The Independent. (Cashion, Okla.), Vol. 14, No. 22, Ed. 1 Thursday, October 6, 1921 Page: 3 of 4

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THE INDEPENDENT
You Keei StreBgihl
•w
tooTercorn^thePonch*. r« Ul9 and othe^f
t tribal d ••. «••'. "f * r I" £/i A
I', .t ihy « r mat w i'ir. 4*^! * *
w*t>, J.touo up . rvrta: 1
L'gtU Lo staerv.u^^X r
if> ararr.l^> V/"
I'tlPTI W i 1
\jS> iibuv-■ -w A
Kit: r.:.>3^
USED
Br
THOUSANDS
XiJs digestion, re-
%tm ti o towels,
rrl .ars away all catarr-
' hr.l inflammation. It
ly.' Isup tbo strength by
nulling the organs concern-
( "1 to properly do the ir work.
Thousan.is testify to its value
after protracted aicknei
ui'-ickol Crip or Spanish Iu-
duecM.
yj The idoal medicine in the
house for everyday ills.
SOLD EVERYWHERE
TABLETS CR LIQUID
IIOW GRANDMA
f>ARK RELIEVES A
SICK HEADACHE
Grandma Park made herself famous all
over the world with her remedy for con-
stipation, bad breath, heart-burn, ami
nick headaches, because she knew nature
and how to remedy those terrible ail-
ments < omlng from a disordered stoma- h
and liver. Her remedy, made from roots
and herbs, Is known every when-, and still
under the original label.
k$S!s i
.*4 ■
itv?
€£>
GRANDMA'S
LIVtR and STOMACH
TEA
Beware of Imitations!
None genuine without the
picture of Grandma Park
It is alto highly recommended for jaun-
dice, dyspepsia and bad blood Grandma's
Tea will clear away offensive pimples
which result from bad blood. A look at
your tongue will tell the true condition
of your health- If the tongue is coated
•with a thick yellowish coat, your stom-
ach and liver need attention. Tins con-
dition will be relieved by GRANDMA'S
STOMACH AND LIVER TEA. Ten full
doses to every package. At all drug
stores. v
11 -
IMPROVFD UNIFORM INTERNATIONAL
Sunday School
f Lessonv
B I*IT'/ W \ i ! H, D. D .
After Every Meal
Sealed Tight A Kept Right
Amir Amanullah Khan
twhOARD foR ^CTtAfts
s a | hv
Chill Tomic °
NOT ONLY FOR CHILLS AND FEVER
BUT A FINE GENERAL TONIC.
PARKKR'S
HAIR BALSAM
Rpmu v<f> I >anarutfSt opal lair Falling
Restores Color and
Beauty to Cray and Faded Hair
6iw. and $1 00 at Prutreri^ta.
THsroi Oirm. W kB. 1'aUtH'v hi*, W. T
HJNDERCORfJS RrmoTCfl Corni, Oal-
|o lines, etc., stops all pain, t-niiurea coin fort to the
makog wulltlne en* v. Iftu. I > mail or at I ru*
gUla. liidcox Cbouiical Work j, fi^tcLuKUe, N. Y
No Kick in Watermelon.
Juice of the watermelon contains a
high content of augur and table
sugar lias been made from it. but not
In a commercial way. There is one
peculiarity about tbo watermelon: t'n-
like nearly all other plants, fruits ami
vegetables having sweet Juice, good
wine has not been made from the
juice of the watermelon. Cantuloupes,
on the contrary, when their juice is
fermented, and distilled, produce a
good quality, or a bad quality, "f
brandy, according to one's point of
view or pajate. I ut the watermelon
is innocent.
Watch Cuticura Improve Your Skin.
On rising and retiring gently smear
the f "'Yvlth Cuticura Ointment.
Wasu o'ff Ointment in five minutes
with Cuticura Soap and hot water. It
is wonderful sometimes what Cuticura
will do for poor complexions, dandrulT.
itching and red rough hands.—Adver-
tising.
Loved and Lost.
IJIsie- So .lack is engaged, Is he?
And is Fanny the bride-to-be?
Ella — No; she Is the tried-to-be.
Buying Material.
