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The Morning Tulsa daily world. (Tulsa, Okla.) 1919-1927, August 16, 1920, FINAL EDITION, Image 4

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ruMUhrri r.inr Morning, Inrlurtlni Ktin.lar
ii r tiii: woiti.n i'i iii.ihiiinii :,
EnWr.l In tht Tttlaa. rr to trice aa dnnnil riasa Matlar
Th Aaaorlaltd l'rfa U eielutltrelr nllllnl In tits
for rapuklltaiiun of ill n illii'ilthN i red I led in
m II n- not otharwts erntltsil In thla rapar ""I ' "'
' ntw l,ib",h'l bet'ln.
fina Year l t rina Taar I o
fit Monllta . . . Ill nil Munlna .
Thl Monllia Ill rr llchtti Tl
On Montlt ... ,tt
iiAiLT (Inly
On Yaar l DO Ona Yaar I t on
Mi Monlnt 1.00 Sli Monlh IH
Thf MAntha l.Il Month ii
Ona Monlh (0
Ona Yaar H.t Dm Yr 11 00
HU Mnnlht 1. 10 Hla Mnnlha I In
I'ar Jtnnth it l'.r Month M
Per k I II
I'ar Monlh In Aitvxnra
Per Yat in AiHunte
rtr Week . ii
Per Month. In Aiftancn IT
I'tr Y.f. In Adr.nie 110 00
O I r I t I A I, VI T t I- V Ii H
Daily Itiblical Quolaton
. Return, j hnckslldlng children, and I will
r htul your backsliding!!. Jrr. 3 !!:!.
' Prono to wonder, l.tinJ 1 feel It,
Prone to lenvn the (loil I love
Morn's my heart, Lord, tnkn unit seal It,
Heal It (rout tliy courls above-.
Heboid, we come unto thee; Tor thou art the
Ixirtlniii- tlnil. Jrr. 3 1 ZZ.
Tho Hallway Ago tin complied nnd pub
lished statistics, which disclose whnt It tvi 1 1 n
the "astonishing fnot" th.it tho American public
In spending approximately the snmn nmoutit nn
mtdlly for running nnd riding In uutomobllcs
at It In spending for all of IIji rullrontl trnnspor
tullon freight, passenger, express unit m.ill. tt
estimates that nfter the recent advance In rail
way rates of 1 1,(80,000,000 n your have been put
Into effect the nmiunl coot of railroad tritnapur
tatlon to the puhlln will lie iilxmt (ii,7000,000,
Including the f 600,000,000 unnUnl Incrrano lately
nwarded to rnllroad rmployrn, It i'Hllmntrr tlml
the puhllo nlrendy Ik ependlne over $H,000,000,
000 n yrur for npcratlnt; nnd rldlmt In atitomo
bile, ST per cent of which nre pnwieneor carM.
Tlin rtallwoy Apre continues!
"Ho lontf ho the puhllo In voluntarily nnd
ftladly ipendlnR over t8.000.noo.000 n, yrnr for
ulnR nutoinolille.M, not Inrludlnn the cemt of
liulldlnn and maintaining hlRhwA)n, It Hoemn
doubtful If It wl". find It very dlffcull to pay
a uubntnntlnlly cqiinl bill for the cirentlul iicrv
Ice of rnllroad tranuportatlon.
"In the year 1019 tho number, of motor
vehicles of all kind rrclntercd ,ln tho United
Btatcn was 7,033, SRI, nnd ut an nvernirn rout
of $1,200 they repraontrd an Invrittment of
tt',1 4a,:CO,000. Tho valuation placed by the In
tertitato commerce commlmlnit on alt tho rail
roads In Its recent rate decUlnti wnn only 1 S ,
900,000,000, Therefore, the iiublle now haa In
vfbted In uutomobllcM almost one-tmlf an much
an tho valuntlon placed by tho commlBnlon on
the rail way.
"It In estimated that the number of new earn
which will be built nntl sold till" year will be
!,2SO,000, while the number that will be retired
from acrvlco will bo about 1,5:5,000. ThU
would renult In a net Incrcate In cars of nervlco
of 72R.000, or 9'4 per cent. It accma afe to
aMiumo that an Incrrnno of 0U per c.rnl In tho
number of cars In nervlco will ciuino an Increaan
of at least ON per cent, or $522,270,000, In the
country's automobile bill. Thla will make It In
1920 approximately $6,020,000,000."
