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TULSA DAILY, WORLD, MONDAY, MAY 24, 1920
Iib .tfA Ferr Mornlnr lncMinr firMr BY THE WORLD PUBLISHING CO. nir.RHE LOHTON. r. o. lahnok... OTIH LORTcVf.... f. A. I. AIT A , ...Owner nJ PtiMUW , . . . .limine M ' Mninr KrilUir , . .Clf Rdltvil Wrtlrr Enteni Id lh Tnl I'ortnlff o M hV'm.l CUm Mllr hrmwr or aupit mmnAU o circulation MKMBKIl OK TUB AlHOCIATrp PIlf.HH The AitMteM ITfM l eielttilfely MitltIM to Ih M for tmvihllrtfios nf til new Jitilfh mdllxl to It ir net iM.irwi frwIIlM In tkU ppnr end 1m lorel nrw pi ' 'ithrA hrls umc j i i jajjuwiJ..i. mrpgcnirnoM hatha, mt mail in advancki DAILY AND SUNDAY IN OKLAHOMA OIJTHinW OK OKLAHOMA nn Yr I0 On Tmr IJ2 f'U Month t.tifi Sl Mnln J Three Mtn(h S.TJ Per Mnntti ' On Menlh t DAILY ONI.T ,, On Ymr I 0(1" Yr IJ Uli MnMM Mil Month 1 J Three Month I. II Pur Month On Month o arturt&v ftUl.T II II Ono r.r .. If .... I in (111 Menlh I On Ymr , . . fit Mentha , Per Mnth . .11 per Month Ilr CAUIHER IN OUTrSIDH TOWNS, DAILY AND SUNDAY . ,, Vt Wk I J I lr Monlh In Advance rr Tr, In Advance 9 I I1Y OAnitlKP. IN Tl'LKA, HAND HPnlNOB AND III1D rOIHC, DAILY AND HIINDAr Pr WmV I JJ Per Mnnth, In Arlvne ...II Pr Yr, In Advance , tn.tin FOR AM. DHPAllTMKNTH and Wilson leadership; public opinion within the domneratlc party, too. In view of whal ha just necured in Oregon It will take rs.ro courage to forte Ihn legun lsu on the i'rl.fio convon tlon. If Ihiit convention ennsldors lh welfare nf the party as superior lr the reputation of the president No carvlldntn or cause hss yet been won with tha league as fin In the campaign. And It will s surely entry tho dmn ocratln party lo overwhelming defeat. And Wnotlrow Wllnon will forced to rnnd In the rult condemnation instead of vindication. r Oklahoma Outbursts ny OTIH LOBTOM PJIONR flOOO r v. Daily Biblical Quotation MONDAV. MAY 31, 1020. HI mfrcy In on Ihrm thiit ffnr him. T.itks. 1:50. In vnln Ihn trrmtillOK ronolnri nek flomn nlld Rrotind lo rt iiponi Willi lotix dnitpfilr the (iplrlt lirraU. Till p npply to rhrlst nlotto. Yn tlmt frar Ihn Lord, trimt In thn Ixird: ho In thnlr hrlp nnd thrlr "hlnld. Pun. 115:11. Tho nfrntl'irlty Imtwirn 'JOrcKnn" nnrt "Obrn Bon" hnii Klvcn im thn Jump on two or Ihren ocraMnn) rrrMitly. Tho nrlrnllnln Imvn dlncovorpd n rnflhod for trplInK thn wntrr In mlll(. Hut enn they find nny milk In thn wivlor hnlfiif nolrt n milk? i.. i !1 . 1 Hut Btipposo ho omrrera from r'tlrinrnt on tho flvo of thn Frlnr.0 convention iind IiorImh talklns about "nwent rovnmto.'' Thn htirBtnr thnt nntorml thn mnyor's liomn probably wnntcd to nhow bin contempt for nil tHorlly. Flmt thine ,wo know they'll bo 'ntcal tiiK tho pollco tlffpnrlmont. Jnpan Iihh middrnly boenmn nlnrmod nt tho American navy. Tho Jnpn nvldnntly hnvn not liecn rending tho testimony of llecretary Dan , tola nnd Admiral Hlmn. Two numllia hko (ho pollllclnnn wnro nil rlc Ipb odds on Ferris to win, Now jrnu can't find a man who will offor vn an opinion that Ferris has a chanco to win. A Wood boomer 1ih discovered that flonernl Wood onco rnn n druif ntore. Wo shall want to know where that drtlK storo whh located beforo wo pass ths slori' ns offensive campalRn matter. It Villa was hunting troublo hn has probably found It tn his capture of a Drltlsh subject. Fin it land haH many faults, but failure, to protect tho rlRhts ot her citizens nbrond Is not ouu of them. Iytuls IIIU, chairman ot tho Oreat Northern rnllroml, nays it la not unreasonable to nxpeet ISVhcat next winter. Will someono please flB uro out tho prico ot a biscuit on tho bntls of J 5 wheat? Tho nun pn ot Orovcr Cleveland Unrctloll from n military prison whom ho wii servlnB n sen lonco for nvotdlnR tho draft law, Is trnKtc, Ao cordlnK to tho reports, tho man Rot nway ho foro his honorable discharge and bonus had