Newspaper Page Text
WEDNESDAY. JULY 20. 1021.
EDGAR RICH BURROUGHS' GREATEST STORY PWRZAN THE TERRIBLE Reading Thia Red-Blood Novel Today ammtmmxs i»»v. c. u « * o». mttssttm I (OmUnnod Krom liatrrdajr) ■ "ton know hUn?" crted O 10-a," pirn ng toward the alave and afford Taraati an opportunity lo nilnr LgauUonlng finger to hla 11 pa I fat ngatlee further betray him. for It lii Pan-at lea Indeed who atood be Hp him. no le.ia a aouree of aur Mr lo him than had hla praaence taP» to har. |hiw queallonrd by her mlatrcaa almultaoeoualy admontahed to A»ce by Tanuui, I'm! at Ire waa ■mentality ailenced and then halt ■ly ahe groped for a way to eitri #e herneif from her dilemma. "I *u(ht —" ahe faltered, "but no. 1 P mistaken— 1 thought that ha pa OR e * hooi 1 had aeen before ■Har the Kor-ul gryt" H|i* Ho-don looliod flrwt at on* at the other, an expre*. doubt and queetlontng In "But you htrv* not an ma. at ranger." ah* ouotln "» ho *r* you?*' Hfnu have not heard then." anked Hun. "of the' Mult or who arrived king'* court yeaterday?" PPSfoti mean." aha exclaimed, "that ftk arc th» Dor ul-OthoT~ And now I 3 eratwhlle doubting rjob reflected fcg+it but iw«. n am he." replied Ttma: "and f n Mi Wo a. daughter of Ko-Lan. 1 • king.' ah* replied. ! Bp thla waa O-10-a. for lova of Wm Ta den had choaen exile rath H titan prieathood. Taraan had ap- Mached mora cloarly tha dainty jfirtfcrlan prtnceaa "I>»u*ht*r of ■Man.'' ha aakl. "Jad-benOtho la Hftaed with you and a* a mark of ■ favor he haa preaarved for you ■tu Many danger* hiao whom you l||M *» not understand." replied the ML hut tha fluah that mounted to It cheek ballad her word*. "Bu- Hla a guaat ta the paiaee of Ko- Hmy father. Ido not know that Hhaa f*oad any danger R la to I am betrothed.' ' It la not Itu-lat whom you aaid Tarun. the fluah and tha girl half *E HOUSEWIFE OF 1921 Mow that Wdtnan'a Rgffrai* ta a (Aty. the Amarkma woman muit Aaeforth be considered not merely ■ a housekeeper and homemaker. ■I aa a voter—a cltiaen and a foroe Ethle busy, workaday world. With Mad responsibilities bar health ■old Dover be aaglected. and when Hm with allmenta peculiar to her ft. aha owws It to herself to flrat ■a that grand aid medicine, Lydla IfUhaa'a Vegetable Couponed. RM, mm Car over forty yearn It ha* ■M the atamTby of American worn IfcHWttal Uwm to health and I A WOXDBS TRIP ■ I Awaits jrou ataaag the I I iu jvai tat. a ana ■ I The Thousand Islands af ■ 1 the f inai." ■ I taayaa "dajiy pl°s* n- I lilik far ratae aad time I ■aged at lafenaatlon wta- ■ piw, Celaaa Deck, or ■ Beautifies Tour Complexion [to daily aee rf the Sam claaoaaa and BUM the pore* of the akin, thus prevent VVbckbaeda and pnnpiea. The Omt- Ent uaed occaakoaUy, a* needed, toothea ad todb any irntatm or mngkneaa [tor are ideal lor the Unlet aa la alee Macura Talcum (or perfuming. —■hlw* fmhM AJilni ~flia«e»uv SiiiiiiJvet aTa.iiiiawaa.MMv HEALTHY PEOPLE lave Rioh, Red Blood Vttk, worn out blood la ro- W^Tr <VJ - for » boat of Ola. If |M would attain ruddy haalth, • robust body and muscular ■la—tb, you must ttrat ban iWI rod blood. Thousands halt onriched their blood with g. g. g. f tba rocognizad stan dard blood bufldlng tonic. fat Spmciml Bookl»t or lor indl~ 9i4umT adricm, without oh'if. Writ 9 ChM Mmdicml Adntat, - tJt.3Co.D»pt4M.Atlmnf,Oa. ft Corf 3. SS mt your druggUt. Is.s.s. for Rich, Rod Blood Canadian Pacific Railway .—*othe Maritimm Andrewvbythe- I Win New Brunswick the land of Evangeline /-yl I I ' la Nova Scotia. The Canadian Pacific alao takea f jf-A \ M you in comfort to Kvutebmakpori, the smart YjlJ Maine Coast resort to RocUmnd on the Panob- /j* •cot river where golf goea . » feflt/ particularly well— toßm yy) Hk3 Mmbor. the Newport & / lt\ i, the North Shore. / M) 10 L. ._ . Ij] . *»• ■ p a AgMi. FMMMV np| If CflsMtes PMMM Bjmmp Si I MS keraaS Avenue, teal tic. Ttlefhaaa Mala Mt»7. | turn»<l her fare away "Hot* I lhr*t diaplwcd the gre.it gmlT' all* aakcd. "No," replied Taraan; "aa I l»M you ho la well aatiafted and for your *ik* he haa aaved Tad*ti for