The Sunday Tulsa Daily World (Tulsa, Okla.), Vol. 16, No. 128, Ed. 1, Sunday, February 5, 1922 Page: 31 of 50
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TULSA DAILY WORLD SUNDAY FEBRUARY fi 1922
N n stormy mnrllal expcricnco.
1L Helen Klwood Stokes who se-
fiVe divorce from her .ged and
""L'mTm afler sensational trial.
V. '"..1-b a wonderful
illlM uv '
"""llnuo" 1. or" fight "gain BtokcV.
'nnounceJ today that -lie would
for speedy c"on '.hor cUlm.
frIio 000 a year for the support
WrJ.lf n-l hor two children and
ll 'rtoratwii of her dowor rlKht In
"lift not'thlnk marrlago la a fall.
- S.d11 my own trnglo expori-
Jlce" Si M an Interview. "I
?ki .verrone should marry. I
think .0n.r exoerlonco
Marriage nunuvnui .
.' i..ii.f tho Institution of mar-
riut a wonderful thing.
riazse . . ntlir ufimtn from
?irlc experlencel I underwent
KSerttab" suffering and yet It
hu not me bitter against tho
I.nrM It nttS mail! IIIC llivrj
anll'l ttt bitter even
those women who per-
r.VcooT'l Pit? uTem.' Tho day
f":.onhekmatinB of May and De-
ttmbor when the young western
tlrl who Inherited part of tho lor-
fine "? f.?;ll-ri J2
trowl. tie Daro y" ""'
Holies a man about town ntiKol of
and Ola cnuuis"
rTnevr said It was disastrous for
. irl to marry a man much oldor
i...ir and I dd not eay U
now" the young woman said "con-
1 i. tninivlfiv. ".Tuat because
my n experience wan unhappy It
do's not follow that another glrfa
loulabe. Everything depend on In-
ilniuals and circumstances. Bvory-
onelnuai irarao ma unu mr.
nelcin use nis umi m eiv i-
Dlnn-cre Looks Youthful.
At In her suite In tho Ho
ld Ambasfador Mrs. Stokre looked
ii roung and lovely as In tho days
When sne wan uue ui a iimo.
wutht after belle. Her blue eyes
i..f.r hid irrntvn older and sad-
Her. It nils suggested that the past
hid (tone aim sno sun nua ner me
"But can anyone ever forget the
tut!" she asked. "The painful
memories and heartbreaks always
1 have come to fight for my chil-
dren's rights. For their sakes I nholl
ne It through. It la for them I nek
1100000 a year a sum. that will
it tdequato to our needs and the
restoration of my dower right In
trooerty worth many millions. I
liintd a !tcument which Mr.
Etoaea now claims was a release 01
this doner right. I was told Mile
alien I signed It My attorneys will
press for early action so mat i
msr oulcklr be -done forever with
theie painful court proceedings and
mum to Denver to live in peace
Kith my little ones.
"My future plans? I have none.
I hare no ambitions for mytnlf. I
Ute now only for my children.
"After all. children are the great-
tit compensation In life."
in Stone Found
r ARSONS Kan Due out of a
'rot! mine :00 feet below the sur
(ice. a strance atone I mate rests to
ir lathe home of Bam Jenkins a
miner living between "Welch ami
ftce Jtcket across tho Oklahoma
I It the petrified remains
prehistoric man the (lkeneas
flrt American caveman?
Or Ii It merely 3 strange freak of
niiure in moulding the human
iratie during the formation of the
The Imftm Ir nf .lnrlr pnrlr. Jnn
tins dlrj-lng coat In the end of a
Mil mine uncovered tt. It Is a
trlfji more than the average human
lie showing a deep barrel chest
heirr.muscled arms and legs and n
Uc well-rounded head with flat-
enel torch-ad and features and
powerful wlda Jaws The nck ts
lek and short thj head almost
reitlng between the huge shoulders.
The Image Is Imperfect for there
n no nanoa or feet.
Mt worklnsr alonir tho vein of coal
e prtnmorlc animal. The prints
ere perfertly formed In the shale
no n jj same location whero
remilns of a prehistoric animal wo-i)
snnea a r-w years ago.
Hundreds of persons have flockod
' the miner's cabin to look at lha
Kran-ts Imago. The image has the
spearance of a man sauattlng.
