Newspaper Page Text
TULSA DAILY WORLD, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1918.
EVKHY DAY IS Till Vr.AK j ViiVrf 'iiiUe Tul.i l oi ')"!' hJ- i I la. Mallaf f:f7nV Urloo . .rrtil'tr.l"oi) fc-Hior f Ojnon., Buamaaa 1anar hniibWOp Tiir. aimt hurkau o' CIRCULA 1 lONil. OffioaT"County I' a j' e r "Bi:B(CRII,T"N'VKirKS DAW. and bi;m IKim"ll" 7 VI . ' . " . . '' ... Ona Tar Hli Month. , y tit tt Mon ilia Ooa Mootb ... DAILY ONLY. On. Y.ar fcll Union ' Tbrta Mfttha ffUNDAY ONl.Y. On Tr 1 til Month. IiAII V ffl'NDAY. . I iu 1 so ' l Br C.rrl.r In Talaa. . .-. la p" IKMIIKR Or TDK AHH'N'IATIMI '''"'l? Ts. AtioM.ud Pra ! .irliull "i"0"l In ill. .... I.. ..n,.l.lrMnn o! pali-hra i-ri-iill.d lo II or olhMwlaa l-fllltl-d n ikia rPr and alao Hi. loot ! I'" Phones rturfi rjii Want All Pont. . . . , Want Ad Iltlil .. I !! r Ad bapt. BuilflMa Ofira , , L'lrrnlattnn lpl. , Rorl.tf E'hlnr . . . . II -i at r Manaf.r E'irana lorlnti . . , 11101 mint 1 i.in i wd I .''' , .f'l'IA , .fliiiiH , .7" 10 .1l' 1 Daily Food. Thai h...nrr lilir"lli In I'1'" ("lit" 'it l nun'' I lilinnlil mil tu'llli. U'll ll'il" cvnrlltljiiff llf, .loiiii .1: 11 Miwirr. Ii-liira Ihf Mavlnr'i wor.l. Tmal In hia in I cht y iiamr ai.il livn: A HioiiKarwl Joya lila Hps al'oril. Ilia handa ttinnautiit lili'iRinffa K'T' II thai lipli'fHh on linn w nol i'"n dmnnd; hill h Dial IiiIIi-vii Ii not la run drmned alnttdr. Iii'ianan li lialli tint I. Ilfifed In thfl tiaitla nf tllpon'y U-K'ltlan Hnn of (Ivd. John A: I. Tim imiTiKii n,i r.T. Wlnatun fhurrhlll aiiya thut nriit Tlrlluln will ritUIn lln nnvy. In nv lnlrrnallonll(ln rhin nilnptr'l l V panut of natlnim thfi llrltlnli urn pirn will nuiimnl th frffilmti of tli Hffin unit 111" mifrty (if tli" koiih In unh niniiiT n It hna iruiii unli'i'.l thnm tn (Juts fnr tlin purinf of Km own food ma wpII Hi for the kciitiiI good of mankind. Wa know tho Ttrltlith will ki-op thrlr navy, and In kr-p-plnr It rrtnln control of th ntna. Thn lpatrup) nf natlona may aa well birln with thin ldfa. The rtrltlah Intoml to rrmnln In thlr own rlKht alile to protcrt thotnanlvoa In to fur aa oontrnl of the nriut II 4 proteotlon. We can r the Tliitlah rediiclng their navy end relying- upon an In ternational naval polloe force when we can ice marvlng- man throw Ins away a raueaa-e. Freedom of the eaa will mean freedom tn do any peaoable thlnn when the Hrlt Jah navy la not at war, and freedom to do only what the llrltlnli nnvy pleaaea ehall be done on the aeaa when the Prltlah nnvy la at war. Thla la Ttrltlah policy, and we ex pect to aee U emerun from the pence conference triumphant In apUe of attaoka upon It, In aplte of nungf" tiona that the Kreater humanltarlan lim Ilea In another direction. In pita of declaration! that all nation, muit be wholly at the dlapnual of the International force which miku for (rood and preaervea order. The Tlrltlnh Indicate fully how, before the pence conference brain. that they Ihtend, In any league of nation", to retkln for thenmclvea what they think eaaentlal to their eourlty, and thla la their nnvy. Anything elite can be Intcrnntlnn alined, but the Brltlah navy will re main the Tlrltlnh navy. It will police the aeoa. It will be at the aprvire nf the league of nations do long ne Oreat Ilrltaln doea not need It In Its own peculiar aervlce. With this navy Oreat Ilrltaln will bo eklpper of her own fate, will hope that everything will go well with the world and will bo rendy to take cure of heraelf If things do not go well with the world. The allied nation agwlnat Cler many and central Ktirope have had their Uvea eaved by the lirllleh fleet. It killed Germany. Tho Hrltlnh tax payer pay for It. In thla war It eerved the American citizen, who doea not pay for It The nrltlnh tax payer will go on paying for It, and tho Trltlsh fleet will remain In ex istence. That In Indicated In every ttrttlah utterance, and It may be ac cepted aa on unalterable l!rlilh polcy. We may be grateful that It ha been the policy to dale, because It eaved the caun ugainat Germany; and It eaved It for us a well an for the nrltlnh. nays the Chlrago Trib une. The point in this: The Ilrltinh will retain what in their polley ii re garded a essential to their na tional eeeurltv. If their piillev were wider and Winer, it until I contain an army aa well aa a navy but It Is wise within It limitation, im.l with, in these limitation It will he main tained. Here we have, at the very