boon Klvon. him by tho secretary of war. Iiord IJobort Cecil, tho Woodrow Wilson of England so far as tho lenRiio of nations Is con cerned, lias Elvon out an Interview In which hn rays: "I am profoundly convinced that tho present Icbruo of nations Is lneffectlvo for thn purpose for which It whs tormod, namely, the prevention of wars." Tho Isolation of those koii tlemon who still doelaru tho covenant tho one preat preservative of peaco nnd honor Is becom ing' moro splendid every day. oiwniiN nm (iHMJitAi vooi. Thn primary result In Oregon Is aulte as sur prising us IhH primary result wns In Mlrhlr.an. It hail heori fonreded that Heimtor Johnson would tsrry the Pacific suites. Yet in lirt nnlghbor stale of Oregon hn appears to hnvn been run U dnnd heat by Wood. Coming fi ths nry eve of thn national convention this ills closure "f th continued growth In Wood senti ment is nf especial slnnlflcnnee. It Is significant, too, that the weekly report on thn Literary Iil(il poll shows Wood In crenslng his lend over the rollforntn man. the one earrobotatlnn the BUHges-tlnn nf th other that Wood in growing dully. In the HlK"st poll MenerHl Wood has load from the very first bnllol That after four weeks of ImllotlnR he should be found Inerenslng his lend is n point not likely to be overlooked hy the delegates wfio foregather to nominate a prenldenl, and who, In the very nature of things, must be deeply concerned In ascertaining what tho popular wish is. It is possible, nf couriiO, for the so-called old guard to defeat both Johnson and Wood; pro viding thai is thn end to be attained at all costs. Mm to do' that thn old guard must hnvn Ihn united nnd ncllvn support of tho New Vork, Pennsylvania, Ohio, Indiana and Illinois dele Rations; nnd at least the supporting Influence lit the lenders from MnHsachnsellH nnd New Jersey. Is H fair to bellnvn such n thing possible? Wo do not think so. There may lie a few gentle men willing to flirt with disaster to Ihn extent of risking everything lo brat Wood. Hut Micro Is a sentiment extant In nil of tho states men tinned; among many of tho leaders- who are loosely cataloged as being of Ihn old guard Ihnt will not tolerate such titcllrs. And this sentiment Is, In our Judgment, lo bo thn final controlling sentiment at Chicago. There may bo a good reason for denying Ihn nomination to that man who has led In every (est of public sentiment since thn pro-convention campaign began. Hut It must be a reason clearly stajed nnd convincingly beyond doubt. If Wood Is beaten It must lie for cansn, not for revenge; not for ulterior purposes. Above everything else, nn republican con vention must lay Itself open tn the charge thnt It denied a popular candidate tho nomination because he hnil worn the uniform ot his country with signal honor. Our poslijnn simply Is that "walking" Is bad for the morale of a ball team. The greatest mistake a man can make, th'lnk Hill IHngley, Is to let hl wife suspect that he li anxloin for her to go out of town on a visit. l.'p to this lime vary few nf the "eoneretn" democrat of Tulsa oounty show any Inclination it offering thetnei'lvfm for publln Inspection In the nesrlng primary. We confidently expert the Oilers today to pull the cork out of the hot He of pep which they sealed up when they left the hotn grounds for ii swing around the northern clrel. Hilly Siindny IcIIh Oklahoma City people I hit chewing the rag will not pet them anywhere. It Is going to bo hard, however, to bre.ik Okla homa City ( such nn old habit. The old-fashioned boy who used tn ask for Just lhr grains of rorn, mother, lays the Pal Ins News, has now grown up and is not satisfied with less than enough In make up a good hatch of sour mash. The first excitement Hhawnee has had since li O. Mlsney throw his Wood button on the convention floor wss a few days ago when a big