you" "Jadben-Otho known all," whla l*r«d thr gti l, "«nd hla aon *har< •» hta groat knowledge." "Nvi." Tarman Imatrnrd to i-orrti'l her leal a rvpuutlun for omnlaojonce might prove embarmaelng "I know only what Jail Ih-o < >tho wtahra m* to know " The ape man waa glad that he hail loft hlmaclf an avenua of «a o*|>», "I know nothing of tha fu ture," he replied, "other than what Jad ben-Otho trlla me. Hut I think you need hava no fear for the fu ture If you remain faithful to Ta den and Ta-deu'a frlenda." "You have aeen him?" aaked O-Joa. "Tall me, where la h*T" "Yea," replied Taraan, "I have seen him. >l* waa with Omat. the gund of Kor ul Ja." "A priaoner of the WuJot?" In terrupted th* glrL "Not a prtaoner, but aa honored gueat," replied tha ape man. "Walt." ha exclaimed, raining hla face toward the heaven*, "do not apeak. I am receiving a mraaage from Jad be»<>lho. my father." Tha two women dropped to their kneea. covering their (area with their handa. stricken with awa at the thought of the awful n* ign aa of the great god. I'reaently Taraan touched Okt-a on the ahouldar. "Klac," ha aald. "Jad ben Otho haa apoken. Ha haa told me thai thla alave girl Is fruni the tribe of Kor ul Ja, where Taden la. and that ahe la betrothed to Omat. their chief. Her nam* ta Pun-atlae." Tha lattar nodded, her almple mind unable to delarmlaa whether or not ika aad bar mutraaa were tha victim* of a wtoagal hoax, "it ta even aa be aaya," alia whiapered O to-e fen upon her kn«<« and touched bar forehead lo Taxxaji's feet Ureal la the honor that Jad benOtho hu»doar hi* poor ear*- ■.lit.** abt cried. "Carry to htm my poor thanks for the happinaaa tut ha ha* brought to O-to-a." It would please my father," mid Tartan. "If you vara to rnuae Pan at lee to be returned ta safety to the villa*- of her people." "What care* Jad ben-Othe for such aa «heT* asked Otoe, a alight trace of hauteur In her tone. "There la but one god." replied Tartan, "and he la the god of the Waa don a* well aa of the Ho-doa; ef the hlrda and the bee eta and the flowera and of everything that grewa upon the earth or beneath the waters. If ran-at lee doe* right ahe la prater la the eyea of Jad bee otho than wo aid he the daughter of Ko-taa should aha do wrong." It waa evtieat that Mm did not quite understand thla Interpretation of dlvtae favor, aa oaatrary waa It to the teachings ef the priesthood of her people. la one reaped only did Tanaa'a teachings eolsclde with her belief—that there waa bat oaa god. For the icat aba had always been taught that ha waa solely the god of the Ho-doa la war; aaaaa. other than that other creaturee were cre ated by Jad-beaOtha to eerra some uaefui purpoas for the benefit of the Ho-don race. And now to be told by the son of god that ahe stood no higher In divine esteem than the black handmaiden at her aide waa indeed a ahock to her pride, her vanity, and her faith. But who could question the word of the Dor' ul-Olho, especially when she had with her own eyas eren him la ac tual communion with god In heav en* "The wID of Jad-beoOtho be don*." aaid 0-10-« meekly, "If It tlw within my power (Ait It would be beat, O iMr uUttho, to communicate your father's wlah directly to the kins " "Then keep her with jrou." a»ld Tamo, "and see that no harm be falia her " Oloa looked ruefully at Panat< lee. "Hhe was brought to me but yesterday," ah* wild. ~»ad never have I had it Lave woman who pleaaed me better. 1 ahall hate to part with her." "But there are othera." aald Tar man. "Ten." replied O-to-a. "there are other*, but Ultra la only one Pan at-lee." "Many alavea are brought to the city?" aaki-d Tarzan. "Yea." aba replied. "And many atranfern enme from other landa T" he aaked. 