outot of the peace negotiation which are to reault In the formation of a he reticent leacue of n itittm. a national declaration of purp.w whi. h s the purpose of maintaining national se curity by national ahi'uty to maintain It. We fear that the only tn'l in whvh will enter the Iramie of nitions iMi complete credulity. wi"h (-re.lul'.tv In belief which exceed the pmsihle operation of the lenjnie, will he the United Staten. The other nation ate too old for this. They are too wise. They have too many centuries be hind them. They are guided by the accumulated experience of the hu man race, by their own nationalistic desires, by their sane idea of what. In aolte of their bcsi hopes and ill m,s, ,.; In' i In' f r i f ! in- 1:11 Mm M I .1 i , ;i III. I h I . I' villi :n li'liMii I ; a I i'lh.i 1,m::i, i. '.)i' .li "''I. f.M lif Ml! hi K MMllili II.. -IT " fiHti'lll.l! I Xih'ei.l '. If nii. i y n il I g:e i'" "i'i' ' - ly In m'f I hill In- A li.i ' H mi H'(.il .11 " .i-l-'l!,.ll .y r 1 1 ' I In ill n'l' ..K-ir,c iitnl -in. ',,' II 'A'i.iI I I"- '"if s.iU.I'lu'i. I' Will I'M HHI K'iii'1 it'll If we tin i, ill lii ihi- n n-'i i.i!.;o!.n f NjtiH ii vi- - ii v ' ' i n ' Mm' I i.i 'c i iN(.ki ss im i i r. Tli" advantage nf I..IV .'' Hi'- K" pni'l i inn ri. : ' ' -i- nil r '' -I1. -i i -ii ' !'iii i mi, . I i f iiii'H.iii i ,. "f : I,- i,.ii- mil I,', .nt" ' il In r t 1, il. ii .ii.lliH ll,- !'"" ' 'I I ''' l iiln inn-' i .ii ili' i't Hi'- ' ii'ii'i' 'i of i' tll"llln'lllip 'In- -.MI',l"i - I. Ill "1.1 niil.ii.il ri-.jjinri.i'i.il.illiii.d I' i n n i'.,i,iim r i r h Hi i I'Njiii 1 1 . I ii 1 1 1 ' v '.f I'li.o'-iHH lei tt.Mi ilm-ii i mi' f'.iind i co fi, iii il t I'M ' , ,.i ' ii ,i. In ui-i'iir Jii ii' i- mil liif-ti'l.l I inn If llli'V J.l.lHI'l mi'; II. Til" I'.IH" its n. mi m, i i I li'lii'i- olililllie.l III !. il,e'l..l rum im ml t ) . . , I'' s A f lor li.i in nelvi of the unundni of tbi-lr views ilie i niiiiiiiMilnii inu.-'t cntivifice I 1 1 1 1" if the Wink Im t( tin dull. I. V i ,ti ihi 1 1 1 i Hii'ir d it. i ni'iMt Im M'lli lilitli'd to liilu;tiMK, mid tlo'll li fiTri',1 ti, n Ki na'i- or Ihoimi- cnliimlt too fur i i'n,i l . hut if t lie Invi-st i(iu' I'm !h cnnii'ii ' .1 in tin' mm in -.1 unci' i.v Ii 1 1' n i In it i f 'hi- m i i'e no, I linn"" i mi 'nil I ll.'l rni l.i II citlllllilli'i- would not Im ri-ipili ed. Km t liet'iii'ir", the ineiiihii of the reconstruct l"ti com hilt tee would he prem-nt mi tli" flonm of the aenste ami L,nile lelldy Iii uiiKwnr lniiilrled regarding their resi'ui i lies. Il I.i a mil minus fact that the re ports and accompanying evidence K.ifliein.l by previous mmtinsalcins me seldom read, and tlm only loves. tlKiilliins which have resulted III ac tual li'iflHlatlun have lieeii thoee rnn ilucli'd by fvmgri SmIimiiiI coinmlltses. an. for Illustration, the monetary commission. llmirne's ixirecl poNi law, (he Joint conKreMslonal commit tee on railway mail pay ami the Joint congressional committee on federal aid for grind tond. l,ord Northrllffe of Kngland comes to thn ilefensr) of President Wilson and any he cannot understand why there should he any objections In the I'nlteil States to President VT1-1 nhn going to the peace conference as a delegate. "Why," he says. "I0ng land I going tn semi Moyd-George and France will have f'lemenceau as one of her representatives," which Is as much to say those gentlemen oc oupy aa high positions In their re spective countries as Mr. Wilson does In lils, end It would be beneath the dignity of America to head her del egation with a man of less promi nence, officially, then they occupy. It ha been our understanding that the presidency of the I'nlteil States Is a position ranking as high aa the king of Kngland or the president of France, and that Moyd-Oeorge and Clemenceaii hear the same relation to their governments as .""Ccretary of State latnslng bear to his "The president will alt at the peace lahle In person." says Senator Htt man of Nevada, "because there Is no man who I cpiallfled to represent him." Ioiibt!os that statement Is true. However, It I- the people who are to be represented nt the peace conference and not Mr. Wlutbn. It ha been their war nml not his. We have eevernl Individual In mind who would have filled acceptably and with honor the position of peace com mis sinner, but why enumerate? pe cause they would havo represented the people Is the very reason Mr. Wll son did not consider