Tranklln I). Itoosevelt waa taken to fill In
the drmocratlo nntlonul ticket because Ills
name was Itoosevclt, If It had been anythlns
else ha probably would not have been thouriht
cf. He wan In Chlcnno Wednewlny night and
Is on his way to other states carrying the namo
Ttoosevelt to people who ndmlro.lt.
Ho suyn that ho Is out after tho progressive I
republicans who wero Iloosovclt republicans.
Thnt Is his Job In tho campaign. He Is to put
the honey tit a numo on the trap of a ticket.
Franklin Itooaevelt In fifth cousin to Theo
dore lloosevclt and UU relationship In tho clos
est degree of Intimacy ho can claim. The Inst
t'.mo Thoodoro Koosevelt heudeel n natlonnl
ticket Franklin Itooscvelt wbh worklnR for one
of his opponents, Woodrow Wilson, and within n
week after Wilson was InaURUrrttod Kranklln
Itoorcvclt was made assistant ntcreUry of tliu
navy, a Job ho now holds.
Ilecause Kranklln's name Is Iloosevelt, be
lause he wan in the New York legislature, and
btcausti ho Is assistant secretary of the navy,
he Is put forward as another Theodore. If he Is,
then Hilly Sunday Is u Mormon. Thoodoro
Iloosevelt as assistant secretary of tho navy
made It possible for Dewey to win ot Manila
and Sampson to win off Rantlaco. Vrnnkltn
Itoosevelt as assistant secretary of tho navy
has helped California to see halt tho American
Kranklln Is nn much II l o Theodore an n
clam Is like bear cat. Defore Roosevelt would
huvo tolerated Jo'phus Daniels us a chief he
would have made the Los Aneeles phenomenon,
the eprlnklo ot bricks, a national phenomenon,
with tho focal point In Washington.
Franklin Itoosevelt Is ono of tho fifty-fifty
fleet men, fifty for Pacific votes, tlfty for Atlan
tic votes, and none for the enemy. It he Is Theo.
doro Roosevelt. Klthu Hoot Is Uene Debs, und
Dryan Is a brewer. Chicago Tribune.
The my rormnlMlon Is to be commended
for the attitude It Iiiih assumed on till! paving
nin'le.. A illy call lint bo build on unfillfllletl
contracts," mid the may nr. Nor ean any other
liuslrirsa rmrrprlMt bo established on unful
filled ftintrnt't On the sfinntlly of contract,
tipenUlc and Implied, tnels all human artlvlly.
It Is crHtlfyjiig i know Hint (lie city aiithnr
III" nre to furce a show-down on the Impos
sible paving sltiintioii. We trust that the matter
will not be allowed In gojhn usual way. It Is
not one thai a mere Miwlurn run Improve.
When the time mnim for a publlo hearing,
more promises should not avnll. It is recoiled
thnt n previous public hwtrlng wns largely
ilomlimted by the various paving concern's, re
pit'wiitittlviia, who filled tho record with alibis
nnd KxmiiMS. The Tulsa public Is a bit more
than tlreil of that sort ot thing.
Klther tho existing contracts am good down
to the very letter, or they are worthless; either
tho paving concerns should bo forced to pay
tlnmaies or Iho bonds proven worthless. In
either event the sooner these points aro deter
mined the better for the city. For If tho con
tracts and bonds as nt'iiAiesmt drawn are worth
1(N, then slepe should be to Win to require both
contracts snd bonds In future that will mnan
The city authorities will have nn alert pub
lic opinion to support them In overy sttjp they
tfcke against the paving concerns. They will
eompleltily forefelt the good opinion of tho pub
llo If they heKltate or vnctlittn now that they
have recognized tho evil.
It IM gratifying Indeed to find Henutnr Hard
ing raining his voice fearlessly in defense of the
things of yesterday. "I am happy to drink of
the iiuhlove monts of Iho post for my Inspiration
foi tho morrow," he sold. And again: "llvuiy
hope of life is of tomorrow, but the glory of ten
thousand morrows wns wrought In the wisdom
gleamed on yesterday "
True, nnd superbly stated!
