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The Morning Tulsa daily world. [volume] (Tulsa, Okla.) 1919-1927, December 31, 1922, FINAL EDITION, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042345/1922-12-31/ed-1/seq-7/

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a m t i
"W Farms Average rmny-
... TJnulinlrj -? VJU
to Every Acre
One American Won Sixty Mil-'
lion Roubles, but His Earn
ings Were Really $10
Farmer Chose Fifty Sheets
Irsfcad of 50 Million Polish ,
Marks,- Deal Fell Short
nteu'S world TnAKt.a
r; . . . T2.'t by Frank it, inp-nter
j;l ! snifi, Belgium. Tho boat
j.j th Tatar city of Kazan, anil
vs wing slowly towards Samara '
on its way to tho ,
Caspian pea. Tho
passengers had
exhausted their'
stories nnd gos
sip, and their eyes
had crown tired
w u t c h i n tr tlio
(treat barges of
lumber drifting
down stream. So
the four Ameri
cans on board sat
d o w n to play
.bridge. Tho men
at tho tablo were
1 1 v 'llonalros. Indeed, each had
l km., u h money that his bills bulRed
tu tlr natcliel Desliio him. Tho ;
, k"5 wcro in millions, and they
pi r- e,l for ten thousand a point. The I
jran e went on witn varying fortune, :
M.n b .CKinjr ins nanu to tno utmost,
xiii n,' i i to lw cashed in at the end
of li 'voyage.
. last tho cry came that the boat j
wa- r. irlng Samara, and they threw
th r i.i'ds on the table and began!
to ' l jut up. Tho winner was for-j
ji.er (i .vernor Goodrich of Indiana, ',
vh I venturo had acquired his great
(ki.t it lards by his frequent utays
at JFr t ' h Mck. His winnings were i
3u-t 6o.000.000 roubles, an amount I
whi'ti when I was In Samara during !
the g-iat famlno of soma deendes
ra-a. would have equalled more than
thirty million gold dollars. Now, by
the .'Clapse of tho Hussion currency,
It represents no more-than $10, or
1,000 cents. At that tlmo each rouble ,
was v.orth 51 cents. Now a single
cent equals 40,000 roubles, no that
a man is a millionaire if ho has 25 I
cents in his jeans. 1
At a tablo in Paris the other night I
an American gavo a dinner with n l
million-rouble note at each plate as 1
a place card, writing tho name of j
tho guest on its face, I have Just
rei'OHCd a letter from Moscow, the I
stamp upon which represents 200,- I
000 roubles, or what now equals 6 !
cents. When I last visited Moscuw
I could have bought''2,000,000 such
etamps for that sum.
Whisky Bottlea ns Savings Hanks.
This enormous decline of exchange
sot oi.ly in Russia but also In many
other European countries, Is trying
to the faith of tho peasants, otid they
We hoarding such moneys as they
think may survive. Even the French
ire afraid of tho paper francs, and
tho thrifty peasants hayo begun to
pack away In their woolch stockings
the new alumlnum-bronzo coins,
which aro now Issued for tho franc
r.(l half-franc. They aro worth no
aore than tho paper currency, but
the people imagino they have In
trinsic value.
Baron Korf. a high Russian offi
cial under the czar, tells me that
tho ne.is.mts linimn tn fenr tho ile-
KIin3 of tho roubloVas soon o,s the
uolshevlkl etnrted their printing
presses, jut they had faith In the
czar roubles and believed that their
valuo might como back after this
crazy retrime had Dassed awny.
Therefore they saved them, hiding t
I til i.iu nm,i.iivu
l-iigfing out a holo under
(lni k or stono stovea'upi
inn paper in tno tnatcnea roois or
tho great
inon which
fthev sleep at night. As time went
on it was fourid that all the whisky
fr vodka bottles, in which that llq-'
uor was sold when the czar govern
ment had the monopoly for Its
manufacture, had disappeared. Those
bottles were of white glass and' of
vanous sizes. Tho authorities Inves
tigated and found that the peasants
were stuffing thorn with czar roubles
fid burying them, tightly corked. In
that greatest of safety deposit vaults,
old Mother Earth. The corks keep
out the moisture, and the peamnts
bcievo that the money will sprout
Into a crop of real wealth when nor
malcy returns, to their land.