Measured in Corn. Farm
Labor Remains High
L'.'COI.V v.l. 'vr....... in
h Present price of that
fhr thsn It was at the peak of
p.T?U Uet l Pointed out by C. E.
su?. ttbJtlcan for th United
l?u."u of mrkets. a recent
ft. ln ""co!"' r. Paiton says
'? preaent averarn farm rxv In
uVa USOi nh"eas wheat Is only
Per ent hii...
lr ... .till KVril UT Dl-
t .0 pfr cent less than lii.ltJO.
t04r'r.Aefrm wa8e n NraVa
m !. M c'nt ower than in
hlr r T"10" Still the
Elu rcelTlne 4 per cent
ork i n.h" '" tl same
J'.nd 15 per cAt mor
It i.ir?" Paxton concluded.
Cans.. inonm a
iin 't -onld have tak
past 10 years.'
Brow r.'.. -nv.
the cliJ? 70?' A -J'Puty hand
a "' uornmanl
Ud tha ifi-u" urnraons" re-
sty. 1 mention Jt." said tha dep
ho can fit her temperurnent
to tho weather? Ity January the
human heart Is tired of wlntvr and
craves for spring. If winter Is ob
stinate and sulks behind the skirts
of autumn and falls to show Itself
properly at Its appointed time that
makes no difference to human In-
stincts that begin to lean toward
spring the moment days begin to
grow longer. Two weeks or so of
real winter are about all the temper-
ate zone now gets and no matter
how furiously belated winter howls
and freezes In January and Febru-
ary thero is only a grudging accept-
ance of his temper. Poor (Jd thing
ho can't last long six weeks orno
now. If he had come at his tradi
tionally proper time with Thanks
giving ho might have been appre-
ciated. So with January the world flits
southward to valcomo tho coming of
spring to meet spring more than
half wqy you might say. Those
who have to stay In tho north bun-
dle up and fucu tho tagend of win-
ter with what patience they run
donning spring hats ami. other
spring-like wearables whenever tho
dun comes 6ut blithely. Ily tha first
of February thu southland season
is at Its height and the fashions for
next summer are pretty well estab-
lished. I.OI1C Skirts an Sgutlilant! Costumes.
Up north the I'alm Ilcach fash
ions slowly but surely mnko them
ri ti.u r..nri.H in i
the newspapers nnd pictured In the I I'rrncli Sport Frocks nt I'aUn Uracil.
Sunday supplements. They crop out One or two sport frocks have corno
In ne shop windows. They aro sub- I from I'axls to help set next-summer
gested with allurement by tho new 1 styles at the southland. These
fabrics that trail In filmy lengths ' French sport frocks ore of soft
of summery daintiness over -ounters crepe eponge or slllc polret twill
where yard goods nro sold hong I and sometimes sport skirts of theso
iwfnro th first crocuH peeps above I materials are mated with blpugr
the ground everybody knows ex-1 of white crepe do chine hemstitched
octly what sort of bathing suits will In color or trimmed with the new
be worn n.t August t shell pleating Milch looks Ilka a
One thing ts decided ulready; tiny . scalloped ruffle. AAfrock of
Skirts are going to be a good dral cream linen- Just completed for
longer Southland frocks show southland weur has hand ilrawik-
much loncer skirts ven snort cos-1 work In lovely pasel shades In
tumes have skirts more than half
way between knee and ankle count-
Ing from the top. Pome of the
formal frocks have skirt drarx-rles
to the floor and It Is these panels
and sashes and draperies that cast
a shadow of length. A pictured
frock shows this new effect of
length. The skirt has eight square
draperies of chiffon which fall In
po nis aimosi to ine grouno. inr
softly drnped chiffon squares are
plcot-flnlshed at the edges and tney
aro hung from the waistline over a
skirt of chiffon banded to the hip
with brocaded chiffon. The sleeve
Is of this brocaded chiffon. The
frock Is white with Jade and white
. i. I
' J.ia i
brocaded chiffon and a line
chiffon roses on a narrow
11. re v1ift A hnnrilnm. lAdft
pendant is hung on a black cord for
a necklace and the white and green
frock Is accompanied by a black pic-
ture hat and a Iilai K parasol
trimmed with whito lace frills. This '
Is a very formal afternoon costume
for Palm Beach- and is typical In
every detail of the coming modes
"ic "l. V- ' i
Illack 1UU a.id I-ncc : hunsliadw.
Nothing makes such a stunning
not overlook the color notes how-
ever for white afternoon costumes
aro usually touched with some vivid
i 1 1 . i.. akl. mi.
tume color In added In a purple and
mauve velvet flower tucked against
the belt; an4 In a formal little hand -
bag of purtle and amethyst beads.