them. That President Wilson ws not sin cere when he naid "politics Is ad Journed," that he was merely try Ing to put over a political trick, has been proven In two Instances. The first was his appeal for a democratic congress and the second by the per sonnel of hi peace delelt lte. Russia nsks leave to Intervene and take a place nt tho peace table. There will probably be no serious objection raised by other parties provided ltus sla can give a good and sufficient bond that she will abide and be bound by the terms of the decree. Abe Martin. It Jeat about got so th.it folks nn longer feel at home hi their own home. What's become o' the fclu-r that used t' be willm' I' try hw hand at .AiiyUiiiiB rulher u loaf? 4 Ijiiife h - I I ' Oklahoma Outbursts. WMi riTiicn.lo-r the lust add I of tin. I,,, in who used to wear in I' lied under wi'ir'' The Im', e dry Uw Is K"lli ir "Il iy In, ll'll'd oil tll'lp. pflsnOK who Want lo I .n sei ii. llli'll iippeiidix In al'iilinl. Thn only murk of iirmv life which l'':ii',l" I'-ll.l Iiiim nor heeii uloe I'l I 'iinle hini e lie lehjineil from , ' 'iii.ii Tr.ivl is the milii.iiy hiiiicut. An-, w.iy-. when the municipal or I K. ii. I. i 'inn dm lure. I Iri lis sunt con vention m f.tvor of a iinl'aniei.il !eic I H!, it i, i n, It put i Hie liii-io lnTM I elei I of the new slil'e li-Klsui t il I f to woih si inlying the tin tiiuiiiry. Hiu the lion'i Worry man In the i ik in hi. Inn City Tillies; You will Im! he surprised tn l".irn thai women who wore firs iust summer ute now i- ilng mound with their wind bnucs nine or less exposed. -"Thi' most l-xcltlni.- thing that has oci f lt d In ine mtn e the flu epl 'liiiuo was over, says Kill IHngiey. Is 'n Mit Hround nfinr a dtiiin r party and listen to thn Indies illsfurs fash ions. The cltl on Snub Mulri M.ua the only hem-fiia she cm see In a i t- lllif of Hhilnen is that It gives their wives ,i thiini. In gn through Ihelr pockets wllhnii fear nf deleitlnn I'hey rim v In- snspt cted but the crime lahhot he proven. This column Is glad to riole the H-iiirii of N II Welly of the llai Hisviiie b'x irttlner from Fiance, when he has heen doing V M ". A. w'oiK. Home orlgliialltv may now' be expected III Ihe "Hither and Yon" column of the Kx.-imiiier. We are reliably Hint the O. A Hmllh who Is to he assistant state treasurer Is no' Ihe Smith whv used tn be roiinecled with thn revenue collector's department The pew hs slutant state treusurer Is a former Chandler newspaper man who en Joys the confidence of those who know him beat. If Tom Wnldrep of Shawnee will only be as considerate now ns he wa- two years ago. Hill Chnstham of lirletow will be elected speaker of the legislature by accla million. Waldrep was n candidate for speak er of Ihe sixth legislature but withdrew to avoid a contest. fllrls who have heen making sur gical dressings want to know what I hey shrill do now The F.nld Kvnnts hereby notifies them that an em hroldered collar box with hand made tassels and cross-stitch rib bons la not .absolutely necessary to Its comfort ns n t'hriatinna preent. The Wife. By JANE PHELPS HrliMi Kntlnisi- Over lln War. I'll APTKK M l. Iliian hung up the receiver, his mind In u peculiar condition. He was flattered that Mollle had mlissed him; yet a bit worried that ahe had iaUei him. Suppose Kuth had been at home. He must warn Mollle not to tall him at the house. Rachel, too, might answer and think It strange that a woman had called him. She wua devoted to Kuth and probably told her all that happened In her absence "Molliea a dear!" he said to him self aa he often had said before. "She makes a fellow bo darn com fortable," Perhapa Hrlan waa not an different from many other men, In that he ad mired a woman who made him com fortable. Most men are very sensitive lo that sort of woman, and Hrlan wn a very ordinary sort of man In moat things Kuth' belief to the contrary. Hrlnn'a view of Mandel hail not tended to inako him happy. That proaperou. well-groomed, man whom the laikeya treated with such sub servience, waa Just the sort of man Kuth had been accustomed to all her life, and whom her aunt would have chosen aa her husband had she been able. In a way. the sight of hlni his evident prosperity hud made Hrlan more bitter lownrd Kuth than he hnd felt In a long time. Supposo this man did make love to her. Would she be able to resist Ii im, hi money? The thought made prlan blush be cause of what It Implied of hi