A Itirm for lllnnk Paper.
I hear similar stories as to the
Noam's ui me peusums in iui4im tuv
I others tot tho mushroom republics
which some of us think may yet be
J transformed Into sturdy oaks in the
international forest. One relates tp
ft peasant who lives Viot far from
"Warsaw. He had offered to soil his
farm for fifty million Polish marks.
Befure tho transaction was closed he
btcatno alarmed at the way the
government was rolling out new bills
from its presses. So he went to the
buyer and said:
"I am afraid of this new money,
and I would much prefer to have
you give mo fifty million sheets of
blank paper. Instead."
"Uo away,'1 Eald the buyer, who
.s a shrewd, thrifty Jew. "Ytvi
re asking twice as much for your
farm" And tho deal straightway
.fell through.
1 .g4v 1
ti ' mi.
1 rfs&sfeSl!
1 .
Us IK 3
In Surprises Even tlio Lunatic.
I T, atrtmr la ft-fim Austria
Th i for several years tho krono
bas been "on the toboggan," nnd Is
carrj.ns tho country and people to
financial destruction. It has dropped
tO.Ouo points within the past week,
but is still something under one hun
dred thousand per dollar. When I
PMs. .1 through Vienna long before
tho World war every krone was
orth more than 20 American cents
aa loo.oOO would have equaled over
The story relates to a patient who
iia i-een Kept for some ten years or
more In an Insane asylum outside
Vienna. Ho Is a man of wealth, and
jf1 other day when he escaped ho
one of tho old 20-kronen gold
Js In hla pocket. In his wander
Jjri he met a taxi, nnd took a long
nle. When the chauffeur demanded
Pay, the figures on tho taximeter
, f'Mesinted 53,000 kronen. The
isn!i threw up his hands In de-
li ... :Ll
A Shock of Wheat in Little Belgium
The small farms of Uelglum lead
average of 15 bushels In tho United
stacks hero that look llko huts.
chauffeur when the latter handed
him back bills to tho nmount of
H7.000 kronen as change.
Your Mortgage 011 Jliigluin.
All this Is .1 preface to some Inves
tigations I have been making the;
past two weeks regarding your mort
gage on Uelglum. It shows why I
daro not give you the figures In this
European ruriency. and why all my
c sb'Ulations tnust be in American
dollars and cents. According to flff
uros furnished me by tho treasury
uoijaftiuunt ut Washington, on the
16th of last May, Uelglum owed the
United StateH Just about 5429,000,
000. It Is not much,, perhaps, In the
total of more than $12,000,000,000
which the several foreign na
tions owe us, but it represents over
l'u;'s,",V... . ,'1 . . .'. . ..,.Y:'
a tidy little sum to put into public
improvements If wo could havo tho
spot cash. Four hundred nnu
twenty-nine million dollars would
mako 10,000 miles of now railways
at "(12,'JOO a mile. It would make
moro than 28.000 miles of
first-class motor highways Yit
$15,000 a mile, or enough 1 to
reach around tho world at tho eqaa-
tor and build also a flrst-claes I
Roosevelt route fromSeattlo to 1
Uoston. I
A System of New Motor lllKlmnyfl.
With this money that Uelglum
owes us, which wo raised by our ;
Liberty bonds and which Is In addl- 1
tlon to the many millions wo gavo I
in M.oriiw tr fo,l tho Ttelirlnns dur-
ing tho war, unci sam couia creaio 1
n. svstem of new motor roads, zlg
zagglng this way and that, taking in
almost even' principal olty of tho
United States. Tho road might start
at Bostoft and go via New York,
Philadelphia, Baltimore and Wash
ington, through Pittsburgh, Wheel
ing, Cincinnati, and on through
Louisville, Nashville, Memphis and
Birmingham to New Orleans. This
first lap Is less than two thousand
From New Orleans the fine new
highway could bo pushed on to Dal
las and El Paso, and thenco over
tho mountains to Los Angeles, north
to San Francisco, Portland nnd So
attle, and still not ue up tho 4,000
miles which, for easy figuring, wa
iifllt Aal mn tn for the next lar. From
Seattle it could run on east over tho
Cascades to SpoKane, nna mentw
over tho Kockics on to St. Paul, n
dlstanco of less than two thousand
miles, where, turning south, It might
take In Sioux City. Omaha, Kansas
City and St. LoubKand again reach
New Orleans with perhaps two thou
cand miles more.