8h« ahook her head negatively. "Only the Motion from the other aide of the Valley of Jad ben-Otho," «be replied, "and they are not ■trmagwm." "Ana I then the flrwt at ranger to Eyes Inflamed? If your eye* are Inflamed, weak, tired or overworked; If they ache; If picture shown make them fnl dry and *<rained, (ret a bottle of RonOpto tablet* from your dru(cid*t, dlmolve one In a fourth of a klhmh of water and u*e an an eye bath from two to four timet) a day. Bon-Opto allay* In flammatlon, Invigorate*, tone* up the ayes. K#t«: nr Ben-Opto atratfflh •ma aya aisbt W. la a w»*k » tin* hi many Inatanree Advarltaement. DOINGS OF THE DUFFS FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS THE CRAZY QUILT EVERETT TRUE enter the rate* of A-lurT' ha aakad. "Can it be," ahe parrif-d, "that the son of Jad ben-Otlio need quw»tk>n a poor ignorant mortal like O 10-a.'" "Aa t told you before." replied Tarzan. "Jad Iwn-Otho alona la all knowing." "Then If ha wtahed yon to know thia thins." retorted Oloaa quickly, "you would know It." Inwardly the ape man *mlled that thin little heathen'* aatulenem* should beat him at hi* own (came, yet in a tneaaure her evanlon of the question might b« an u newer to lt "There have been other etrangors here then recently?" he perflated. "I cannot tell you what 1 do not know," ahe replied. "Alway* I* the palace of Ko-tan. my father, filled with rumors. but how much fact and bow much fancy how may a woman of the palace know?" "There ha* been *uch a rumor, then?" he ajiked. "It wa» only rumor that reached the Forbidden (jarden,'' she replied "It described, perhaps, a woman of another rmcA?" A* hs put the quentlon and awaited her aniwer he thought that hi* heart csaasd to beat, *o irrave to him wan the lanue at xtake. The girl henltated before relying, and then: "No." *he *ald, "I rnnnot npeak of thl* thing. for If It be of aufflclent importance to ellrlt the Interest of the gods, then Indeed would I be subject to the wrath ef my father nhould I dlvnn* It." "In the nume of .liid ben-Otho I command you to apeak," *ald Tar ran "In the nnrne of Jad ben-Otho In whoae hand* lie* the fate of Ta den!" ,The girl paled, "liars merry!" nhe cried, "and for the *ake of Ta den I will tell you sll that I know." "Tell whalT" demanded a stern voice from the shrubbery behind them. The three turned to ses the THE SEATTLE STAR BY CONDO figure of Ko-tan emerging from the foliage. An angry scowl distorted his kingly features, but at night of Tarzan It gave placw to an expres sion of surprise not unmixod with fear. "iJor ul Otho!" he exclaimed, "I did not know thst It was you," and then, raising his head snd squaring his shoulders he said, "but thers arc places where even the son of the (lr»at Ood may not walk and this, the Forbidden Harden of Ko tan, Is one." It was a challenge, but despite the king's bold front there wan u note of apology In It, Indicating Unit in hla auperatltloua mind there flour ished the Inherent fear of man for hla maker. "Come, Dar-UtOtho," he continued. "I do not know all Lhla foollah child haa aaid to you. but whatever you would know Ko taji, the king, will tell you. (>-10-*, go to your quarter* Immediately," and he pointed with atern finger to ward the opposite end of the gar den. The prince**, followed by Pan-at lee, turned at once and left them. "We Will go thla way," aaJd Ko tan. and preredlng, led Tarean In another direction. Cloae to that part of the wall which they ap proached Tarzan perceived a grotto in the miniature cliff Into the In terior of which Ko tan led him, and down a iwky stairway to a gloomy corridor, the opposite end of which opened Into the palace proper. Two armed warrior* atood at thla en trance to the Forbidden Garden, ev idencing how Jealoualy were the sa cred preclncta of the place guarded. In (ilence Ko tan led the way back to hla own quarter* In the palace. A large chamber Juat outside the room toward which Ko tun waa leading hla guest waa filled with chlefa and warriors awaiting the pleaaure of their ruler. Ah the two entered, an »i«l« waa formed for Uiciu the length How Did Alck Get So Wise ADVEHTURE-S O** TMfr TWINS V Q»v% RoWW Barian The den-ite fop ruxhcd out of the bags that Nancy and Nick and Mr. Sprinkle-Blow had brought. Th" dense fog rushed out of the bags that Nancy and Nick and Mr. flprinkle-Blow had brought, and net tied like thick smoke all thru the valley. Furiuer Bmlth's