"You got some drawings?"
"Yes."
What's the other feller got?"
"Poetry," said the other feller.
"Wei! it's this way, boys," said the
magazine man. "I gotta have some-
thing to wedge the prose articles
apart. I don't cure what it is. You
two toss for it."—Louisville Courier-
Journal.
Maybe There Isn't.
"Pa," said little Thomas Twobble,
"what is a philosopher?"
"The only kind of philosopher I'm
acquainted with," said Mr. Twobble,
"is the man who doesn't seem to think
there is anything to worry about as
long as bis wife conducts a prosperous
boarding house."—Birmingham Age-
Herald.
The Spirit of Submission.
"Charley, dear," said young Mrs.
Torkins, "hadn't we better keep a lit
tie money and Jewelry lu the hall?"
"I thought you were afraid of bur-
glars?"
"I am. If one should break In ana
find no valuables, he might be terribly
irritated."
Quick Action.
Dohhs (outside fhe law courts)—
Will you wait here for five minutes?
Mobhs—Certainly. Why?
Dobbs—I'm Just going in. to get Ui-
Torcfvl.—London Tit-Hits.
is needed in every dcp&i .merit of house
keeping. Equally good for towels, table
linen, sheets and pillow case*. Grocers 5c.
W. N. U., Oklahoma City, No. 40-1921.
<J i>yra|ihlc So
I . C.)
Afghanistan, long almost a synonym
for fanatical isolation from the rest of
fhe world, Is at last apparently show-
ing u desire to enter the family of
nations. The Moslem kingdom, which
even now continues Its old policy of
exclusiveness pending the outcome of
Its negotiations, recently sent u dele-
gation of nobles to Washington to pe-
tition the United States for the es-
tablishment of diplomatic relations be-
tween the two countries.
Afghanistan's exclusiveness is not
accidental. Situated between the
southern-growing empire of Russia and
northern spreading liritish India, it
has been the typical buffer state; Its
natural exclusiveness, due to religious
fanaticism, has been accentuated by
the political rivalries of its great
neighbors.
Forbidden Lhasa Itself is no more
exclusive than brooding, suspicious
Kabul, tl;e capital of this isolate, un-
friendly realm of fanatic tribes, of
rocks, deserts, irrigated valleys and
towering unsurveyed ranges.
Not a single railway or telegraph
line has been permitted to cross this
hermit country or to run into it, lest
the pernicious ways of the world leak
in. And the six or seven million people
have been hardly on speaking terms
with any other nation.
Few Foreigners Permitted to Enter.
Night and day, from stone watch
towers and hidden nooks along the an-
cient caravan trails that leatl in from
India, from Persia and Russia—trails
used long ago by Alexander and Jen-
gliiz Khan—squads of bearded, tur-
baned Afghans, with imported Held
glasses and long rifles, have kept
watch a gal ust trespassers from witl>
out.
Only a few Kuropeans, mostly Brit-
ish but occasionally also an Ameri-
can and now and then a few Russians
or Germans, have been permitted to
enter ti>is country and to sojourn for
ti while In its curious capital. Hut even f
on such rare occasions as when a for- i
eign engineer, or a doctor whose serv- j
Ices are badly needed, Is admitted by j
the grace of the amir, the visitor is j
subject to a surveillance that amounts I
almost to imprisonment. "Splenflld
isolation" is a sort of Afghan tradition
a conviction that the coming of the
foreigner will mean the end of the
amir and of his unique, absolute rule.
As it is, no other monarch now
wields such undisputed authority or is
In closer touch with the every-day life
of his subjects. Me personally runs
his country's religion and its foreign
affairs, and he even supervises much
of its commerce. He also owns and
censors the only newspaper printed in
all Afghanistan. Incidentally, he keeps
58 automobiles, and he never walks.
Even from one nearby palace to an
other he goes by motor over short
pieces of road built especially for his
pi ensure.
Though the amir took no active part
In the World war, he emerged from it
with singular profits. His old and
once rival neighbors, Great Hritaln and
Russia, drawn together as allies in the
conflict, left him a fr« e hand. In 1019
Great Britain officially recognized the
political Independence of this much-
bulTeted buffer state, to whose rulers
she had so long paid a fat annuity.