What a lebulte for the little ohlrplen that
continue to Insist Hint everything of yesterday
v.ns wrong, that all the wise men nf tho earth
aro living now; thnt to see In ancestry anything
sublime Is In selfishly blind one's eyes to the
possibilities of posterity.
The evperlenco of yesterday Is the armour
of safety for tomorrow. Tho so-rnlled states
men who see nothing worth whltu In tho grent
titalo principles of the public; who ridicule
Wnshlngton. Jeffeison. Lincoln, Cleveland and
Itoosevelt yea, and oven llm deculogue, are not
ll0 leaders for a people who lake as mtlrh
pride In anccstjy as Ihcy posess hope and confi
dence In posterity.
Tho United States' Its domrstio affairs no
less than Its foreign relations Is In the difficult
position It occupies today becauso it has been
too long under tho direction of a reglmo that
considered Itself all sufficient; that fefusod to
bn suldcd by the traditions of tho republic, that
Ignored policies observed by nil predecrssDrs nnd
under which tlin nation hud prospered and
grown great, t Ant has lost no opportunity to
embrace tho pev' and blurro in statecraft, dl
plornnry and speculative economy.
Fortunate Indeed Is tho republic to havo a
Harding to sound tho call for a return to those
polcleH nnd ttadltlons wo all know arc sound.
If such Is reactlonurylsm, tjtcn It Is rcnctlon-
arylsm that tho nation ntundn mont In need of.
Fur the liod of our fathers Is still the one true
(I ml.
MIIjMO.VAIIIK in pomtich
(lovrrnnr Cox snys ho Is nulto sure he is
going to bo terribly shocked over the amount of
money used In the campaign by tho lepublicans.
Governor Cox wan unfortunate In raising such
a question.
Clavcrnor Cox is himself a millionaire. Mr.
Oeorge White, his campaign manager, In a mil
lionaire oil man. Thus tho democratic ticket
and campaign Is a millionaire proposition to
start with.
Senator Harding Is n country newspaper
man with a fortune that iloeit not run Into ntx
figures, whllo Will l(ays, his campaign manager,
Is a country lawyer, whoso fortune probaby doen
iiot run into flvo figures
A well known newspupcr writer, describing
the notltlUtlon events of both partleo, says tho
democratic notification was remarkable for Its
display of wealth and show, whllo tho republi
can notification at .Marlon wan simple and ex
ceedingly democratic.
Wo aro afraid that Oovurnor Cox was yelling
"Wolf!" for a purpose.
A certain national organization that ii gat
ing ready for a grand attack on tho public Is
offering a prize for u sultablo substitute for
tho objectlonnl term, "drive." It is not tho
yword, "drive," that has become a stench In the
nostrils ot decency, but the praotlco It de
scribes. Tho best way of all li to stop the prac
tice. If It inuat ho persisted in, however, and
sluco tho public will nn longer stand for calling
'cm drives, why not bo reasonably honrst and
accurate and refer to them nn offensives against
the penco nnd dignity of tho American pcopleT
Governor Cox In a recent Interview said:
"Senator Harding Is a fine man a very flno
fellow, but ho In enamored of tho past," and,
udded the Interviewer, "Oovernor Cox is dis
tinctly not enamored of the past. Well, Just
on general principles we nro afraid of any
man who U afraid ot his pant, and wn aro
favorably disponed toward any mnn who In
proudK of hit past. And It of individuals
why not party loaders, statesmen nnd even
"My straight Jacket Is off," doclurcd Oover
nor Cox to a Wheeling ntidlence. Fine, if true,
nut won't that peeve the heart in the White
Doubtless It was tho receipt of the latest
presidential "may-I-not" thnt induced the Teri-
nebscn legislature to ratify tho Anthony amend- j
UoveriHvr Cox refuses to discuss the prohibi
tion Itsue. To bo -lire Hut the ' bojs" knuw
wlurc he tduuds all rl&ht '
Barometer of Public Oplhlon
N iter fur "A lliudiHM Woman"
If the writer of the article In Thursday's
imper signed "A lluslnesn Woman' will call at
Tho World editorial rooms she will be deliv
ered a sealed communication mailed ber In oars
of the, jiuper Kdltor.
Homctliliig Wrong?