An amethyst is set In the pearl pend-
ant that swings from a neckcord. and
amethyst mingle with the pearls In
Do not forget when selecting- tne
fabrics fortyour summer frocks that
all tha purple shades are to be In
lor a oig parasoi xim lary ugtlon and with the suit gatherett into a narrow curt ion th hat of the man next him. I " .. ;. .. .. t
see that for oureir Dy ii... u-om mauve Unlet iivlilnri ! A Jumper of black satin rdixvl with i "tiei no' Yqu'ih mi mv h.i' wuv ' !V..7... '"'.'"." .7... .
at one of today's pictures. H u .nnrt i.i f n.ivn emerald green satin goes osly .iTha t u ilt tfr veu .H .w ."V' .' . ' " '"
t Is of black Spanish lace with w and ik brocade. over the lac blou; and Is tHel down? ' agonisingly rtI lh ftatsiS?? l " the iireltv shoes i'i- iu!fl
rnlnd'wow aro- af picked up ft?.
of sllver-embrolderel net. ijaxning aixire grows more ana match the belt A tunic blouse of i ih hai "Ah " lie tamtz x.. i . .V JZl...:..
parasol Is of white lace lined more letcmng ana me preuiest;! k UpanUh lace has bands oti gently. "It n.lght ham bwo worse." "'7'r ' 1 J?"'?' '.. ".' "'f
white chiffon and adds a final bathing suits the year round arefbiack satin at blt. hip and down! "Vorr ixclalmiMl the wrathful w1'". Ku. T!."'t.i "l.V.' . . . . ? . " .
of exquisite grace to this beau- worn at .the eoutnem rcnorta where the outer side of the flawing sleeve. ' one. 'It s ruined man. How could w" i'rnw' " : '.
. . nn. mi. 1 vi.rrhMv iirui on m h. nin. i ..i.. . . TT . ... . . . for noriifort. Very dBlnly llte aft
favor from faintest lllao and helio-
trope to deepest pansy purplo.
Kport Cokluiuin Smarter Tliun Kvor.
Women bound for tho southlund
are oven more Interested In new
sport togs than they are In formnl
afternoon frocks and parasols or
in dance frocks and evening wrap.
All day long up .to tea hour lato
lu tho afternoon sport clothes lire
In evidence not only at Atkun where
outdoor sports are the chief diver-
sion Jjut also at I'ulm leach Miami
and other places' where visitors take
life more lazily. -A new sport frock
Is pictured longer skirt you ob-
serve; the very low walstlino; collar-
less neck anSaud utmost simplicity
of bodlco. All the trimming manned
on skirt and sleeve and who isn't
Joyful nbout this? still tho cool
nnd comfy elbow sleeve. This stun-
ning frock Is of soft woven rather
heavy linen in an Ivory white tono
and tint embroidery 'Is done In Mark
on white ground; and in white on
black ground In nn- arrangement
of dotted stripes. Tho snsh is imidn
of tho material. Theso cxcoedlngly
simple sport dresses embroidered on
skirt and sleeve are also made of
novelty silks' and white with black
unci white embroidery Is the favorlto
color scheme. With tho frock pic-
tured gors a dashing sport hat of
Mack straw with tomato red fruit
for trimming and pipings of black
and white ribbon. The parasol is
tomato red with black velvet ribbon
laccu inrougn cro neieu rings.
i stripes down tho skirt and crosswise
j (in a little vestee) on the waist.
Most of these frocks aro cut nil in
. one piece loose from the shoulders
land made to slip oyer Jhe head iA
foft rash at a low waistline draws
I the loose fcock into .shapely lines
Ilralil Iitlslily Uscl on Tnlorctl
; Con turnip.
A . dea of b
t .ultftn(1 ....... .. ...
I the frocks of eponge or ratine. Huch
costumes are much fancied by the
' French light cool costumes that
are yet not flimsy in character.
English and American women pre-
i fcr tho cool crlsnness and smart-
' "iten for warm weather wear ;
and even tho linen coat and skirt
"ua are trimmed with fancy braid.
inougn irocHs 01 wnne linen Willi
i-i i-.i '
-inougn irocks or wnite linen with
nroflllIin . ...m
. b . color and acaln the lav.
r -i .ii . . ...
A ..rrv -mar. ... rl :
mauv! wh rltnmlnif of whlt
... i..1m i. i i-i.
g of whUe W00l materUI with a
.soft fuzxy surface not unlike an-
Tne nM ot th uw anfl
manner of trimming have a mill-
for any occasion. The bathing suit
( pictured is about as retching as a
I swimming costume could hope to be.