wmspatrh garden was completely covered. so were the nwrimp and the plum tree where Biddy Bantam was roosting (so that *h<* could keep one eye on lier nest hidd»n In the hay stack). You know she was going to cluck very soon, so she found s safe place to keep her eggs until she was ready to alt on them. Mr. Moon, looking down with a kindly smile, was ever no surprised to discover all at once that be could no longer see a thing that was going on In the valley. He'd se*n FWel Ko* sneak out of the woods toward the plum tree, and he'd seen Cutle Cottontail lop off towsrd the garden, and he'd seen Chris (Vow follow of the chamber, down which they passed In sllenoo. . ' Close to the farther door and half hldd«n by the warriors who stood before him was 1..U don. the high priest. Tnrzan glimpsed him but trie fly but In that short period he was aware of a ounntng snd malevo lent expression upon the cruel •*>untananre that he was sulxion ■olously aware Ixsled him no good, and then with Ko tan he passed Into the adjoining room and the bunging dropped. At the aarne moment the hideous headdress of an underprlest ap peared in thj entrance of Ihe outer chamber. lia owner, pauelng for • moment, glanced quickly around the Interior and then having located him whom he aought. moved rapidly in the direction of Uu-don. There waa a whispered conversation which was terminated by the high prieat. "Return Immediately to the quar tera of the princeaa," he said, "and aee that the alave la Bent to me at the temple at once." The under prteat turned and dc|iurted upon hla mlaslon while Lu-don alao left the apartment and directed hla footatepa toward the aacred encloaure over which he ruled. A half-hour later a warrior wwa ushered Into the preaenoe of Ko-tan. "IjU-don. the high prieat, desire* the preaenoe of Ko-lan, the king, In the temple," he announced, "and It la hla wt*h that he come alone." Ko tun n<alde<l lo Indicate that he accepted the command which even the king niuat obey. "I will return preaently, Dor-ulOtho," he aald to Tarzan, "and in the meantime my warrior* and my alavea are yours to command." (Coal lulled Tomorrow) Helen U Hard to Manage BIDDY JUMPS DOWN Cutle, but now he couldn't see any- at alk It wan exactly an though someone hud laid a nine clean whit® sheet over that part of the world. Out Mr. Moon wasn't the only orfe who was surprised. Biddy Bantam suddenly opened her eyes wide an<l squawked, "What's wrong? Where's the hay sUu-k gone that had my In It? Where's everything gone?" And she flopp<<d down out of th« plum tree Into the fog. Fleet Ko* saw her go. hut how could he follow when he couldn't see two Inches In front of his sharp nose. Chris Crow, snooping after Cutle, had Just got ns far as the plum tree when the fog settled down. "Caw!" he croaked. "Where's that bunny gone? I can't see anything. What's happened?" Chris flopped Into the plum tree just as Biddy flew down. Fleet Fog couldn't see very well, but he could hear and he thought that Blbby had come back. (To He Continued) (Copyright, mi. by Seattle Htor) The next evening when I got home Dot waa watting for me Impatiently. Hardly atopplng to kiss me, ahe burnt out with: "Tom, there'a ■ letter her* for you from father. 1 can't Imagine what he'a writing to you about. 1 waa tempted to open It, but I thought you'd he angry." "No, you could have opened It," I told her, for I couldn't picture my father-In law writing confidentially to me about anything—in fact, I didn't think I had ever bnfose re ceived a letter from him. "If mother wore aick they'd tele graph, I'm aure," I>ot went on. "but I oan't frueaa wlint he can be writ ing to you about. Do hurry and o|ion It." Thla la what 1 read: "My Dear Hon—l hope thla letter finds you <ind Mot nnd the boy In the beat of health, which I can Bay of ua here, thank heaven. "Your mother tella me that aha haa heard from Dot and that you have a new position, and a very good one, too. I am glad to know that, because I alwaya said you would make good and I never for one moment doubted your success. U'or