To prove how villous and uncalled for was
he utitloil of thn Interstate Commerce Commis
sion In granting a rate Increase to i the railroads
nothing more need be Hild than thnt the bank
er are reported to be txtremely gratified at the
event. It Is n nll-Hslabllshed law of economics
and sociology that If a banker Is pleased there
muat bo something wrong, and the '
about. If tho newspapers should nniiounco
llatiketfl Fight Anthrax nnd Typhus It would
convince llliam Johnson that th-re l more un
su.pected good In these hitherto unpopular
phenomenn. New l'ork Kvenlng 1'ost.
.Mom (iraft. ,
"There are hiiiih war photographs waiting
for you In Washington! Your outfit, your bud
dies, thn town you took, and the cow barn where
you wero billeted." That's the moHSSge sent out
to more than two million veterans ot the A. i..
F, by a private concern In Washington, D. L.
"Out uf the hundred thousand the Army took,
thero Is nioro than ono thnl would mean a
lot on the wall of your room, or In the old aWitim
you trot out to eliow the next generation, tho
message continues. A.,tf mirvrn.
Notice' they arc selling A II MY PHOTO-
0,1 It the spring of 1010, shortly after the close
nf thn fighting, the government announced that
thn army photograph taken tn France woylit
be catalogued, and the photographs sold to the
veteinns of the war ai a nominal com, i ...n.
Just enough to cover cost The Ihousnndn of
photogiaphs were catalogued, making It ,"y'nr
the vets to find Ih pictures they wanted. The
H. N. J. editor wrote for a catalog In May. and
tho itply was It would be out In two months.
Four montlifl Inter onnther request for a catalog
was made, but no leply was evei received.
Mow comes the A. B. F. IMtoto Co. of Wash
ington, selling the nrmy photographs, at Ml
CK.NT8 ISACII. The veterans musi pay una
photo company n prnru or at teasi ;
each on every picture they buy. and the pictures
were Ktken by the 1'nlted Htntes army. And the
company Is doing ft big business. They knew
they would sell them, but they had It underestl
maled. They have a mint, and Ihey aro going
to get It while the getting is good. They are
not only charging 50 cents each for the photos,
but they Insist that the vets buy hem "elghl
tinseen." Witness a part or their letter to tho
It. N. J. editor:
"Mr. J. Hnrry .tones,
Newklrk, Oklahoma.
Denr Mr. Jones: ,
I "I'lenso pardon our delay in answering your
letter of May tRth. Tho rcepnni'O to our ad wn,
nnd continues to be so much greater thnn we
nntlrlpatl, that In Justice to ourselves and our
clients nut! in ennnie us to gei our worn up m
date, we tire obliged to nek that you write ns
exactly how msny nf the pictures you name
you wn-h to buy. and enclose remittance to
The letter Is Klgneit 'H. Haukhnges, Mnmgcr"
Investigating committee" re nt work In
vestigating many grafts of by-gone daystoo
late to stop them; but here Is one going on right
now, that should bn remedied right now. beforo
hundreds of thousands of veterans of tho A. H.
F. aro bilked some more, and a few more 'war
Millionaire' ri made. The vels nro entitled
to these pictures ut tho lowest possible cost, nnd
In huvo them handed over to a private concern
for Immense profits U Just hii example or whnt
the vets Is tired ot. lie was cheated and rnbbed
bv civilians at the nrmv ramps until his patience
wns exhausted. He may bn able to get along
without u lionus, wnr rlsK insurance, ana some
or the other "benevolent" nets", but ho does
wnnt a fnlr deal, especially from the government
ho fought tor.
The vets want to know how many of thn or
rice holders In Washington aro stockholders In
the A. K. F. I'hoto Hervlce.
If the 8pcakcrof he evening, in his old time cnthusinsm would say,. "and now ladies and
gentlemen, you should vote the Democratic ticket because wc kept you out ol war. etv
cr, that is, because wc won the war."
Wrlto (.ore, Snys lltrw.
Hdltor of World:
To mo the greatest sin on this earth Is In
gratitude Tiila Tribune. 8-13, Page H", column
.1, sees our faithful, blind senator serving his
people for 14 yearn without a murmur or com
plaint, see him devote his best energies to ro
elect Wllnn. Keen him do hts best to keep us out
oT war nnd then sees htm do hla best to whip
them as quickly ns possible, sees him willing' to
pay our bos well ss he could for fighting our
battles: then eeei him at the door of every
democrat paper tn the state, begging to be heard
In his own hehair. all turning a dear ear to him
and he left nlon! NO' not alone, ns some ono
said, "I shnll cause the 'wrnth of man' to raise me
nnd the remainder or wrath will I restrnln."