Idea of Kuth. lie knew she loved him. that she was good and true. Yet he had insulted her by thinking that, because of Mandel's money, hi per sonal nttrncllvenese. she would per haps prefer him to spending her life with a poor lawyer. "If I had half chance. I'd show them." Hrlan muttered a he started for IumI. Thut he had a!l the ehnnce anvone else had. he did not believe. Mula.s had nm spilled gold In hi lap; neither had he been favored by the gods with Ihe luck that come to some men. So lie figured. That the very men he enveld. worked two hours in his one that they neither spent their time In foolish grtmib Iiiik against fate, or wasted II In ol her wu vs. he would not have con ceded. It was Just bin luck not to get along like some fellows did. Kuth's picture stared nt him from his chiffonier as he prepared for bed. She looked so frankly into his eye. There was such a sweet am lie on her lips that be raised it and pressed a kiMS npnn the glna,s. "She's sweet," he said n he tugged at his necktie. "I wish she liked to stiiv home." Iliid he known that Ituth va. ly ing awake, her eves wet with tears because she had not heard from him. he might have felt a shade more guil ty than he did Hut be had put off writing--although he had thought of It until he had something to tell her That waa the excuse he made tn himself. Hut had he been truthful he would have niild that he felt so ashamed that he had spent the entire evening befnre with Moll.c. without a thought of Kuth, that be hud not been able to wrlie nil that day. Hrlan,; was a tcmperment.il soul. Hilt before he slept he assured himself that he would write Kuth in the morning, for If he spent the eve ning with M'dlle he would bo late. and not feel like writing. Willie sipping his i-offce the next morning he reed the paper with more than his usual internet. That war was cetttng mighty Interesting. It find begun to look as If tt would last indefinitely. ow he would like to get into the pnif! His blood tin gled at the thought. What an experi ence' "If I wasn't married. I'd Join the Canuks." he said aloud after reading of a particularly brilliant charge by- "Hut Hi) such I.H'U fill IIH-." Hi- iipkIi i i..1 I, iii breakfast mo thai j I : m iiH wax .irni'. hii.I naked . .a, n i ii . ..in- i;hmi inm iiiuwu . in' " I "Why l: liel' f was so In tel cite. I fount about U. Please "... l-i, if t, it that's hot. n'.iff" ! c . u I' Kolie I' ' ,. I us he re, 1. 1 mi o'HitlAs of 'In To, V going over the top- vt hi, I run i i. con in in n nun' n ,1'in 'I. 'il I. .o !i"i oro'iKo. .,.n..,.-.,t f ml l,o fmlslie I hi hre.'ikfusl. t It'll iir'eri ar I- and ail the way i'in , In Ins offn e ili.'it' i. in thimiKh his tiilnd tin- tho.i-ht of the TiiiiiiiiIoh mid tin. wl"l, thai he might have been Mil), tin-Ill lie wrote liu'b In-fore he openeii his mall Sin- would not have been il III 1 1 v flat'end had She In-aiil the sigh with w hich In- said ; "Tl.eie. that H done." Vet he h'l not wiilten on iinlovlng Iflt.-r He hoi l"ld her he missed hei dn adfti.ly. mid would be-glad when she i.iine home It corulorled Itulli imineriMelv. ami gave her conr. r colir. i..-,i awe to wt on w.'h her w.'rl( of flung home to see if he were sicg (us she hud been tempted to do, be cause she had not heard from him.) I IIAl'TKI! Xi'II. Itulli Plans il -surprise for IVrlnn. 'J'hui nlglil Molln and llrtan talked of ot .,. 'Man Hi" war. She was us' rVhusisstlc hm was hit. and pieestayi Mo. sjiine di-slie -tu be in the thick of things. "Just think. Ilriun. of what Is go ing on over theie. and we sit here In trie old hum drum way. doing the things we have tlone'all our lues anil doing thorn in tin- snn.e way we hnv done Ihem. N(1 wonder we are un Inteieiiliig. We have gnne to sleep. It will take a great, lug Jar of I'liim kind, like they are geling In F.u rope, In make us know what Is In us. I'd volunteer in go and dig t tenches or si-rub hospltaia if we weiii in that n, io.