Tho fourth eoctlon would be an
other thousand miles of tho best
road going from New Orleans "north
ward through tho Mississippi valley
to Chicago, taking in J.-eoria ami
haps Indianapolis, ana exienuuin i
from Chicago east to jjeiroi uuu h m now proposeu in eiocu".
along tho shore of Lalfe Erie to To- Fram this you will sco that your
ledo Cleveland and Buffalo, and ) mortgago on Belgium covers a, live,
thenco going on to Albany and Bon- . going concern, and that tho prop
ton easily covered In an allotment of erty, although small. Is one of tho
1,600 miles moro. , richest nnd safest of the 20 Inter-
' . ... 1 . . n Iamb Hi fl TI ' nnllnnnl Imna wn h9VA , n .1 I f.
Ko Tar we nave ubcu .......
iinnft miliia or our new
or our new uuw-
.t.n. Viiirh-nrnv. Wa might doU
- . . 1.-1.1
ble its length, ana. coiiiumvo
the Atlantic, still havo enough
money left -for a road from Uoston
to Panama and run two tracks
through our zone along the canal. Or
....nicn wa rnniii nriairo me l atiuv,
the extra 16,000 miles would allow
us to motor on our own
from San Francisco via Honolulu to
Manila, with moro man eishi
sand miles pver to take in' Guam and
Samoa andHho Hawaiian Islands on
tho way back. (i.
All this mient do pom , n i
money we nave loaneu m m
Standard Roofing
tho world In wh rat, producing 37
States. My chauffeur, 5 feet S In
giuns, which I, for one, hopo they ,
will pay. They aro supposed to gt 1
it back ns a first lien on the German !
reparations, nnd much of wJiat they
have already received is now going
into new roads. Would it not be
better, from now on, for Undo Sam
to spend more of his money on our
public roudH rather than lend it to
other countrios to u?o in making
their highways about tho best paved
on earth?
Oier Itolglum by Automobllo.
A to tho highways nt Franco and
Ilelginm, I know whoreof I speak.
During tho past month or so I have
motored through a great part of
France, and within, tho past fort
night havo been motoring back 'and
forth across little Uolgium. making
at times moro than two hundred
miles In one day. Some of my trav
els havo been in a P,enz llmoiudne,
left hore by tho Germans a xoven
passenger car of fiO-horse power with
a flrst-closs llelgian chauffeur.
named Jules. Wo havo mado as a
rulo about thirty miles an hour, and
f"" '" 1... '"?,Y
A,1 macaoam or wen pnuu
' tono blocks. .
Belgium has enough public roads
to reach twice as far as from Phila-
drlphla to san iTancisco, noiwiwi
'standing tho country all told Is not .
much longer ono way tnan ironi
Baltimore to New York, and not
much wider than tho dlstanco be-
tween Philadolnhia and Baltimore
it covers nn area auuui unc-iuunu
tlint of Pennsylvania. It is less than
ono-thlrd tho slzo of Indiana, nnd
only a llttlo larger than Massachu
setts with Delaware added thereto.
Tho land for tho most part is flat,
although tho Ardenno mountains nt
tho southeast risoln places to the
height of tho Blue Itidgo or Vir
ginia. Jelglnm, like Holland, is
mado up largely of tho rich earth
washings brought down by rivers
and streams from tho high lands,
and it is cut up by canals. We
crossed a canal every few miles, and
this necessitates bridges which In
most cases nro of stono or concrete.
Thoro aro moro than a thousand
miles of canals, and fivo rivers tlyttr
nro used na commercial waterways.