Senator (.lore, Clod, himself saw you defend
ing us, He heard you and He saw the door of
hopo slammed In your race. I. Ike Samuel ot old
It wns not you who they rejected, but him and
short will be their triumph. Time hastens to
tiring It to a period nnd remorse will embitter It.
Hoping overy voter will drop a postal card to our
senator and give your namo telling him you for
ono voted tor him.
Tulsa, Aug. II T. Ij. HOW.
Margaret Garrett's
Husband jx
Return of the Itr Seal.
Tho value of conservation has never beon
more swiftly and decisively Illustrated than In
tho case or our herd of fur seals whoso homo
nnd breeding place Is the Prlbllof Islands in
llortng Hea. Klght yenrs ago the herd wis
threatened with extinction, but It now yields an
annual revenue which Mr William T. Hnrnaday,
writing In the current Brlence, calculates .at
$1, 000, 000. Now York Times.
noM-i-tre High Cndlt.
Hut In denying the right to strike to labor
engaged In Industries directly and immediately
touching the lives nnd health nnd safety of tho
general Jublle Itstates a fundamental truth that
In some form or other Ii certain to heeome a basis
of Industrial relntlons In thin country. Oovernor
Allen ilrscncs the highest credit for blazing this
new trail, and tl Is good to know that thn re
publicans of Kansas appreciate htm. New York
An Ultimatum.
Donald was nearly nsleep when we
finally left the taulo, tint not so
much so that he didn't beg his dad
die to carry him upntalrs. Hob 'did
so, and then after giving Donald to
Nellie with orders to put him to lied
at once, ho came slowly down stairs.
I could not help but notlso how
hla feet dragged; ns If he were sure
of something disagreeable to meet,
nnd would put It off as long as pos
sible. I had taken some sewing Into the
llhrary, and when he came In, 1 rose,
and closed the door. I had no wish
tn take the servants Into my con
fidence, although Delia I w;u sure
suspected many things.
Hob did not sit, down, lie lighted
a strong cigar, then walked back
and forth while he smoked furiously.
"Well havo you decided anything,
.Margaret?" ho finally nsked, as he
stopped for a 'moment In front of
mc. then resumed his restless pac
ing. "Y'cn, Hon, I have decided," I said,
nnd although my voice trembled a
tittle, I know I should not break
down. I had steeled myself ngalnst
giving way to tears, rind that woyld
enablo me to talk calmly.
"Well?" ho asked again.
"Won't you sit down, Hob. Wo
Mil talk more comfortably thnn
when you walk back nnd forth."
He drew up n chair on the oppo
site sldo ot the table. I laid my work
down, nnd looked directly at him,
thinking all thn time that Elsie had
promised to help me.
I knew tho crucial moment In my
tlfe had come; that no matter h'w
long I lived never would I havo
such n task again. I felt very sol
emn, nnd I think Iloh did nlso. He
leaned his head on his hand, and
wnlted. Hin cigar had gone out; nnd
tho lifeless thing wss held between
his lips, dragging a little on one cor
ner of his mouth Some way that
eold. dead cigar affected me. I could
not talk while he held It so, Huch
imall things Intrude upon our great
"Please, either light your cigar, or
take It out of your mouth." 1 said,
rather Impatiently.
Hob repressed a gesture of sur
mise nnd did ns I asked him. Ho re
lighted the cigar.
"I have decided, Robert, to nsk
you t? let things remain ns they are Lon8
.,(,... an U IllUWt! 41 fcl'IMUIt Ul liU-
nlal, "for a year." t added, then
waited beforo I kept my promise to
Klnle. I was cutting the ground from
under me could I not win him buck
In a year, "and It nl the end of tho
year you still feel as you do now, I
will not oppose any step you wish
to take. Hut for iho sake of tho
hoys; for my sake, give me a year."
then ns a fleeting look of doubt
swept over his fnce. I added, "I
mean Just what I say, Hob. If ut
tho end of the year you wish a svp
nratlon even a divorce" my volco
broke, but after n moment I
steadied and went on, "I shall not
offer a single objection. You aro
young, you havo a long llfo to do
aa you will. (Irant me tbo one year."