Tn n ! nal tr n as Virsf IS m rf
chid silk the graceful beach cape
too and the cunning shlrrt-d cap.
i The tunic has an uneven hemline
I (of course') and tho knee breeches
fasten wen Delow the kriec with situ
' rose like tries that make the glrale
and trim the top of the cape.
ouiierers noro enronio nrausene
should have their eyes and their
"teeth medically examined.
HLaHH-lHIHA. cm HHBH' mmHI
SrJ J -iVSrCr JS-'CSr'S ess ess- s scstc r--u J
S7P s?S7 i?Wr str-STfAPS
Black Lace Blouses
Illack Ijift; UIoiimh For Mailing the eff t Is riuitu gay arid alluring
Nothing sr.aiur for afternoon i --and inside the bags ar- very apa-
wear at the nuitinr-e and In tin teajrious retiuules I'lerrot and pier-
room ilit i a li urc made iwwtly of rette are very much the thing (it
nllover bla k la The mi blouses rb inoineM In the way of haml-
are worn wl'h ihi- skirts of MallorHI . tgs to carry Willi afternoon os-
stilts and do not show unless the ! turns- -and of rourso Ui debut-oat
is r-movKl other blou of tantwi are particularly enthusiastic
the tort are tjulle long and arcom- over thtfe odd and unusual bag.
party straight olaek satin skirts the
whole coslunw coverttd by a full-
hnglh uwi. Htunnlng Is u blouse of
sleeve to the arm.
) Pierrot and Pierrette Ares .New.
; Frh from Paris ur Ibe cun-
' i a- a - .
i M-nting Pierrot ar.d the Pierrette
Pierrot has flam red hair which
contrasts smartly with his rleh
. velvet costume and plejrretle has a
pai Ud r-- k oer pantalets atfd a
dashing white rut he. The t ostumes
01 pierrot and Pierrette make the
lagu ar.l the tjualnt little heads with
raKisn caps are mountei on the bag-
frames. Arr.s awl frtt an a" KM
lo the little figures and altogether
aiiover i.iacK lace wun iuii nisriop rtin picture show and sat down ' iiV .'trf- .It n. un.i .n.fr
for Matinee Wear
.. jL " h"'"4"''
jim nnMii i iiifiy m-. weiii vi
I f i i.l it Yi I Umv mv ..wn " an.
suered Mai'Tagart thonghtf Jlly
' Why did yoi .trtke this liaber-
. . . ...
w.uar and said It wa a "perfect
' dear '
"Weil sri'.rted the Judge "what
did you hi' Mm in the store for''
msw irit y.j wsi jntli after 'losing
flrne and iii H h'tn In an ailey
i!irminhu.ni Age Herald
Bonnie Shoon for
Ilntn you noticed lmw rum Louis
ImclH nro becoming In tho streeli
tho mi days? Hhovs are iirxttlnr than
l over they have Ih-cii before -and
I daintier; hut loll curved heels nro
i reserved for evening occasions
which Is tillo ns it should ho The
I alarmists who weru always croak-
ing about thu danger of French heuls
lmw Miry little to crunk nbout now
' for women are hot wearing the dun-
grrous high licrls on city linvrrnvnts
.This is not because feniiuliilty has
hf-romo convinced of the peril to
1 tirrks or bucks or Internal organs
'of tho French Ill-el. hut because
fashion has decidud tumpbiarlly It
may be agulnst such heels (or
Tall topply 1'tonch heels are In
fact not unite uood taste for out
door occasions now unless tine Is
very much dressed up In most for-
mnl altlre. II 'en then one may
; wear low-heeled Slippers If sho
I pleases. Hjiot t shoes havn done
I much to establish this new irtmli'
'Women wero so norttfortahle so free
of step In tholr all surniriT long
'!'( 11 and minify Sport OifuriU
Willi Viinforlnbli l.lnt'H Vtt
Dainty bl)le. Of lilui'k ulf
Worn Willi firay WihjI hustings.
sport footwear that thry posjiivcly
(refused to ttMldl mImimI on Kr
1 n 11
1 iMh the riilnute II fame
ernoon dahHsg slliioers are ii- w
loweut til show the iruivae of the
foot In Its transparent silk slot king
arid with a rlrver arrangsrnnnt of
straps to kep the bark of lb slip-
tier from drooping a way at the heel
i iifu- iniTni .iiuu-i n mf fi.k
. Intended for' pav.mer.t- wear They
ic ne i"ii ... . ...... . - .