Itunoh of filMwneee went over to Oklahoma City to hear Hilly Sunday. A slat Istli'lan flgutes that seven million dol lars a month u spent In Oklahoma for luxuries, This looks like those fellows who have been ad vising us to follow their example and stop eat ing spuds Ituve been doing a llttln lying. Hrlslow Is already burnishing up It case knives In anticipation of a big watermelon crop, and I,eii Nichols linn bci;un to circulate propa ganrla among the farmers that there Is nothing like an old brass column rule for carving melons, OAllTKIt-llOHKIlTOON l'KITH, The Carter-Hnliertson feud has broken out again nt thn state, capital. On Ihn face nf the affair this feud seems tn arise over thn attempt of thn governor to get money out of tho slate treasury Illegally and Carter's refusal to permit It. Tho governor made requisition on the audi tor to pay it fan nf $2,(00 tn thn architectural firm of Laylnn, Smith nnd Korsytho for plnns for tho sotdlern' arch it Is proposed to erect on tho capital grounds. Thn auditor refusod lo honor the demand until the contract under which the Indebtedness was crented was prcnonted. Thn governor became enrnRed at what ho calls "unwarranted assump tion of authority on thn part of tho auditor," nnd ordered the nttorney general to proceed ugalust the auditor In the courts. Carter says he acting according to law nnd will not re cede from his position, Tho outcome will bo watched Willi Interest. It Is generally understooti thnt tho state admin istration is arrayed in two mora or Iras hostile camps, nnd It baa been understood that tho auditor has had the moral support It not tho legal advice of the attorney general In all of his acts and decisions, This particular case Is nf some general Inter est, too. It was not the general understanding that tho soldiers' memorial nrrh proposal had taken any definite form. It Ih recalled that not lonR since assurance was given that n gen eral Invitation would bo extended nrchitecta tn submit plans, from which It was hoped an acceptable design might bo secured. This rase therefore comew ns a surprise, since It argues that the court favorites again score In matters iirchllectural. The public enn well afford to withhold de cision until the evidence is offered fully in court. In the meantime Auditor Carter, a.t watchdog of the treasury, Is npponring In u popular rolo. c OIIAMHKRLAIX AN1 TIIK IjKAni'K. Senator Chamberlain, running for ronomlna tlon appears to have won n, decisive victory In Oregon. That especial significance attaches tn thla is due to tho president's opposition to Son utor Chamberlain because of his refusal to be come' a, rubber stamp statesman. In order to got this Influonco Into tho Cham berlain campaign and thus It possible bring about his dofonr, President Wilson several duys ago wroto a lengthy telegram to an Oregon demo crat urging that tho league bo made the lmuo anil tho test of domooracy In that statu. Tho telegram created a sensation. It has bean more wldoly commented on and more universally con demned by democratic lenders, thnn anything Mr. "Wilson has over said or done. nut it did accomplish Its purpose In that it drew n distinct line between the president and Senator Chnmborlnln nnd made tho leaguo an Is buo In n rampalgn whero particular pains had been tuken to keop It out. That portion of tile democratic party In Oregon that accepts tho Wilson leadership launched a bitter fight on Chamberlain. Then the senator whs forced into a lensuo of nations tight with hlmnolt aligned with tho opposition. That ho won and won denlsivoly in significant of public opinion both with respect to the Icattuo It Is rather elgnlflcnnt that President Iloosn volt In his message to the congress of 100S recommended thnt the railroads bo accorded the right to do precisely what tho government found necessary to do for