uiy own purt 1 waa glad to Confessions of a Husband THE GHOST OF THE ENCHANTKU PRAHUK Page 420 Oiddf had bMB nuttni In lb* downtown Library and had aa usual been rummaging around among the pioneer literature When ha cum ham* h* called the children and mid, "Kiddie*. I've a mind new (hont atory for you. a true one. and It's about a pioneer of ISSS, too." "That waa the year of th* In dian war, wasn't It?" David asked. "Yen. son. all orer Washington and Oregon tha Indians wer* on th* warpath. Almost all the tribe* had agreed that the "Bos tons.' or whit* men. were >a dan gerous lot and needed to be killed off. "The savages planned to at tack ev*ry settlement In the two territories, except that In the Willamette valley. They thought ther* were so many settlers In this valley that »t would be better to kill off all the rest first, those In Port Town*end and Olympla and Seattle. In the White River valley, all the rest, then attack the Willamette valley. "The ltngue River Indians had Jotned with the TTmpquss and the South coast tribes, and the Rogue river massacre is one awful bit of history. (Copyright. Mil, bjr Btir.) 65. A GENEROUS OFFER learn tliat, tho I thought his an nouncement a trifle tardy). "Let a man much older than your aelf give you one word of advice. If you listen to wumen you will never save any money. It la always a now dress or a new rug or a now set of furniture for the dining room, or maybe a new house when the old house la good enough. I know that, because I've been married a great many more years than you. "Hut a man can never get ahead In this world unless he saves. The women don't see the sense of that; a new hat or some kind of knlck-nack for the mantel makes a bigger hit with them than a good, sound In vestment. "The trouble with most Invest ments Is they don't bring In enough money to make them worth while. What's four or five per cent to a man with a faintly? "Now I've got a fine A Number One proposition to make to you. I've got a good paying business here, as you know, but It could use more capital and the more capital I get, the faster I can make It grow. "You ought to be able to save two or three thousand a year easy out uf your new salary, and I'll give you pa(-»f n BY ALLMAN BY BLOSSER BY AHERN "Of course th*r* war* no mora ine pa pen with Sarins headllnaa to tell people everywhere that war waa on batwaan tha Indiana and tb* white*. "When on* settlement waa at tacked the next knew nothing of It unless aom* br-ar* runner slipped thru the great forest and warned th* settler* that they would b* struck next. "Bo It waa at Ooo* bay. Bona*- on* ran quickly with th* new* and they got ready for defending themselves, but 'What about th* Umpqua country r they asked each other. "Who win bray* th* danger* of the forest at this tim* of savage warfare and carry * warning to them? They are oar neighbors.' "They got tojether and talked It over and Enoch Anderson stood forth and aaid, 'I will carry the warning.' "Now Enoch was a friend *f all the men present, and they liked him. He was tan and straight and strong and more than usually brave and th*y knew that of them all, he could best endure th* dangers of th* undertaking. So Enoch waa chosen." (To Be Continued ten per cent on every dollar you put into this business. "I iruess that sounds pretty rood to you, hey? Well, I wouldn't do It for everyone, but you're my son in-law nnd blood Is thicker than wa ter. If I don't look out for you, who should I look out for, anyway? "1 fruesa Pot will want to spend your whole salary rlffht off, but a man understands business better than any woman, and If you take my advice you'll save your money and let your old father-in-law put It where It'll do you the most good." Dot had been reading the tetter over my shoulder. Her expression was a study. I burst out laugrhln*. "Tour father has Ideas of his own about what we should do with our money," I told her. "Can you see us (rettlnn the 10 per cent? I can't." (To Bo CYnt limed) roi* SALE CVERVWHCRE LEARN TO SWIM NOW Br *rvao cn- HO—qat-