K^eps in Touch With the World.
Afghanistan, with an area of 24fi.OOO
square miles, Is, next to Tibet, the
largest country in the world that Is
practically closed to the citizens of
other nations. Hut political life at
wary, alert Mohammedan Kabul is in
sharp contrast to ti e meditative sertu
slon and classic aloofness of the Uftid
dl 1st lamas at Lhasa. Through ngents
In India and elsewhere Amir Anuinul-
lah Kh«n Is In close touch with the
world's current events; and, as the
last remaining independent ruler of a
Moslem country, now that the power
of the Turkish caliph at Constanti-
nople is broken, he wields a far reach-
ing influence throughout the Moham-
medan world. And it Is probably that
because his land happens to lie just
as it does on the map of the world, he
will be for a long time to come an
active force in the political destinies
of middle Asia.
The amir's word, his veriest whim,
is law to his millions of subjects, lie
is. in truth, the last of the despots, a
sort of modern oriental patriarch on
u grand scale. His judgments are, of
course, based primarily on the Koran,
or on the common law of the land.
There is no statute book, no penal
code and no court.
The amir reserves to himself tlie
right of passing death sentences. The
cruel Afghan forms of punishment,
such as shooting a prisoner from the
cannon's muzzle, sabering off his head,
stoning him to death, burying him
alive, cutting off his hands and feet
or putting out Ills eyes, are seldem em-
ployed nowadays; yet often the crimi-
nal himself will choose a quick, though
violent, exodus to paradise rather than
suffer long Imprisonment in a til thy
iron cage, perhaps to die eventually
of starvation.
The way of the transgressor in Af-
ghanistan continues to be uncommonly
bard, howe\*'r. Time and again, in
the recorded history of this land, de-
posed amirs, troublesome relatives and
political enemies have been deliber-
ately blinded, there being a tradition
here that no man with any physical
affliction may hold a public office of
honor or profit.
Its Mountains and Tribes.
Politically, Afghanistan is divided
into four provinces; Afghan Turke-
stan, Kabul, Kandahar and Herat.
Topographically Its most conspicuous
features are the high peaks in the
northeast; where it touches the great
Hindu Kusli, the Tirach Mir attains a
height of over 28,000 feet.
Through these mountains of north-
east Afghanistan wind some of the
most picturesque and historic trails of
the whole world. For centuries the
trrde between Turkestan and India
has flowed over these high passes,
and the story goes that often these
annual caravans number as many as
120,000 loaded animals, including cam
els, mules and horses.
Afghanistan is a Babel of races and
tongues; more than half Its population
are not Afghans at all. The majority
group embraces the Iranian-Aryan
Tadjiks, who inhabit tlie settlements
and large towns; the Mongolian Haza
rahs, who roam the mountainous cen-
tral regions of the country, and the
Turkomans and L'zbegs of northern
Afghanistan. The real Afghans, or
"Pablo*" (Patlians). as they call them- '
selves, live in the high ranges stretch-
ing from the Solitnans past (Jhaznl and
Kandahar to the west, toward Herat.
The tribes are divided into minor
clans, called "kliel." and they live al
most entirely off their herds of cattle. ;
camels and sheep.
Persian culture has molded the so-
cial life in Afghanistan through cen-
turies; notwithstanding the religious j
hatred between the Sunnis and the
Shias Persian customs haw been more
or less adopted In the upper ranks
of nil middle Asiatic Moslem society.
From the Persians the Afghans got the
idea of marrying more than one wife;
but, like the Persians, too. they have
found to their dismay thai polygamy
Is nowadays a most expensive custom.
Amir Habibullah Khan (who was
assassinated in 1010) had a harem of
100 women, and among these, strange-
ly enough, were u few Europeans. The
present amir, Amanullah Khun, has
but one wife.
LESSON FOR OCTOBER 9
PAUL AT EPHESU&.