Tho Scheldt, which would not be
considered a largo stream In tho
Vnlted States, has on Its banks threo
cities Antwerp, Ghent and Tournal.
It has been a water highway for
centuries, and boats wcro paying toll
upon It an far .back as A- V. 1000
Tho freight now carried by water
runs nnnually Into tho hundreds of
millions of tons, and In somo years
to moro than one billion. There are
fivo ship canals having a length, nil
told. 1C miles greator than our big
ditch nt Panama. In addition, thero
la n nntwnrk of railways a llttlo less
- tnnn nvo tnouFaiia nines iohr, buku
iitmui.iw ,v..
Aa TUch na Rockefeller.
But we can seo all this better from
our Benz limousine. Tho car weighs
two tons and Us cushions iro eoft,
for they were mado for a high Ger
man general and well cared for dur
ing the war. Wo nsk Jules to throw
back the top and speed up tho motor.
Wo go llko the wind, and feel richer
than Rockefeller as wo fly along
over a roadway of squaro stono
blocks. Rockefeller cannot buy a
more comfortablo car, a brighter eky
nor lungs that can breatho bettor
tho' champagne of this air. Accord
ing to current reports, he has no
easy stomach, and I am guru ho has
Repair or Re-Lay
That Roof Now
Our roofs stand tho "zero" .or
"water test." No matter what kind
of troubles you may be having with
your roof we can correct that trou
ble. -A
phone call will bring our sales
man. We Carry a Complete Line of
Builders' Supplies.
& Material Co.
bushels to' tho acre, ns ngaln.ct the
hes tall, Bhow tho eizo of the grain
never .con
than thoso
moro beautiful views
wo nro now passing
' A Vast Truck Garden.
Tho country is one vnst truck gar
den cut Into small fields, now cov
ered with the richest of crops. .Thoro
nro no fences and tho grass, grain
and vegetables extend on and ont
with green trees lining tho roads
as far as our eyes can reach. Tho
crops nro even heavier than thoo
we saw in Franco. ,JTho ahocks in
tho wheat fields ara r,o thirl; they
stand out llko soldiers dressed In tho
yellow uniform of Uelglum. In
places they havo been carried to tho
sides of the flolds, co as not to In
terfere with the plowing which often
results hero in two crops a year,
"Heo how well kept everything Is!
There aro no tools, lying about nnd
tho grain Is protected In shock and
stack. Thono oats shocks on our
right aro each mado up of eight
shoavea with cap sheaves on top.
The wheat hocks on our loft nro
capped the amo way. Tho sheaves
nro small and tho straw Is long.
Each sheaf Is as big around as a
thrco-gallon bucket and when I lean
ono against my knees it reaches as
high ns my waist. Tho grain is ex
ceedingly heavy, for tho production
hero per aero of wheat, oats, nariey,
ryo and potatoes exceeds that of
any other civilized country. Tho
I wheat yield 15 37 bushels por ncro,
fwhllo our averago Is only 15. Before
tho (war Belgium Imported about
thrcb-fourths of her wheat, but her
production of othor foodstuffs, in
cluding meat, was sufficient for the
whole populalton and she exported
sugar, potatoes, draft horsos. fruit
and vegetables. Sjho produced over
six hundred million pounds of boot
sugar this year.
During tho war the Germans car
ried awny 52,000 horsee, 560,000
cattle, 350,000 pigs nnd 1,090,000
fowls. They have since brought
back over 14,000 horses, 70,000 em
tio and 54,000 -fowls, Tho country
lias now moro than 200,000 horses,
1,50,000 cattlo and almost ono mil
lion pigs.
How Flax Is Harvested.
But to return to the crops through
which w aro passing, hero and
there wo see a wheat stack. It Is
beautifully shaped ond tlio cap Is
so made that it looks almost Ilka
thatch. It Is tied on by two rows
of straw rope. The amo caro 'is
taken, ns to the flar, which In ono of
x Hie Good
Club Coupe
The. good Maxwell 13 outselling be
cause it is being accepted as far and
away the greatest value in its class. Its
beauty is but added goodness to its line
performance and striking economy.