"Hut to what purpose? To drag
on tho misery, the quarrels, the con
stant disagreements? I shall make
you comfortable In every way. I
ahull do what I can lor you. Will
you not let me go?" ,
"Think nf the hyr. Hob." I Mid.
making no reply to Jils question.
"It will bo terrible for them."
"I have thtnight of them, Mar
garet, until I hnve nearly gone wild.
Hut wo shnll share them together. I
will leave them with you, but I must
see them whenevor I wish."
'That will mean seeing mc."
"Not necessarily."
"Hob, will you grant my request?"
I asked, leaning ncross tho tnble.
"Iet me think!" and onco again he
resumed his restless pacing. This
time I saliL nothing. Always when
he was perturbed or troubled, angry
or excited, ho walked. So now I rat
The Young Ladu
Across the Way
(Copyright, 1020, by lJdgar A (luest)
When sorrow comes, as come It must,
In tiod a man must pl.ico his trust.
There Is no power In mortal speech
Tho anguish of his soul to roach,
No voice, however sweet and low,
Can comfort him or ease the blow.
He oannot from his fellowmen
Take strength that will sustain him then.
With all that kindly hands will do,
And all that Invo muy offer, too.
Ho must bellevo throughout the test
That (led has willed It for tho best.
We who would be his friends are dumb.
Words from our Itpi but roebly come;
We reel as we extend our hands.
That ono power only understands
And truly knows the reason why
So beautiful a soul must die.
We realUo how helpless then
Are all the gifts of mortal men.
No words which wo have power to say
Can take the sting of grief away
Thnt Power which marks the sparrow's fall,
Must comfort and sustain us alt.
When sorrow comes, as coma It must,
In Clod a man must place his trust.
With ull the wealth which he may own,
He then must meet tho test alone,
And only he may stand serene
Who has a faith on which to lean.
WS Molher Hated Slang But
My mother detested rtnng. The uo
of slang expressions wns trj her some
.thing very closely akin to making Up
u bed wltout properly airing It or
going tn a party without a clean
' handkerchief.
! When my nlster or I ured some of
I the slang of our day she used to say
plaintively that she couldn't thtnk
where we got hold of such expres-
Had any one said to me then
thnt my mother used slang I should
have been Incredulous and very likely
indlgnniit, Witlle I considered my
own right to a lntlt.ude ot language
Inalienable to my youth, I felt, if
only subconsciously, that mothors
(and especially mine, who wns of
tho good old-fashioned variety of
genuine mothers) wero different.
One would no more expect them to
use slang than one would expect
thnn to wear short skirts, or dance,
or ride n bicycle, or want the largest
helping of Ice cream. I nm sure If
I had heard my mother say "rubber
neck" or "for the lovo of Mike" the
sound of such words on her lips
would havo horrified me even more
than thiy horrified her when she
heard them on mine.
It was only recently that tho great
revelation came to me. Harking back
to my childhood I had used one ot
my mother's favorite words, "ram
bunctious," and was promptly asked
what It meant by a person who had
not had the advantage of belntr
brought up In New hngland. Sur
prised In her Ignoruncor I explained
nt once that It was my mother's
word for well, for wjiat? I had to
put my reluctant brain to work be-
fore I could find words that gave
effcn a faint favor of what mother
meantwhen she ald: "Now, you
children, you clear right out of this
kitchen; you're getting altogether too
rambunctious." Not satisfied with
my own definition, I finally sought
Mr. Webster's aid. Rambunctious
wns not in tho abridged on my desk.
quietly watching him. Outwnrdly I When I had turned grumbling at the
i . e.ie
was calm, but my heart was beating
so It seemed he must hear; and I hid
my trembling hands under, my work.