them during tho war pe rlod; and what tho Intorstnte commerce commis sion did offlc.ally Just thn other day. Kventunl ly some world -statesmen may arrive where "Teddy" stood a dozen years ago, but tho most advanced of them has some distance yet to go. KnglnmVs field marshal, In addressing his soldiers the other day said, "Oot yourselves fit for what I coming." Which refers, wo pre sume, to "tier tng" when tho covenant shall have, brought poaco to nil tho world. There nro a few people who will not be sat isfied until they have tried a llnovorized gov ernment. Can't It lie nrrnnged sn'n they can lease some of our Islands and try tho gentleman out? l; Another minister objects that there s no Ood In the covenant. The covenant Is no place for n Ood. A Modern Horatius . Ilaromctcr of Public Opinion ) Hi'IIkIoiis Uollef cif the NrU President. Vlsltora In Washington often like tn be shown the church which (he president nttends nn Sun day morning, members of the dntiomlnntlon to which he belongs urn likely fre n. certain prldn In the fart that n fellow member lives In the while house; and though rellgloiM questions seldom attain Importance In a prrslileuthl cam paign, there In always wldn liitor.ic ,n n candi date's church connections. Ilvldoiico of this np penrs in tho number of lettnri which have cn'ne to tills office since or preMctit1il poll tins stim ulated our readers' clirostly about Political ner- sonalltlea. Wo have, therefore, written I" the eerrotnrloH of n number of the most popular candidates asking lnformntlmi nbniit church nrrillallnns or preferences. Of course, the tie nominations! connections of some nf the older figures In the political field are well known to every one. That President Wilson nnd Mr Hrynn nrn Prosbyterlnns. eiPrcHldcnt Tif :i I'nltarlnn. nnd Mr. Jliigice n Mnptlst. Are farts ns familiar as the political allegiances of these statesmen Hut similar facts regarding other candidates may bo welcomo Information to many rende-s. To take tho condldales whoso secretaries hive responded to our question In tho npprnxlmnte nrdor of their popularity ns recorded In our poll wn may first nolo that annordlng to his son who. Is acting ns his aid, "Oenernl Wood In nn Episcopalian nnd regularly attends the services of that church." Senator Johnson's sec-elnry Is n llttlo less definite, saying! "Henntor Johnson nnd his peoplo are Protestants. I might add that thn senator Is a member of thn M,innl" fmternlty" According to Herbert Hoover's secretary, "Mr Hoover was born and btought up in the Quaker faith," nnd he is evn nt tills time a member In good standing In Thn High land (Oregon) Quarterly Meeting.' whom hn has alwnvs retainer! the membership which n no ipilred at the ngo nf ten and whern ho still pays his church dues uovornor j.owtien, wo learn. "Is a communicant of the First PresbyterlUn Church of Snr ngfleld. Illinois," Among the democrats Mr. McAdoo Is set down na an Uplsropnllnn, and bis secretary tells us "Klnee bis return to New York from Washing ton hn has attended services nt various Kplsco pnllntt churches with n view to Identifying him self with n particular one. Hn has chiefly at tended St. C.enrge'e. Knst Sixteenth street, New York City. Mis. McAdoo Is a Presbyterian. All nf Mr. McAdoo's children have been baptized In tho Kplsoopnllan church except the last one. a baby four weeks old, who hait not as yet been baptized." .