Cord tin, non-slid front snd rtar, disc '! wheals, demount
sbls st rim snd al hub drum type lamp Alemlle lubrl
csdon) motor-driven cJsctric horn) unuausllf long sprin
mw tfp vil.r-tliht windihleld. Frktt I. o. b. Draelc,
rvuu ui to be sddd- TouKog &t, $B85t Koadslsr,
WSl Sport Tourini Car, $15i Sport Roaditr, 960; Club
Coupe, V5 Foiu-rasKnter Coupe, I12JS I Sedan, 31IM
607 South Boulder
tbf icup ' if JielKium. 11.1 l.'icn
ii.. 1 it iy bilii; i.iiihuIm all i'ur the
Wm-Jil Tim ll'ix ii cut villi strklf'S
iiM(i tlii lmli- st ilki, not inttch 1ik
gcr tb.in knllling needli's, ore
prupned up Hgninxt onn another so
tlint thfy look like no many yellow
ilimco rnp. After drying they nro
put up In shoAVM of rtouble-rtory,
like tli wheat Kinl.nals, are ciu
fullv capped Ami Inter nr curried
In huge cars to the mills near the
mi'cuiiiB. In vht!i thuflax must
bo rutted to Cet out the fiber. Jlel
i;mm ninkex iiuantltlca of linen and
Mic cxpnrtK more tlnui ten mlllton
dcii.ui worth of Max In one year.
As wo pv on wi pass fields of po
int, is which nr growing S00
'n ' els por ncri, patches or iKtrley
w'l. li v.. Id fill bushels ml great
qu mi 1 cs of green hops trained on
I ill p... m This Is k land of good
bier which now cost about 10
II tii'i i pint. It Is greedily drunken,
f " (.. fir prohibition 1ms not
. .Id up tMi thlrty Ilelglum
t r .
lii'pliniits In llorM-lildo.
P t .I'.l.s has stopped our nuto
li ip at the FUle of tho road to
il iv a itnavan of tms drngtiiiis
.i-"iiH or wheat to pas ny.
i w.iKon holdn from three to
Imt two horses null It with
i ovi i these smooth Belgium
I u ks Noma tenmn haul two
1 lid wit;. nis, th tongue of the
oi 1 i d to the back of the first.
1 c w.iKons themselves weight halt
a t. n .iiul some are o heavily load
ed that im American team could
i. if budge them on ono of tho rough
I ci uniry ronils of the atatos.
I i'iio horxofi aro enormous. They
h i k llko ctophnnta In horaehldo and
-.mo of-tho best will weigh a ton
n h I si n even bigger horses pull
ing the drays of tho cities and porta.
Th. v still compote with tho trucks,
l'.ruro the war draft atallipna to
a v.iluo of $10,000,000' per annum
v cro annually exported from hero
tn flrc.it Britain. Oxen nro also
used nnd oven oowh. donkoya and
snino American mules which wero
left over from the World war. Thoro
. ro but few tractors, although thoy
nro gradually coming Into those
parts of tho country whero tho soil
is heavy and to farina of ono hun
dred nrroH or moro. Tho principal
work for which they uro employed
is In deep plowing.
A UmiiiI of Smnll I'nrnw.
Ono of the surprising features of
our travel through, Belgium Is tho
multitude of email farms and also
tho Intensive cultivation. Before III"
war out of less than seven and n
half million acres of total area,
about five million ncro8 worn tilled.
Much of tho ground Is worked with
tho hoo and spado and no less than
ono-alxth of tho pooplo nio clnssod
aa agricultural laborer)!- Out of
.ever 100 persons employed on tho
farmn only 10 nro pnld wages. Tho
ethers are proprii-tor1 or tnomhm-H
of tho family, most of whom llvo In
fnrm villages of ono or two-story
brick houses whenco they go out
to work tholr smnll patclKB of land.