For fully 10 minutes neither of
us uttered a word. The silence was
becoming unbearable, I wanted to
scream; I knew I should scream It It
went on longer. So I this time nsked:
Hob once ngnln stopped directly
In front of me. Ills fnce was while
nnd drawn, but his volco was steady
yet hopeless as he said:
"Very well, Margaret, you shall
havo your wish. Things shall bo us
they are for one year. I do nbt
understand your laclrot pride In re
questing such n thing, but you have
my word, (lopd night," and so he
left me. ,,
My face had flushed crimson as ho
snld ho couldn't undetstanrt my Jack
of pride which would allow me to
want to keep him when he had nsked
to go I knew that was what ho had
meant nlthough ho had not put It In
so mnny words. Hut my prhle. every
thing wns swallowed up In my hopo
to win my husband's lovo. Not win
It back he never had loved me, so
ho had said, but to win his love.
Nothing would be too hard with that
end In view.
Teimorntw Related Tension.
words they select to leave out of
tho abridged, to tho- unwisely' enloa
sua In tho hall, I could scarcely
ociicvn my Knowledge of tho sequ
ence of the alphabet. But a care
ful resurvey failed to rind me trip
ping. Rambunctious was not thero.
Tho dictionary passed blithely on
rrom rambler to rameal (the eamo
as ramal, If you must know )
as i lain me dictionary down n
new light burst upon me. Ramhunc
tlous wns not a word In good stand
ing Whnt wns It, then, but tho slang
of an older generation ?, My mother
nao useu sisng. ncriuners
The Horoscope
"Hit atsra InrUne, but t not louiprl
MONDAY. ANtilhT Jfl, io2n.
t'nrrrlKht, ll.o. ty
Tha McC'lUtti Bivajiapai ind. tj
Venus rules this day with friend,
promise to Immunity, ncording i
li in ix simjt miner wmcn wom-i
hriouui pusu an mc.it afr.i.,i
wnetner iney ou proft.islonai '
Hoaini, tor their best iiuptj uu u..
ly to bo realUed.
Weddings unj cng.igomcnta have
tho best possible tin f lion of
slurs. Constancy, devotion and lul,
plness seem to bu piomlsLd,
This should bo most favorable '
tho ambitions of nrtnts or ever r
Actors nnd muskuns ate subjc v - j
the most fortun.ito guidance,
Under this planetary govern; t
thero Is supposed to bo unusual u
porutnity lur till who sek pu
tavor. Candidates for political pi 2,
Hons should push their claims t .
Mars rising In Aquarius In '
month of December in opposing .j
Neptune In the siventh tKnotr
creased labor dtaconUnt uinl r.ui,y
Science and literature now w. I
beuctlt through largo bencfactloi
for many persons of great wen u
will die, leaving large endowments.
The ttars that presage beneftaJor
ons who uso their brains seem
to IntKcalti ihu ioi.nu.ttion of n any
conter8 of flno aspiration and mi.
ccssful effort.
The Pope should safeguard hla
health 'tis tho year die, for there Is
a sinister uspect that may gsm
Persons whoso blrthdate It Is hwn
'.ho augury of an active year Iiii
r.css Uriahs should bo satisfactory
Children born on this day may be
highly strung nnd quick tempore j
but these subjects of Virgo are p.
dustrlous, talented nnd successful.
Bennies' Notebook
ok I
Us rellows was plAylng tag oa in
tho street, mo being It, and 1 His
ch.itlng Skinny Mai tin und Jest won
1 was going to lag him ho due ftnj
I bumped Into u man cariying 3
p.iekldges, being a fat kind of a
loan with short logs, and the 3
packidges went 3 dlffrfnt directions
vnd tho man nllmnst tell down Irv
ing to keep up, Baying, Confownd n,
wat the doosc, how daro you?
Ixcuv me. mister. I couldent help
it. I flldent u vfin Ivrtia..
tir, I sod- And tho' man made a
r.irse lace as If he dldcnt kn nv n
tooa Ipolory wen lie herl one My
"s. iacmsu jimr granunioiner
dont you look waro youro colnc
Wy dont you go ware youro look
lnr-7 T mM Ami T i.n . fit,. t ai i
Ins, thlnklng.t'Hi'ck, If he dont know
-nun iu uttfin n itiutugy u ami n:
fault, I
Wlch prltty soon t got thersty and
wint In tho house to get' a drink ot
waiter, and nm called mo In the
purler nnd eho was setting In then,
tnwklng to her but the fat mnn with
tho short legs and the 3 packldges,
him looking as serprlsed to see nie
pa wnt I wns to seo him, and ma
sed. This is nty son Henny, Mr.