-i It must be glor ious in fight when you fee you nro fighting Tor a pi iip-ipl-." "'1'li.il's just the way I feel," lltian answered, looking with udmlratlon at Mollie s shining eyes, anil think ing how very pretty she wag. "The trouble with our going, M"llie. would Im thai all the Tommies would fall In love with vim. and that wouul spoil them for figntmg: they'd he afraid they'd get hurt und sumeone a Ian would get you." Nonsense! don't bo allly." Mol- lie replied, but Brian s compliment . . . l I. .....I .t,l, In - ' 'uriii l inn furies. nail eii.ingen im-ir annuu-, nun i , , laughej and chatted aa usual, the,'"''" i , . ihitf tiilirht H I war anii mi a T a-; . I it when Hrlan returned hon,8 , t the left and two skips to the right inn. i..r,,r. if... land half a hop backward and a usual read a little before go-. ., ,', i-ncle f uckv Ing to bed, he f. It r.mor.eful. He! "TV1 begTn- ,h"j mu" ,ntt wi f:r -Hid shrhaii i vznny. ,lni- 1 t ihT .hi hud Now don't you think It funny recelsed his letter that .he hud hm feared ho was 111 because he had not, .,rr, ,ro.,v written sooner. and sent him ner love. 1 "If she'd wnd herself home and then atay here where ahe belongs, It would he belter for us both," he grumbled, his guilty feeling because he had spent the entire evening again with Mollle making him want to throw the blame on aomeone so on Ituth, Hrlan hnd fully Intended to cau tion Mollle not to telephone him again at the house. Hut he had for. rotten all about it. They were hav Ing too good a time together. Hut now It once more occurred lo him. He waa annoyed that he had for gotten to tell her. She might cause him trouble if she ahould telephone when he waa out. He sat down on Iluth'a desk and wrote Mollle a little note: "Iion't call me at the house again, dear. Kachel might not understand, and tell of It, and o make me trouble." Then he went out and mailed It. He had written "me" men erasen It and aubalitoted "us." Could he have seen Mollie s pitying smile i hm she read It (she had noticed' the erasure Immedlntoly), and heard, her murmured "poor Hrlan, he's nfrald of aaylng his aoul i hla own." he would have boen astonlehed at her viewpoint. That note confirmed Mol Ile a Idea that Kuth was a disagree- able, nagging aort of a woman, and i that alio made Hrlan's home life al- I most unbearable. "There, that fixed!" Brian anld aa ; he returned after posting the letter. ; I wouldn't have Mollle hurt Iluth'a feelings for the world." I Kuth returned ooner than she had expected. Her work had gono aplen- dldly, and she was In high good hu-; mor. She had notified Mr. Mandel. that he was coming; but would ur- , prise Hrlan. Her train got In Just about dinner time. She would reach ; home a he was about to alt down. She amiled na she thought bow, pleased and surprised he would be. He had written her again, a long,! chatty letter which had taken all worry from her, and so had enabled her to put her mind on her work. I Keally il bad been the comfort that letter brought her that had spurred her on to finish her work In record time, working late at night InglMd of resting . . , j She jumped lightly from the train, and hurried Into a tuxl. She had not looked about, as she expected no on to meet her. Had she, ehe might have seen Arthur Mandel watching to see If Hrlan met her, and putting his own construction upon the fact that he did not. j i if course he had no way of know. Ing that Kuth was planning a sur prist'. He never doubted that, having sent him word, she also had wired her husband. lie smiled cnlgmat- j Ically its he turned, away. Hut It waa I a happy, satisfied smile that, to one1 knowing him, told that he was Im-i mensely pleased with something. When Kuth reached home ahe could hardly wait for the elevator, , so anxious was she to see Hrian. Ho would be so pletmed and surprised. Shi opened tho door very nuietly with her latch key. The apartment waa In darkness. She could look i through Into the dining room, and there was no light there. Just a thin ; streak of white under tho door that; led lo the kitchen, was the only sign that there was anyone at home. "Kachel," she called, going toward the door, throwing on the lights, as she passed the awltch, "Wherea Mr. Urlan?" "Not comln home, missy Kuth. He tole me this mawin. Ole Kachel is sholy glad tn see you honey! dat I place run lonesome when you i away." i Tomorrow Kuth Kinds Hrlan Mes- , sage to Molly. j rjiriliiiuike Kexurdcd. WASHINGTON. Liec. I. An i earthquake of moderate intensity, es- i tlmated to have been centered about ' J.OiHi miles from Washington, was, recorded this morning on the seismo graphs at Georgetown university i The shocks begun at 4:55 a. m. audi otuinucil about an hour. Tales of the J Friendly Forest J A ruiMs is Just uh good us a iiulc," Hltl,t Mrs. Jimmy with a smile. Itllly liuliny locked tile do'T When the .l.l,er Im khu. n. l on it with his paw yoij rell.ll tin . . . H'ory that go's, lie-. y, ,.,!, m , ,y , . . , a good U. II 1 1-n ' tlrui ioua mi ll ftt-r hi, g,,l M.I, d Hilly Hunny. i,,..., i. i-imi Uroudful Miller's 1 tog Luji pilled off half my powder puff lull.' and tie Umked ,ii In lumber s rhuvul glnns. Arid, aorii enough, theie wa. very llttl tall whi-ie a tail ought 'o be. i "Vou roust be mure cu-ef il ro-xt 'line" said Mrs. Knnriy, and ttn-ll Nile oul i"iil'"P mm H"1" 1 . "' nuiioj iio, Hon tiii.