LEISi IN TEXT U ii I II
(JOI.M \ TKXT I'Im.u •* tit wits' lp
the lord they tSo-l. and him nh ahalt
thou M ivr Matt 4 •
UKKHUKNi K MATLUIAh it- \ 2:17
riilM \ in Tt > '1«- I .« .1 I l<o\ ill;
I'l 1- nd ami Mm *t,-i
Jl'MOH TOl'K' Paul hiiI t « Silver-
INTI KM (I >1 A TI Wl) SI Mill; I « U 1<
- Kxprriene. la I IpheMi
Yot'Ni; l■ i-.opi.i«: wi> AM i T T« ru:
- I'lantiiii; tin < Io.<| ol in u lYnlcr ol i '.i-
gunism
I. John's Di&cipks Become Chris
tians (vv 17).
These twelve disciples bad onl\
j been taught the baptism of repent
am • as a preparation i<t the kingdom
of Cod. Paul taught them to l cie\e
in Christ, that is. to receive llitn as
the Cue who had on the cro-^ pro
j vided redemption for them
II. Paul Preaching in Ephesus
j (vv. 8-10).
1. In the Jewish synagogue (v 8)
llis message is characterized by (1)
boldness, lie realized that <iod had
sent 11 i i it and that His authority was
back of Him. (-) Reason. IC• r« a
staled with them. (Sod's message is
never sentimental nor arbitrary, hui
in accord with the highest reason (•">)
Persuasion. It is uot enough to Come
boldly with a reasonable message; it
j must be accompanied by persuasion
i (-1) Concerning the kingdom of (Sod.
He did not discourse on current
events, literature, or philosophy, but
upon the message of salvation through
Christ.
• U. In the schoolhouse of Tyrannus
(vv. 0, It)). Paul's earnest preach-
ing only hardened the .lews. When
they came out and spoke openly
against this way of salvation in
| Christ, Paul separated the disciples
from them and retired to the school-
house of Tyrannus.
III. God Working Miracles by Paul
(vv. 11 1(5).
So wonderfully did he manifest ills
power that handkerchiefs and aprons
brought from Paul's body healed the
sick and cast out evil spirits from
those whose lives had been made
: wretched by them.
IV. A Glorious Awakening (vv. 17
41).
j 1. Fear fell upon all (v. 17). News
of the casting out of these evil spirits
created impressions favorable to
( bristlanlty.
i L\ It brought to the front those who
professed faith in Christ while not
living right lives (v. IS). They be-
lieved, but had not broken from --in.
3. (Save up the practice of black
arts (v. 10). This means forms of
jugglery by use of charms and magi-
cal words. All such are in opposi-
tion to the will of (Sod; therefore no
one can have fellowship with (Sod and
practice them. They proved the gen-
uineness (<f their actions by publicly
burning their books. Though this
was an expensive tiling—valued at
about $112,500 they did not try to sell
the books and get their money back.
When you find you have been in a
wrong business, make a clean sweep
of things; burn up your books on
Spiritualism, Christian Science, etc.;
empty your whisky and beer Into the
sower, and have a tobacco party sim-
ilar to the Boston tea party.
4. Uproar of the Silversmiths at
Ephesus (w. id. (i) The occa-
sion (\v. 23, 24). This was the pow-
er of the gosp« I in destroying the
infamous business of Demetrius and
his fellows. It was clear to them that
Idolatry was tottering before the pow-
er of the gospel. They were not In-
terested particularly in the mutter
from a religious standpoint, but be-
cause it was undermining the princi-
pal business of the city. (L') The
method (vv 25-20). Pemetrius, a
leading business man, whose business
was the stay of others of a similar
nature, called a meeting and stated
that much people bad turned from
idolatry and that the market for their
wares was materially weakening, lie
appealed to his fellows (a) on the
ground of business, saying "This, our
craft, is in danger of being set at
naught," (v. 27). (b) On the ground
of religious prejudice. He said *'The
temple of the great goddess IMana
should be despised" (v. 27). He be-
came quite religious when he saw that
his business was being interfered
with. His speech gained his end; the
whole crowd was enraged and yelled
In unisoYi, "(Srejit is Diana of the
Kphesians." The mob was quieted by
the tact and good judgment of the
town clerk.
The Fall of Jerusalem.
And Nebuchadnezzar, king of
Babylon, came against the city, and
his servants did besiege It. And he
carried away all Jerusalem, and all
the princes, and all the mighty men
of valor, even ten thousand captives.—
U Kings, 24:11 and 14.