(lovemor Kdwnrds Is also an Episcopalian and "Is a vestryman of Rt. Paul's Kplscnpal church. Jersey City." Mke Mr Hoover, At-lotney-aenernl Palmer "Is a member of the Society of Friends, commonly known ns Quak ers" Clnverniir Cox's secretary gives us this In- . fnrmnttnn! "Oovcrnor Cox Is n member of tho United Ilrethorn church nt Jacksonburg, Hutler county. Ohio. Sine" moving to Dayton, his present home be has nttotuloil Christ Kplscnpal church. Mrs. Cox- Is a member ot that church, as well as the children who have attained sufficient age. As a farm bov he was sexton of the I'nlted ii...n,n... ..luirrh nt tho village named, and be cause of the sentimentnl tie. the membership has remained there, He Ih a trustee of the Ot lerbi'ln Home, near U-banon. Ohio, a I'nlted ltrothern project. Instituted for the relief ot mprrnniiuntcd ministers and orphans of min- Senator il.irdlng, Ohio's u publlcan "favorite ion " according lo the record he has furnished "Who's Who." Is a Haptlst. (Inventor Henry J. Allen's secretary tells us Hint the KansaH executive, who Is talked of ns "dark hoisc," Is a member or the Methodist tburch Tho secrotnry of the governor and "favorite son" of Massachusetts gives us tho fol lowing information about Calvin Coolldgo nnd the church he intends: "Ills family nro all members of tho Ldwards church of Northampton, Mass.. his two boys having Joined last Kastcr. lie Is not a member of tho church himself, but Is a member of Iho corporation and an attendant ot the Kdwnnls church when he U In Northhampton. This church was named after Jonathan Kd wards and Is n Congregational church. Tho church where Jobanthnn Kdwnrds preached wns the Hrst chuich, the Kdwnrds church being started when the congregation beramn too largo tor ono church. "--Literary Digest. I Wat, on Sunday, are you kraxy? sed ma. Ho mam, I sed. And 1 went back nnd kepp on beetlng the rugs slow, thanking Oosh, I'd drnther bo tnkln n I.j.h than doing this, n And then I went nver to the for. ner of thn yard ware I planted thn onion to see if anything was com ing up yet, wlch nuthlng was, and r went back and started tn beet ti ., rugs agen, thinking, Id m, st drather lie in skool than doing tr., prltly neer, ' And 1 kepp on heeling them slow nnd wishing I was having fun sum! warm, ininsing, ir cnyimdy ask. if mo wlch was the werst thln wntilitent drnther do, I'd tell th this. Wlch Jest then I herd pop e,u down stairs, saying, Hny, mothe I'm tired of wnltlng for the lav . dry mnn to colleok this wash nnt Ilenny carry thn the h-; buiiteh of It to thn laundry, Its about 7 or 8 blocks frum heer Ho rnn't go, Iiii'h heeling ruen, sed inn, Mn thinking, (lush, u herrny, nnd I etnrted to beet iu rugs faster, hut not mutt h. Proving thero Is always sumthlr.g werso. Margcirel Carrett's b-c Husband -e Uv JANE PHELPS CHAPTF.R XXV. Self Inflicted 1-nnelliions. After Hob left I wondered discon solately from room to room, wonder ing what I should do with myself until Sunday night. Touts of self pity filled my eyes n I dejectedly gnzed out of the window. U was a lovely nftcrnoon and tho thought that i mlRht run over to l.lsln s came to me, but I thrust it aside. I would go nowhere, have no one savo of course father and mother whom I had foolishly Inv ted In while Hob was nway. I would show him that 1 couldn't bo hnppy with out him; that I cared for no ones society but his. I realize now that thla was n pose, and a most ridiculous one; and that I managed to get nn unholy Joy from tho debauch of self-pity in which 1 Indulged. Hut at that tlmo my sorrow wan very real; and my plans wero mado honestly because I thought that In no othor way could I im hnnnv. And If I were made happy simply by Hob's constant so cb'ty. ho of course would bo happy anil caro tor nothing save to ho with me so soon as I could wean him from somo ot hU bachelor friends. Another thing which annoyed me wns that Hob's choice of friends led him to think and talk of things for which I cared nothing. I liked bonks, was fond of reading; but not the uueer psychological stuff that Hob and his friends eoemed to enjoy discussing. If be saw less of thorn ho would soon become willing to rend with me tho sort of storlo nnd books which Interested us both. I planned how we woulil roan aloud evenings, and