-r unu nn- called up I'nclo I.ucky to tell hun winii a iireuuiul ining n.ol riapiiec'iii to his little nephew. And wasn't Hit- old gentleman rab bit angry. Will, you jiik- lei In- was And he said over tin- wire. "I'll cal up the I'oHei-mun l'"K h. I have that old I'll. My Fox put In '''" And al'e,' thit. n,ate five liuri ilred shoit seroiids. Ih.- old gentle man rulildl. Mr. I. in ky U tililinlfoot, drove tip in his sledioiM ile. and as ennn as he honked Ihe I'U sle;gb.el Hilly 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 v imlocke.l t door and cauiC nut of the hoiioo. "liet on your overcoat." saij dear I'ncle Lucky. "We'll taae a spin." And while the little raht'it was gel ling ready, the old gentleman hunny tied his blue silk polka'lot handker chief over his old wedding stovepipe hat and under his chin so that Willie ! Wind couldn't blow it off. and after that he wound his gold watch and chain and put on his gonKs und honked the sledriinblle hell, ami by that time the little rabbit was t icked In the front seat, so away they went. Well, after they bad gone for maybe a mile, who should they see but the old Ited Konster. And what do you suppose he was doing Why, he was carrying lottuia fnr Aunt Co lumbia. Y-s, slree. lie bad on gray uniform nml a log bug full of letters, niiil when he saw Hilly llun n y he set down the l ag and looked it over, and by and by, after bn hud wiped his spectacles three or two times, he handed a letter to the little "It's, from my dear friend, the the Plrcu Kleohant! exc'alined ,abbl.;a,l he r.va three hop. - - B - --t--- . t.T St rwilUIR OH I I'm let While I sing a Chelations carol. Now this Is nil, o t will end Write eoon to your Klephant FTlennv And In the next etory I'll tell you what Hilly Hunny wrote. In the last atory we left the two little rabbit. Mr. Lucky l-cfthliiilfoot and hi small nephew, Lilly Hunny. hopping away through the Friendly Fnient. Vou remember they had Just niet Sammy Skunk who had laughed at them because they put their hind feet In front of their fore feet when they hopped very fast. Well, after a little wayn. not so very far, they came to the Forest Pond. Hut of course, It wua all frozen over with a thick coating of Ice. only the top of Ister uskrat'a house could be aeen. and In the up per bedroom high and dry Mister MuBkrat was sleeping. So the two little rabbits hopped out on the Ire, In the Fabric of Language the Word STEIN WAY has come to mean the utmost in perfection So masterfully have four (fenerations of the virile Steinway family striven for the ideal that the word Steinway has come to mean supreme achievement. The virility of Steinway genius is such that laurels won are but an inspir ation for still greater effort. Is it any wonder then that the word Steinway so breathes quality and FUs premacy as to be universally so uncon sciously chosen as the symbol of per fection? This use of the word Steinway to de note perfection is not only employed by the musical world, but in other walks of life. For example A great Kitchen Cabinet manu facturer calls his finest product The Steinway of tho Kitchen. When Hubert W. Service closes his pathetic rhyme of "The WhlRtle of Sandy McGruw" he almost unconsciously expresses the sentimental effect of Sandy's whistle when he says And so you may talk o" your Steinway and "Strads" You wiinnerful organs, and brasses sae hraw; AOv Steinway We sell the Steinicay at the lowest price it can be bought in the United States. Call or write And then lie swam over to the bans., where h- hud another ti ding place under the root of the olj Chestnut Tree, where did Harney the "wl l.vc.l upstair." in hi.-i little wooden hou.