The Day of Reckoning.
And they consider not In their hearts
that I remember all their wickedness:
cow their own doings have beset theui
about : they are before my face.—
iloseu, 7 :'*L
SM 5c
WRIGLEVS has steadily
kept to the pre-war price.
And to the same high sta* '
ard of quality.
No other coody lasti so
long-costs so little or doc*
so much for you.
Handy to carry-beneficial
in cffect—full of flavor—a
solace and comfort for
THE FLAU0R
LASTS
WAX MUST FIRST BE HEATED SPIDER ATTRACTED BY MUSIC
Impossible to Get Light From Wax
Candle Without the Presence of
Necessary Ga^es.
A wax candle really Is a gas torch.
You will find that when you apply a
lighted match to the wick of a candle
it will not light readily. You have to
hold the milteh to the wick until the
wick burns suflicicntly to heat the wax
hot enough to turn It Into gases which,
on mixing with the oxygen in the air,
produce the tire in the form of light.
The candle will continue to be
lighted and to burn as long as the
wax continues hot enough to give off
the gases or until the candle Is en-
tirely consumed. Any Interruption to
this process of transforming the wax
Into gas will result In tlie extinguish-
ing of the light.
The reason the candle goes out
when you blow on the flame Is that
the gases which feed the flame at
the end of the wick are blown away,
the | roeess of turning the hot wax
Into gas is interrupted and with the
J.US supply shut off the flame is ex-
tinguished. Cleveland Plain Dealer.
Saving a Salary.
*T\e got a great Idea," exclaimed
the producing manager.
"What is it?"
"Your performance of Hamlet Is
good, but the atmosphere Isn't up-to-
date. We'll cut the ghost out of Ham-
let and put in a oulja board."
According to Organist, He Was Always
Sure of One Listener When-
ever He Played.
An organist, telling of his experi-
ences while playing the great Instru-
ment In a Ib ston hall, relates a pret-
ty story of his most regular listener
a spider Hint had taken tip his abode
in the organ ease over the performer's
head. It remained there for about
a year.
It was a musical little fellow, and
when the man began to play It would
spin down almost to a level with his
shoulder and gently swing to and fro
and listen. When he had finished a
piece it would draw itself up to Its
nest, and when lie began another,
down It would come again and resume
its position as an Interested listener.
It had six legs. Two It put out In
the air as a balance pole, two It
handled the web with, and the third
pair it used in pulling itself tip hand
over hand, as sailors climb a rope.
The organist came at last to watch
for the little fellow, and It was always
faithful, so that he wns sure of at
least one attentive and appreciative
listener.
Altogether Too Fussy.
Jud Tunkins says he knows a mffn
so particular about grammar that he'll
sit and criticize the literary style of a
promissory note Instead of hustling
around and trying to pay It.
Do you know what constitutes
a strong constitution?
To have scund, healthy nerves, completely under
control, digestive organs that are capable of absorbing
a hearty meal, means you have a strong constitution I
Your general attitude is one of optimism and energy.
But an irritable disposition, frequent attacks of
indigestion, and a languid depression, indicate your
system is not in correct working order.
Probably you are not eating the proper food.
Probably the nutritious elements are not being
supplied to your system in the proper way.
Grape-Nuts is the wholesome, delicious cereal
that promotes normal digestion, absorption and elimi-
nation, whereby nourishment is accomplished with-
out auto-intoxication. A mixture of energy-giving
wheat and malted barley comprise the chief elements
of Grape-Nuts. A dish at breakfast or lunch is an
excellent, wholesome rule to follow.
You can order Grape-Nuts at any and every hotel,
restaurant, and lunch room; on dining cars, on lake
boats and steamers; in every good grocery, large and
small, in every city, town or village in North America.
Grape-Nuts—the Body Builder
"There's a Reason"

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Garnett, A. J. The Independent. (Cashion, Okla.), Vol. 14, No. 22, Ed. 1 Thursday, October 6, 1921, newspaper, October 6, 1921; (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc107538/m1/3/ocr/: accessed September 16, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.

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