't pnderstand either herself or him. She It was for whom T wore mourning when I met you. She never knew a happy moment ar ter he died, although she tried to ap pear so for mv snke. Now we'll have luncheon," as the, little maid- ap peared at the dnot. A Quiet Ijnnoheon. Mrs. sexton's simple story had made a great Impression upon me. perhaps more that luncheon had been nt once announced giving me no time to talk about It. 1 was dis trait, quiet all through the meal which was delicious, and datntlly served, although very simply It was like Mrs. sexton herself. I told her so. and it seemed to please her, Aft.luncheon we returned to her liv-inr room and she said briskly: "Now. my dear, we will dissect Morton Cray." "I don't k.now that t want to. "Oh, but I do! He Is young, hand some, although not so good looking to mv way of thinking as your hus band " "No one can be better looking than George!" I Interrupted, "t think him the handsomest man T ever have seen." ' ,"Ve agree on that thn, Merton Is rich, be i,s cenerous I think. He Is companionable. Rue there Is on thing in connection with him that I 3 rzWmm ! -HI I . . -. shriek or faint nor did the others, rtrfd and wet and excited though they were. Sally tried to fasten her mind upon the work In hand, peer ing Into the waste of waters for the destroyers. But her thoughts were persistently of Roger Landla. That he! should have thought sof her at such a time rather than of, any one else on board thrilled and touched her. She was grateful for his protection. Hut there was Wll lard Rolf. too. Sally recalled the look on "Or. Will's" face ns he saw Land is. Where was he now? She twisted about in the heaving bout searching everywhere. There he was In a loaded boat quite near, bending over some one who had been hurt. The peaks of the waves Intervened, and when she could see again she caught sight of linger, too. In the bow of the same boat, Strange, their boat seemed bear ing down on the one she was in. Hhe raugnt her breath. It seemed on a runaway wave. Surely they would crash! The crews of the two boats with arched backs tore at their oars. Hut the chaotic seas had their way fnr an instant(,,and tossed the craft like corks. Suddenly the other rose on a wave, swooped down, nose on. Into the side of Sally's boat. The girls screamed nnd cowered down despite themselves. The hoarse shouts of men filled the air! Both hands pressed over her mouth Sully stared. For Roger Landis was leaning over the bow of his craft, stanchly braced and reach ing to fend off the crash. Just as the Impact camo he seined the gunwale of SMly's boat, eushlonlnng the two craft somehow with his body It happened so quickly no one could quite ace. But as a rising wave tore the two boats apart, Sally saw Landis drop back, saw Dr. Itolf bend over him, and burled her faco In her hands. a j a a Half nn hour Inter they were taken aboard a convbylng destroyer. Sally hunted frantically fnr Wlllard Rolf. At last she found him. She asked nn questions, but her hand clasp and her eyes said much. "The young man's all right," said Rolf. "A bad bruise and sonic skin Hcraped off. No bones broken. Well. girl" he drew a deep breath, "our work has had Its baptism, eh? And now you've gnt your first wounded man to nurse." Dr. Will looked keenly at her But Sally took his arm, leaned her cheek against it affectionately and avoid" ed his eyes. (To be continued.) PHELPS fear you have overlooked. He Is an artist. He has won a certain posi tion. He is established here, making money, looked up to; respected. If ho takes you away he will have to give up nil that. He will have to. make another start In some other place. People will blame you. They will say you ruined htm, his future. In time he might come to say so too. I do not say he would, but he might. How that would hurt you can im agine as well as T." "But If he loves me well enough and" "Dear Mrs. Howard. It Isn't of him T am thinking; It Is you. Do you love him well enough to endure anything that may come to both of you If you take this step. You will hurt your family l have said noth ing about that until tho last. But from what you have told me they would consider It a tugrlble disgrace; and wouldsjbe hurt accordingly. Y'et even thVytiave no right to spoil your life'.' It is your own. I am only try ing to have vou be honest with your self. Remember iiear, that no matter what you do, what happens, you have to live with yourself. That Is one person from whom you cannot get away, no. not for a minute. It would bo terrible to (n aomcthlng that made It unbearable to be on friendly terms with ones-self, wouldn't It?" When she aald that I knew, knew that T could not go with Merton. "May I use your telephone " "Certainly." T called Merton (Sray's etudlo. He himself answered. "I can't go with vou, Merton. Tea, It is final," T added In response to a question. Then he askeel "may I come and see you?" yes I am at Mrs. Sxton'a, come and take me home. Come In half an hour." Tomorrow Helen Maks a Prom ise Before Merton Grey Arriven (Copyright 1918 Georce Matthew Ad-1 j Everyday Wisdom laynk I'Mangled. It Is too bad, but nobody cares anything much about., your Intefn.t fret. This is sad. The people go to vaudeville, because the vaudeville actors act as If nothing were the matter with them. They sing and dance and don't look worried. If one of them looks worried it is not long until he gets canned from the vaudeville circuit. The people go to legitimate drama (with a happy end ing) because thincs look bad for a couple of hours nnd then turn out fine. Tangles are unpopular: nn tn'ngles are the Joy of life, If you want to be a hit, look untangled: look like a conqueror, not like a vic tim. This does not mean for you to look like a Happy Hooligan, because It Is then evident you are a mere vegetable, not a human belntr; It is plain that you have been struck with happiness like some people ar struck with lightning: you nave not ignored anything doggedly, you are Just dumh. This also explains haberdashers. "The reason for wearing a gvshlrt Is to disguise a turnu letifw nosorn perhaps). People are Interested In your shirt, and not much in the squirming that eoes on henenth It. A fine, admirable, duplicity is growing in the world, nnd it Is en couraging to think on it. The world demands that you act courageous, and tf you do. sooner or later you will see your inside eousee Increase Haberdashers are all right, after all (Copyright 1918 Oeorga Matthew AUaii) :-rw'"'" r.ir-W---.: wteas'"'' -si rts - - JW. '-'-'" 'uuuM,J-'-rt