-..' And wnsn I II stuutge, Mis ter M'iskiat never got Ihe least hit wet. al-h'.tig!i he swum Im the water. Von see, h'.s thick fur overcoat Is W ati-l p. oof. "Wi. haven't many friends In see .ri the winter lime." nan! I'ncle Tur- . ... u Id l.iii tiM lee I, i, bis li t e warm house, and ... is 1 e- , Woo. y i rii.ck Tommy as T'irrV:' irldimlng'awa;";! V, 1 warm inii'l at the l.i.t.om of the ..l ; .Mill I'onil, " sighed little H.l.y Mutiny, ..i.i .1...1, i... i..i h,.n tii murm Woody 1. buck. ' ''I "hull be so glml wnen me warm , weather comes again, for we have more friends in .summer, don't we. I 'm a- Jiueky ." And Just then who whould pop out of one of h.s litt.e snow tunnels, for the little rnbl.ita by thla time were 111 ill" 1'iensaiu .tn-iiinis, out. i-iiii,. Meadow Mouse. He isn't nfrnol of Utile rabbits, you know, nor aiulrrem and cri pinunks. Hut fat little Inomy Me.idow Mouse always kuepM h.s eyes open tea iy to pop hack Into his tunnel if Imildy Fox or mu Man Weasel are skulking nround or if Hobl.ei- Hawk is flying thmuiih the sky or Tnoty Owl in the night time. "l ie been playing hide anil sees nil day," said l.ianny Meadow Mouse with a laugh. "Who with'" iieked Hilly Hunny, and he wigi-'led his little pink nose, for he thought he smelt danger., "Oh, with Huildy Fox." replied the little meadow mouse, "but you see. he didn't catch me." "Iion't be loo sure all the time, Hume day you'll regret 11; temper comes so suddenly, Watch and don't forget it." sing I'ncle Lucky, and in the next story yo-i shall hear some more about these little friends of Hilly Hunny. after they had knocked on hi roof, lo f ud out if they could see him swimming in the water. Hut. oh. dear no They couldn't see through Ice, only Ihe top of Mlsler Musrat'a could hear them over his head aa they hopped along. "I wish I could see dear t'nelo Lucky and Hilly Hunny." he aaiJ to himself, "but I'll have to wait until sprlngllme comes und the li e melts." I" ' Little lienny'a Notebook. i 4... ... . ... The Park Ave. News. There was a elite fire oir Ilerks street last Satidday morning, the fire engines coming but they mite a well not of, and a reporter came erround to e If enybody was hert or eny thing, asking Kenny potts and Leroy Shooater and Kd Wcrnlck ware lierks street wa. and they told him and gave him their names to put In the paper. Wch he rote them down, but after supuir they rouldent find them there, spending about a hour looking but not even seeing enything about the fire. Fashion Note. Mr. Lew Davis was going to sew a buttin on hi coat about 4 o'clock Hundey aftlrnoon. only by the time he got the needle thri'dded II was time to go down to suppir . . Mr. Artie Allxander held a reception Wensduy aftlrnoon in the barber shop wile he waa getting hla hair cut, among those present stand- inn there tawking to him being Mr. Kenny Pott. Mr. C harles ( puna) Simkin and Mr. Rd Wernick Pome by Skinny Martin. KALTS HOI'KS. t watched a colored man drylna; his face After he waahed It with wattlr and soap. Thinking maybe the color would come off on the towel, Itut did eny of it? Nope. Put oot in the trenches Just give mo ma lads. Ton wee penny whistle o' Sandy McGraw." When Arnold P.ennet, the Eng lish novelist, noted for hi ex quisite use of language, wishes to show the atmosphere of re finement in a certain home, he says, "and the piano was by Steinway.'' Three example might be multi plied Indefinitely. The very fact that the manufacturers, the J To BuU the Utmost Quality Grand " "hse&Xatmmy 417 South Main Phones 3133-3134 A. J. CR1PE, Mgr. We Have With Us Today KJnnts lutarrlawa With tbo Oraat aod Masr Oratt, Horn sad Aoroad. Dennla T. Kljnn, who I regarded by a great many old time Okla hornaiiB as Oklahoma's first public man, never visits tuihu inai i" doesn't marvel at the progress Tulsa makes during his absence He came to Tulsa again yesterday '" h first time In fourteen months, "Kvery time I come . J fratc I my heart a Htt e t i J o get n g M ipse of the to of the tallest building, he saia, just unei he reached ihe rltlv. "There is nothing I know of that spenks better for the city than the city Itself. 1 marvel nt its growth." i Mennls Klynn wa never very trong for Interview. He has always preferred, when he found tne oppur- o - ..... ,t tunlty, to seek out the company , of men w no are vruru to m.. -.