I would perfect tnyeelf In chess Yes, I declde.d, I would do all lhe.se things to pleasure Hob. then he would willingly give up these men fi lends who. I fell, were a menace to my happiness. Does It sound us It I wero jeal ous? I w.ts not in tno general ie- reptntlon of tho term; I was cnlos sally selfish I now see Hob be longed to (no and I wanted him body (mil colli. To my harassed mind nnd henrt came disturbing doub'a ns to my nblllty to mnke Hob break oft his friendship Immediately with John Kendall the editor whose society Hob seemed so to enjoy. Not that I doubted tho fln.it outcome, but 1 wanted to accomplish my ends with out friction between Hob and me. How wns I to mpposo tint my so duly was lees stimulating than .that of those otitslilo rrlonus? Thnt a dinner in an Interesting place, such Tho dispatchrs any thnt pork prlcea are on tho toboggan. Lt om alldol FOIl Till: FtTllllP. Copyright, 1020, by Kdgar A.'Ouest. Thorn Is moro In this llfo than the moments reward. A part of ourselves for the future Is stored; Our children's tomorrows, tho years of our land. Depend on our thought and thn work nf our hand; Oh, ur glorious flag will conin down from the sky. If wholly wo llvo for ourselves till w die. Tho next generation, which now seems afar, Depends upon us, upon all that wo nro; Wo might take from this life omo rich pleos uro today ' For which In the future our children must pay; Thero are some things to think of, to work for and bleed. More than ourselves and our own present need. Somothing of us must llvo on through the years, Our Flag must bo pure when the next Age a ppoars, Our country must feel In Its pulses the stir And thn ImpuUo which comes from ths men that wore; Not tor ourselves daro wo llvo here and die. Or darkness will como when our ago haa gone by. as hn had been In thn habit of vis Itlnir with his friends, -bnroro nia mother's cleath so saddened him with good! food and pleasing music In tho background nnd eoothlng companionship In tho foreground, nnnenled tn him moro strongly than our dinners a deux. Or that ttioir pay conversation, frivolous at times; at othcra bookish to a degree; wns moro to bo desired than my talk of what I had been doing all day; what Delia had said or done. "A man may be glad to have a good servant In the house, Mar garet," Hob had onco said to me. "Hut ho doesn't care to mako hor tho subject of conversation when thorn aro so many really worth while things to talk about. "Hut aren't you Interested In your homo?" I had asked. "Delia Is part of our. household, and I thought you would Ilko to hear theso things." "I enjoy my well managed home, Margaret, but shall onjoy It much more If you will sparo me, tho do talls." "Oh, very well, I won't annoy you again," I replied, hurt. Yet In spltn of my promise of his roqueflt I con tinued mnklng Delia a frequent sub Ject of conversation. I had no slightest Idea that Hob would over tiro of me; weary of my socloty, bo nut. of sympathy with my Idea of making our home tho only placo for which ho cared. I never dreamed that ho would cravo tho bohemla bo knew so well before his mother passecr away, nnd I met mm; that ho would hlHs bin writer friends, tho artistic people to whom he had been devoted. I fell n scorn of all these things as paling into signifi cance beside the eiinctity of our home; our love nnd duty to each other. Duty hud been a slogan with me will no be serious, babor troubles are Indicated The seem read In the heavens omens that seem to threaten all who hold high position or wiold power Warning Is given that industrial up. heaval apparently is only begun. Soldiers now nomo under a piano. tary government, making for army changes nnd even activity that pro vokes diverse opinion It Is wise to defer all Initiative until a moro encouraging aspect ot the stars is announced. Plans