As to tho slzo of tho holding, tho
averago tract to each laborer Ih only
four acres, whilo in other landa It
Is from thirty to ono hundred acres,
and as tlmo goes on theso farms will
grow smaller nnd anuillcr unless
thoro Is a chango In tho Inherltanco
laws. I havo discussed this sub
ject with ono of tho leading real
estate lawyers of Brussels. Ho toll
mo a man must Icavo one-fourth
of his property to his wlfo And that
tho biilanco must bo divided among
hie children, according to tho num
bor ho has, only a fixed portion be
ing loft that ho may will away. If
ho has but ono child half of tho
residue nfter his wlfo has her
fourth goes to that child and ho may
will away tho remainder. If ho ban
two children ono-thlrd of tho bal
ance goes to each child and ho ha.
ono third to Ipavo as ho please ,
It he has three children or moro ho
can dlsposo of only one-fourth of
tho balance, after hla wlfo hns har
share, nnd tho remainder must ao
divided equally among tho chlldn n.
Suppose, for Instance, a man dies
leaving a 120-acro fnrm, Thl ty
acres must, go to the wlfo and If ho
1ms but one child It geta 45 acres
and tho remaining 45 ncrca can bo
disposed of by will. If tho man has
four children tho wlfo will receive
hor 30 acres, but ha can duvlso
only 22 Vi acres or ono-fourth of
that remaining and tho rest (674
ncros) must be divided eq lally
among the four children, -giving
each child loss than 17 acres. If ho
haa nix children oach child vould
recelvo llttlo more than 11 dcres,
Aa every child wants. If possible,
nn outlet to the road, tho floldH fac
ing the highways aro often mere
In my future lettera I ahall Trite
Osage 55SO
rnncnrnlng other ospects of jiur
mortgage on liolglum.
West Tulsa iciV8
Clvln t. Tlnnfy.
To lime Wnldi M!.t l'artj.
A wstrli nl c li t irtr will be heM thla
evenltiK In the hum nt Olrun Corby, Hit
Mtuth rhnenlx. by the Ar-arli. AtaK rlub,
who will attend II. evening church kerv
loee at the W, T. I'lrat Mantlet church la
a iMdjr, After which they will go to the
I'nrbr home where the part will leal
until far atler mhtnliiht. The planned
lierty wel h reeult ,f the meeting of the
club held In the hmnn of the preilttent,
Ira Couelna, Thursday evenlnr. Other
bualneaa cnnUucte.1 by Ih rluh at Thura
day nlKht'a meeting waa the Initiation of
four new membete-
7nln Down Chriatmna Tree.
,Th rlerofated t'hrleltnae tree which has
been mending- et the corner of aeveniaenth
ami CJuannh all through the pant week,
and which waa elected by lr. and .Mre.
J M. Iluchanan, of llof Weal seventeenth
eireet. In honor of I he child ren nt Weat
Tula. taa torn down Trlday afternoon,
the decoration SUcn to the talnK kid
dlea, and the tree iireeentod to the Weat
Tula Camp of the W. O. W, who will
uia tho cedar In daccirntint Ihel' nail.
(Ilrla AiuiTiilry .Meet.
The Olrli auatllary of lha Weal Tlilea
I'lrat llatdlet church, rompoaed of r.lrla
whoae axaa tun from II tn II, met I'rl.lay
afletnoon at i o'clock In the home of Iter
J. M. Pak'e, paator nt the church, had
their regular program, and were treated
In refreahment. The neat meetlna ot tho
club will he held In the homo of Ottn
Knrna, 14"! Weat Twenty-eecond etrett,
Karna' tno daughtets being inambera of
the club,
Tn llnrci ltnhfil,
A nirtFii of rtvlvnl aervtrtn tn t hiM
thrmiRhmH thin Hrk Hntl n inn Aftr
that bb thu InUrrU lit thvm wurrn ntii thutr
runt miiance. will 1 murlml thin tvcrilng
ItV th. VI Tulsa llnlho.ll.l Kulaeuiial
Krhiirclt, tohlKht'N meeting helnir R WHteh
nigni ervice. liav. w. '. Clonic win toll
duct tlio errltee.
Grading rae done on West Twenty.flrel
street I'llday by workmen employed by
the dir. work which hae ahead)- been
done on other atreela In Weat Tutaa sro
greatly enhancing the looks of this part
ot tho city.