- history of Oklahoma and reminisce with them. And thoae are aome re miniscences! The early political himorv of the state could be written after one of theee reminiscing parties Incident of territorial days, away away back In the latter part of th,e 0 when he was usianoma icrn tory' delegate to congress, lead up to the event preceding statehood when he was the republican candi date for Fnlted State senator, are so j charmingly Interwoven in the telling that It always seem ft shame mat such u party must break up. Those, were stirring days and all the hard- ships and disappointments Hint they brought to tne pioneers pun no nn-1 more romance Into the story telling Of lale years Mr. Flynn nas spem ; much of his time in the west but ni' Interests In connection Willi tne Hvlleshy company of l hlcago ann nis property holding In Oklahoma City. Muskogee nnn eisewnere iiiruiminiie the I'ale, serve to nn-p mm ousy pretty much all the time, ccores oi his friends visited him or were vis ited by him yesterday. Horoscope Tuesday, Drci'mher 3, 19 IH. This Is a rarely lucky day, accord ing to astrology. The Sun, Neptune and Venu are all In henefle aspect. The lunation of thl day, which fall In tho seventh house In con Junction with Venu. denote n more settled condition of world affairs. The blessing of peace, which are to multiply In the new year, will be gin to manifest themaelvo In many reform both oclal and economic, the seer declare. Jupiter In the third house opposed to Mam I read as threatening trou ble in regard to railways, utscus slon over public ownership may be heated and lengthy. Neptune In the fourth house promises much for the progress of democracy. Many dream for hu man betterment will come true. Saturn la In a place held to be in lter. since It threatens increase of mortality nmong children. All tho sign seem to favor the strengthening of relation with for eign countries, but there may be die agreement on certain policies, main ly those affecting commercial mat- Today should lie a nicKy one mr soliciting support or am in any en terprlse Involving large responsibili ties. It Is a Rood aspect for vUltlng rel ative or friends who can be of service In promoting personal inter ests. This 1 a propitious way for be ginning Journey on the water. Many distinguished visitor from foreign land are foreshadowed. poet, the novelist use Steinway (to denote the utmost) is evi dence that the world recognizes Steinway ns the standard of the world. Your unconscious choice of The verdict of the world is your best guide in buying a Piano. It will inevitably lead you to Steinway For Steinway is graven deep in the tablet of fame. So make her Christmas memor able by giving her the greatest gift her heart's desire. ( .( Do Your Christmas Shop ping Now While you can eeloct from the finest stock of Grands and Up right we ever had over 250 new Grands and fourteen makes for slde-by-side comparison. Scores of Famous makes of Uprights. Let the III GARMENT rAPmnv HelpYou Plan Your USEFUL CHRISTMAS GIFTS Slipper Soles, for crocheted slippers Ladles, Men's und ChlldreiVi, Jfi. pair 4i7C Khaki or gray yarn; regula tion hank, QQ each 7oC Boys' Corduroy Suit: sire years. r: S7.50 at 5 yards of soft white bleached muslin; 36 Inches wide, fin ished soft for the needle. Reg ular JOn yard, K yard for . . . si.oo Only 10 yard to a customer. Dnthrob Blanket, cords to match, full JQ QQ sire DOJtJ nrlng us your meaaurements and we will make this Into a bath rob for you for $1.00 extra. Can and Scarf Seta. Select these while we hnve a targe as sortment; makes a lovely Christmas present $1.25, $2, $2.50 SILKS for Christmas Give her a lovely Silk res for Christmas; bring us your measurements and we guar antee to Dlease and fit her. Lovely silk dretses made tn order. $10.30, 15, (JJO-I PA 118.75 and iftX0J One-third off on all CoaU. Our Coats must be sold in the next 30 days. Come buy your Coat now; cheaper than after Christmas. 33 1-2 cents from every dollar. H.lnch Bilk Velvet In black and colors for a scarf; It only takes 2 yards at 12.00 a yard, and one yard of silk to lino It tnr 11 r,n Buy your velvet and alllt and we will make the scan tree Give her a scarf. Gingham, lovely QQ finish: 6 yds for 70l 40-lnch linen finish pll- A low tubing;, yard tJi 3-lnch linen flnlh pll- Afn low tubing, yard IwC Give her a dress skirt for Christmas. Bring In your .measure If he is extra ! and wo will make or alter the skirts. Serges $1.15, $2.00, $2.50, to $4.00. ropllns ' $2.50, $3.00 and $4.00 yard. Plaids $3.00, $2.50 and $3.00 yard. Silk $1.50, $1.75, $2.00 yard 2H yards make a sklrL Children's dresses make a nice Christmas present; bring your ages or measurements and let us make them for you rrom silk or serge. Tulsa Garment Factory East Seventh and Kenosha Two blocks from New High School. PHONE 764.