loading to Important action should be delayed, for starts made during this rule lead to thwarted am hltlon.s. Perplexities, for editors and pub llnhers, eo long foretold, ngaln nre In dlcated, but they will bo solved by 'neroic measures. Disclosures concerning trusts which will bo mado early in the au tumn, wnr novo n great orrect on bringing about n. better bnlanco on prices. Organizations among farmors will cnuso widespread agitation next month, the seer foretell, but It will lend to unexpected results. Crop conditions may be onfalls factory nt this time, owing to 6,omc unusual pnysicai coniutions. Persons whoso blrthdate it is should be exceedingly watchful of btislnesa affairs. They should be especially careful of letters, con tracts and writings of nil sort. Children born on this day may be restless and adventurous. Olrls are likely to be exceedingly attractive and should ne carefully safeguarded lest they marry unfortunnteiy. c ABE MARTIN 3 C Bcnnie'8 Notebook D iisr. Mtiuday artlrnoon I wos heeling rugs In tho back yard on nccount of It being tho ,1rd Satld Idday I was slpposed to beet them and ma saying if 1 dldent she would tell pop, and I was out thero booting them, and wondering If eny of tho fellows was out and vat they thinking wnu Hnlni- thlnklnc? (V fhlu lu tor somo time, even oeiore i mei,,,ockH ot n thing for a guy to bo do luiii. t Km " wjien ,i kiii iiuwii . marry until nearly thirty she be- 1 guess when a girl doesn't ,nR 8nll(,dny, i wln j wnM nav I Ing a raro with somebody on my comes different in her outlook upon 'f,cr kalr(li And I went nnd looked life. Rob hated tho word nnd often said: "We owo n duty to ourselves, In dividually Don't forget that In your constant harping upon what wo owe each other," he remarked after I told him as gently as I could that It wns his duty to me his wife to give up all for me, ns I wiu will ing lo give up all for him." "You forRot that now we aro one," I replied sententlously. "No we are not! wo nre two sop nrnto personalities thank (Jod! can you Imagine anything more nwful, Margaret, than living with Nomnone who thought ns you thought about everything; who had no mind of his own? I can't." ' 1 think you are looking nt it from a wrong anglo. Hob. You will chnngo your mind I nm sure after you see how happy I shall make you If you do ns I nm willing to do," al ways I came back to the same sub ject Tomorrow A Doursomn Week End Nobuddy ever got anywhere med dUn' with women's styles. If over alls do becomo th' rapo It ought t' be easy t' pick up a lot o' good second hand pairs. The Horoscope Monday, May 24, 1920. "Tas ItArf Lne'.in hut da nnl ramntl." Copnlstt. 0, tr the SWlare .Nnsciftr tinvUnti 'ibis lis it most favornblo duy, ac cording to astrology. Venus, Marti, Mercury nnd tho Sun ore all adverse. It Is a time to shut out ull pessi mistic or despondent thoughts, Slan der should not bo given n hearing. slnco nil negative or critical moads will be particularly destructive at this time. Venus gives warning to women ihnt men in power may try to deceive them concerning matters of public moment. Danger of opposition he tucen public personages of both sexes 1 1, forecast. This is not an auspicious rule for inciters or for those who piny in them. Many chnnges nre prophesied for thoso who provide (imusoment tor tho American public. Certain channels of trade may be closed at this time, but condition in thn kltchln ware mn was heeling eggs to mako them puffy saying, Hay mn. wy can t I beet thoso old rugs tomorro Insted of today? STATE SOCIETY r L The Young Lady Across the Way 3 El KAPi;i,i. Mrs. Mel Hurgesx denarte,1 Ru day night for Kansas City where ii9 was rniion ny tun ae.nn ot ner Sle- wr. and Mrs. O. C. (Irlgg of Tu spent Sunday hero as thn guests y,f t nrwl T Sf t- 1 1 1 ' .... .,i A. 4,li,OUIl Mrs. Mart Adams of Lincoln