The drill team ot th Weat Tul camp
ot tho W. O. W. are making preparation
for a New Tear's dance to be given to
morrow evening In the Vt. O, W. ball on
Weat Seventeenth atrett.
Mia Gladys llobba of I0OI South
Phoenix, who left last Humtay evening (or
Ijtwrenre, Kan, where aha haa been
spending the holidss visiting with rel.
allvea there, relumed l'rldsv morning, and
will nnu me her regular work aa dearnn
nf the Weat Tula Methodist Episcopal
Mlaa Mary Klpsr of 201 3 finuth Olympla.
who left Tuesday tnnriilnu for While Oak,
wllere she hae bran vlertlng friend living
there, arrived home Friday afternoon, ac
companied by Mia t.iirlle t'lawaon of
While Oak, who will now visit with tho
Klpcr family Until Tueadaf.
Mr. and Mrs. V. V llebrr, who Itve on
a. farm south of Weat Ttilaa. returned
Thuraday evening from Marianne, Ark.,
where they have been for the peat four
I We Have Aays Gotten
, Good Results
I Tlio Ozark Mountain Iliivo 1'uro Water, Healthful J
1 il Cllmnto, I'roductlvo Farm? 1 , jljl
J , B. H. ATKINSON & CO. . j
I . KctnbllblieJ Hero 23 Years '
M In tho Beat of NortliweU Arkniwas IjiihI j
J . , Berryvllle, Carroll County, Ark. ' It
y Tulsa Daily World, I
Tulsa, Oklahoma. b
l Gentlemen: Inclosed we are sending you I
s copy for an ad to bo run in three (3) issues of I M
jffl tho Daily World. You will also find check to i Iffl
pay for this advertisement. a , 1
' We have always gotten good results from 1
advertising through the columns of your paper,
and feel stiro that it is ono of the best adver- 1 n
II Using mediums in that part of tho country. 1
11111 Thanking you, wo are, a
Very truly, 1 i
weeka, visiting relatltea and frlendt there, j
Her. J. H. Touet, baamr ot a chun h at i
fralrle drove ArVi . arrived laat Thuraday ,
evenlnr and haa hien anendlnat the hell- .
daya with hla brother, J. P. nbuat, 1014
nuth I'hoenli, and la remaining with him
throughout the hnlldaya. lie will return
asm time thl .
Mr. and Mre Jeaele HoyJ. fnrnrerlr nf
Tallle, who have been vlaltllf with her
alatar. M-a, riaud Hartley, Iltl gouth
ulympla, for the ne few itaia, hare
taken un raaldenne in Weat Tune..
Tlie Pythian liler lodge M. II, will
have a public Insinuation of oflleeri
rdnday ercnlng at th It. of V. hnll,
refreabmcma being served at the and ot
the meeting.
Mlee Harriet Vaughn, of rieiirsasn I. Kan.,
a former resident of West Tula, arrived
n few days ago, ar)d hat been vleltlng
eiin .lire, ,11,
J. . rase I, HI gouth
Mlei Maggie Thnmieeon at Woexlvllla,
arrived Prirlay nfiamnoti and plan tn
vlalt a few days with Mrs. (I, A. (Iladeon,
Mil Anuth Olympla.
Mrs. It. V. Mlaenhelteer, HOT Nntitb
Phiienin, who hae boon III tor nearly a
month with Inniienae, la now alowly
emerging from the most serious ptrlod at
tho dlesase.
Workman employed by the olty of Tula
were In Weat Tula Friday batching hp
the hole, ao to apeak of West Tulsa's
pavement oh soma of her moat traversed
Mr. and Mrs. ) 1'. Ucber, who live on
a farm aouth of Weat Tulsa i (turned
Thuraday evening from MarlnTilm, Ark.,
where they have been for the past four
weeks, Wetting relative nnd friend there.
Mis. Velma Justice, It, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Robert Justice, who live on Weet
Twenty-eevnitd place, returned I'rlday
afternoon from Okmulgee, where she haa
been since, school cloeed two weeks ago,
visiting friends there.