O, Is It. skies he nllwayn go wars
he's looking? nod Mr. Sickles making
t fenrso fnce at me. and ma sed.
Wy, Mr. Sickles, how do you mean
Wlch Mr. Sickles Jest made nnothef
mad face at me saying. Do you g
wnro youro looking or don t y-ni '
and I sed, I camo in for a drink of
Well you better bo cnrcflll to go
ware youre looking or yon mite fall
In nnd drownd yourself, sed Mr.
Well for pity sakes,. sed ma.
Yes ntam, I said. And I quick went
out of the room nnd snuck out thn
back gate forgetting nil about me
wuntlng a drink.
We Must Have
Freedom of Speech
Abe Martin
Washington Irving and
Empress Eugene, France
A single human being linked to
gether tho sfisn of llfo of Oeorge
Washington. Who was born In 1732,
and the Kmpress Kugenle, who has
Just died In this year 1920. Ono day
on Hroadway. near St. Paul s church,
the first president of the United
States patted on the head tbo 6-year-old
son of a properous New Y'ork
merchant. Fifty years later this boy,
Washington Irving, grown to fame a
tho first American literary man to
bo acknowledged In Europe, whllo
living In Spain nnd writing his de
lightful historical and descriptive nc.
uounts of that land, used to dandle
young ladv across the way on his knee a poor Spanish counts
says she sees another tnnker has i Utile C-year-od child, whoso mother
gone to the
people learn
prohibition law? luck -Urookljn Standard Union I Squire Marsh Swallow t'day.
What's become o" th' olo time
mother thnt never went t' bed till th'
cniiaren an got in-' wim an th' re
es another tnnker has i Utile C-year-old child, whoso mother . publlouns wantln' him an' lots o' th'
bottom and when will was a daughter of the American democrats fer him. I believe Mc
not to try to evade the 'consul at Malaga, William Klrkpal- ,doo could hnve been elected," natd
Whatever else we may Include
within our definition of the new or
der certainly It will include, a decla
ration, for froedom of speech
spoken nnd written; for tho free
dom of the Individual nation towofV
out Its own destiny, In Its own wi
n a national unit in a world neigh
borhood; for the freedom of tho
Individual man to work out hl.i own
destiny In his own wav as a social
unit In sorlejy; for the recognition
of the equal moral worth ot every
nation nnd of every man.
With all theso Journalism. In tr
criticism nnd leadership. Is Interes'
ed. t'nto the preservation and io
motion of nil It may lend aid in
valuable, but with tho first Is Us pri
mary concern. Indeed, freedom of
written and' spoken speech enwraps
them all. Ho whoso mouth ts
stopped, around whoso brain an u
bnnd ot autocrat or majority r tin
Is placed, mny never rlso to (be fill
stature of strength and opport i t
Freedom of spee. h is of Iniereiv
not merely to tho press The iei
is but the outpost which, ntta "(J
and captured, pornflts the cltnde1 "t
tho new order, tho walls of He
nation to be taken.
rnity of purpose does not m es
satlly mean uniformity of tlwurM
Preservation of tho idenl-of wst.rn
civilization mcann tho preset m. "
of unpolluted news sources "f 'i"
freedom of the press, of the ng'n
of criticism, of Individual opii i "
ot deliberate consideration or i i
Ho questions, of government b ' -eiisslon
nu opposed to govci t.ni. i.t
by force.
Fundamental, In democracy. t
the right of public opinion to ex
press Itsolf. Without this there is
no democracy. Wo como here m
tho ultimate power. The statement
of Its sovereignty needs no ai"l"gv
Not only the honor and dlgnliv ta.t
the very exlstcnco of a deinoi iaiic
state depend upon It.
To preserve and promoto demo
cratic" Ideals? bv tho creation ot t
sound and wholesome public opin
ion based upon all the facts is nw
task to which tho press must sum
mon Its overy resource. Let no n
actlon from tho slaughter-house "f
war bo permitted to be a I'over tor
reactionary measures In times ut
It hntli not vet been nroved hn'
a republic, armed to the teeth, ami
bent only upon matorlal things
where tho few or tho many thins
for the whole, shall endure It
tho spirit of nations as oi men thai
kcepcth ftllvc

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