Neb., Is hero visiting at the ho me nf Mr, and Mrs. rt U. Cardwell Mrs. I,. H. FlO.hunh. Mrs. v. Fnger, Mrs. C. C. Taylor nnd Ml Dorothy Taylor went to Tulsa Men' lay nlgnt to attend the onera cher by the Scottl Grand Opera compan nnd whero Miss Dorothy Taylor n slsted nt(tho reception given for ntoiii ann nis stars at tno C ountry club there. Mr. nnd Mrs. T. T Oodfrev Wnrt dnughter. Huth. of Hoidenviiip re turned Tuesday morning to thf r homo after a week end lslt her with .Mr. and MrB. F. H. Dagley Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Hartman ani Infant son of .Abilene, Texas, re hero visiting at the homo of Mr and Mrs. It, U Carpenter. Mr, and Mrs. A. D. 7.lmmerm-n left Tuesday for an extended tr n during tho summer They wP villi In Washington, Iowa nnd Idaho, Mr. nnd Mrs. 11. F Vinson enter tnlned with a six o'clock dinner Sunday evening complimentary 'o the birthday anniversary of H O Wright. Covers wore laid for fifteen Miss Huth Hilfflngton entertained Monday evening for tho members .f tho senior high school class nt the Country club. Heating nnd dancing supplied the entertainment nnd a de licious picnic supper wns served on tho lawn. Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Uuf tlngton chaperoned tho party. j no young jatiica of the south Methodist church entertained S.it. urd.ty evening with a dinner party at the home of Mrs. S. W. Moore complimentary to Miss Ollna Manna who left Tuesday nlcht to enter a pchonl of missionary training. Cov ers wore laid ror ten member of ths organization and Hev. nnd Mrs h, II. Casey. Miss Anna Harnrs nrtH lis tonstmlstress nnd toasts were given the departing member by Miss Pauline (lalther, Mrs. S. W. Moor and Hov. Casey. Mrs. ii. Will Johnson entertalnel the Husy Hour Kmbroldery club I'n dny nftcrn.oon at Iho children s home. Judgo and Mrs. D. A. McDougai and two daughters, Mary nnd Vie e . returnod homo .Monday from M.ami. Fin, whero they spent tho winter Messrs nnd Mesdamea J. D Ilerr Hert Del.ozier, Louis Davidson and Ferd Knufman attended the grand opera In Tulsa Tucsdny night Mrs. H. I,. Workman and Mrs ' I,. McCallum spent Tuesday shop ping In Tulsa. Mrs Milton Hubbard nnd b" e dnughter. Kutherlne Hello, anl M'? W. C. Hodges nnd Infant son Jutu. r, left Wednesday afternoon for Je kirk, where thev will visit their pa -ents, Hov. nnd Mrs. A. D. I,lndse Mrs. John I .a wry was hosted 'o tho Pollyanna club this week T afternoon wns spent at enrds XI Hnrry Welch nnd Mis. Fred Spran mnn scoring high. At five o''-k dainty lunch wns served to the m hers nnd theso guests: MeMUtnri Hess, Mallory and I.ee. The Mlstloton Delphian chj'ip'r met Tuesduy evening with ' Mrs Kllngensmlth at hor homo on So . n Oak street. Arrangement we e made for n picnic to bo held svur clay nt tho country club home of Miss Abide Arnold and tho program was postponed until this time. A reception was given Wcdncjrtav cvei4rig In tho First Methodist church tor Miss Mao Adums H'" class Instructor, who Is compelled o leave for another climate on account of serious throat trouble. Mrs. J. F. Outlaw enterta apj Tuesday evening between the b ar of five nnd seven O clock cor 011 mentnry to the seventh birthdaj an niversary or her son, .1. Unrle Terr were IB Itttlo fi lends present and h tlmo wns spent in outdoor games A delicious Ice course was served Mr. nnd Mrs. tl M Evans 'ft Thursday for nn extended s' mf trip through Ul Paso, Texas, ( a nm nnd Salem. Oregon. Dr J. D. Howera of Waco Tex, who Is returning to his horre frn the Southern Haptlst conventlcri Washington, D. C. is hero vi.slr.nK his sister, Mrs .1. K. Coston CONTIKL'KD O.V PA (IF; SIX Tho young lady across the way saya our government la divtdod Into threo separate nnd distinct branches, the executive, the lesisla !.,. r. A ,V 4,,rflnl..,. I ITV HUU ,UV JUU4blVUV Mx 7VC-VSA&&W1.