Mrs. t: 1. Johnson, who live at the
corner of Twenty-second and Maybelle, fell
Trlday erternnou, slopping on a broom
handle and spraining her left ankle. The
anklw we greatly .wnllen I'rlday evening
and phralolen are of the opinion that a
bono has been cracked or broken.
Mr. IMIlh rtatham and children nt
Wynmia and Andra, and Florence llen
neeey of Mannford, are spending the week
end with their granddaughter, Mr It. '.
Johnson, corner Twenty-second nnd May
boll. Mr. and Mrs. Kdward Tnlef of Mill
Create, who have been spending the holi
days with Mr. slid Mrs. V. 15. Wood of
1323 West Twenty-second place, left Fri
day morning for their homo.
Mrs, Amanda I,ynn, 71 yeara old, who
Uvea with har daughter. Mrs. 11 II. Mti.
ger. 1312 Weat Twenty-eomd place, left
Krldsy sfternonn tor atlgler. where she
will spend a month visiting retutlvr and
Mre. Hmnia K. Heath and children. 3141
finuth Olympla, who left two weeks ego for
Waggoner, where they have been visiting
relatlvte, returnod Krldsy afternoon.
The nebeksh rlub, an otKanlintlon with
in tho Itebekah Indgn No. 341, met I'llillJ
afternoon at the h.ime of Mrs. riorenro
Truesdale, t33t South Quanah, with nine
women attending the meeting.
Weat Tulsa rectlved two new clttiena
Tliuraday, In the persons or Mr. snd Mr,
C. O. Ktone, formerly residents of Tulsa.
They moved Into HOT South t'l ei t,
Thursday arternnnn
An eight p.nmd ItHhy boy was hr-n .
Mr. and M.k ft a Klcknk. 3 ..!.. H.
I'hoeint, Thnrailny morning
Tiilaa t'ltheralty Una Stiidcul.V
OrgnulAtilloii Ailtertlslng tint
Tlio University of Tulsa Boost. .
club, newly orgiuilf.cd with the j m
nf "liomtlng thu school In Ha cv
phase," will set to work this w
with tho reopening of school ni'.
the ChrlstmaH holidays. The i
will eo-operata with tha titilver-ir
officials In bringing tha tnatltul.o i
to Uui attention of high h. b... I
graduntos throughout tha state n 4
particularly In eastern and noni
oAatern Oklahoma. Tho naiii-
ut 7,000 high school gr.t.i
untes In the aatn are filed at tin
university. Whan athletic or ( -bating
trams or representative, of
other schools or speaker vtelt tho
unlvaralty, thu Monster, club will .
tilat In their entertainment. ,mi
tudenla nn eligible to memberwb r
In the organisation, ot which liar 1
Armstrong la president, Mlaa I'a'i
Johnson, vlco preahlant, Don I .am -worthy,
aaerotary and Conn Hon. .t
of Ada, treasurer.
One way In which tha unlvei-'iv
la serving tho community It throtmli
tho churches. Bnvaral member, of
tho faculty stand ready to fill tem
porary vacancies In pulpits at m"'
time. Tlio regular Bible classes at '
open to Tulnana ovon through ti"t
nnrolled In achool and Bible extoti.
alon work la being carried on m
(M.veinl churches, l'rof. Kranklln t.
1)111. ilaafi ot the university ami
teacher of lllhln, finished a ci.ur'i
In mtsaloiii ot Ilia Second l'renl
terlnn ohiiroh recenlly and will coin.
nienee a cuurao of 12 studies hi
Hebrew history and prophecy Janu
ary a. Tim prophnta who will lo
tho subJeeNi of the loetttraa will b
Moses, Samuel, Klljalt , Aino ,
Hoson, Isaiah, Mlcnh, Jcroml.tii,
Kzekiol, Zeohnrlah, Hsrn, Nohumiali
anil Mnlncbl.
Wo hopo It la not asking ton
much to reipiest that new restaurant
dictator to use the nkltlots and krt -tlcH
for culinary instuad of musb ui
i'or'vu nriAU A ixt
"ir as no handed over his goia
f1( and h ilmihteil even his own
1742 East Sixth Street
Osaco 8970-8871
nlty an.il was auro of that of th

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