whsra they will have stjn oaltetj
walk' to treatl upon and hardwood
tim 1. ... r H.ut ll. t1f
velvet slippers will r ever ttni'h
j pavement for on bright dry days
ii. . f
oven In February (liny are very like-
ly to do so The Ihliinest slippers
are worn In midwinter dew when
pavements are not iictually wnt with
mill or snow and perhaps tho croak-
.ru tnlelit nrnrilnblv turn tlmlr nl
lenllon from tho linled Fmnf h huels
to the dangiiroiis pnivtlcd ol wearing
liven Mood hrnslblo Country HIhm-s
.May liiui- Hlylf ns Prtnotl ty
'ihe. 'in 1 1 ( ii If Knoit Oifords
Willi Ktout riolo mui Ilrond ill'-1
but Trim Mors Withal
paper-soled sllppeis on winter pave
ll.ents. Hilt nobody seeing to tat'h
rold 11 id nolioly hesltales any more'
to go out In her slippers If she wants I
to Those days ai past wli.n Ihn
dieiumigroori af" ttii dun"!" was
f i of worm n etr.icgung with but
lonliooks aid sa's or v.l'h nrrtlr
straps or tho laes of high boots.
A Pair of Vcl.et iMn Kllpis-rs
MiohIii IIh. -Mori. Kflb(. fieri
..... ... a........
ratSBKSSSSSSSK 1 I
uM WMh black Hm Us go
Now In voxtltt.
t Ann fty Sllipwrimas s'ein to nave
diraiip ared tonipltely One Just
home In ones dari'lng shoes
ard that sail nitre is ab'iut l
r.nl. ili fs.lilniiHl.ln It vol!
are to tOther about them and lia-e
fers at-ju- ratrhlng i "Id
your nnltlus" but tint hearty so
many spals nro worn ns use?) in bn
worn Hllppers and silk sttiaklngs
have Ink vii their plncr Thern Is
lertl ilaiigrr of course In changing
f 1 0111 ihn woolen stiiclilngM unn
wears with lurlvy calf iiafoids til
filmy silk himn Unit nru itpproprlntti
wiiii iiauco suppers.
Very ntlractlvo little strnii oxfords
for spring wear arm shown In mi-
oiner pictiiru 'intiy nm ot pnient
leather with three buckled simps
mill a wlili) tongue of tha lenthur
Willi comes ui) miner inn snaps-
very praetlrnl walking anil dnnclng
shoes with thin flnxllibi soles and
iltllle low ciiiiity heels. They lira
worn with blank silk stneklugs hav-
ing euiliinlilered whlto olntiks. 'I'hnsa
stinpuxforilH iiiust always hn worn
with stoekltigs to match . some of
thu lnwiiul very open gtmpallppcrs
mny bn worn with stockings of con-
trusllntf lone hut hover Ihn oxfords.
Thero nro gray miml oxford too
Hint go with gray silk sionklngs
and Inn kid oxfords In wnir with
tun silk stockings Tho designs in'
simps inn Inniiincrrtblo.
For evonlng wonr (hero nro regu-
lation iliincn sllppurs iruidn of sn(lrir
or liroi'ddo or of gold or silver
cloth. Thess liavo vory pointed tors
mid French heuls Homtiine the
slipper Is prrfrty plain Us beulitl-
ful lines tiioillillrig the foot; soma
limes I hern urn bundles of rhlne-
stones or cut steal A few slliipers
show roHutl"" but these slippers lira
never popular they makfl Jhn foot
too clumsy. Homo exceedingly
fetching ilsncu s)lppers ro of
l.l.f ..11. I....t ......
I III) lift m full l imftn
broidery on Ihn toes Uronie kid
siiipers urii ngniu iiisniouauie nnu
thuugh they are tixtravagiiiit affairs
because of Dm oztmmo delicacy of
Die kid and Its proncnesa to tear
nt the lesst rough treatment thero
is nothing morn becoming to the
feminine foot than tho slipper of
bronr.e kid nruompunlcd by rt stock-
lug of matching silk
Oiiinoor sIkck havtt siti.irttiswi nnd
grnrn romblneil with u sturdy sug
gestlorf Outdoor shoe aro the ones
worn mitdooi only -unn inntiuru
Immediately when one comes In the
house for lighter footwear. Two
Intfiit l-ather AfleniiMiri Oiforils
Willi llut'ltlttl htrnps Ctiuify to
Walk In rind Iii'llglitful to Donio
very smart new sport nifoids art
pUturiMl and either styltr Is rnrrrrt
for town wear as well as for the
golf sourst) out In the country. Hut
such shoes one wears In town only
with talloriwl sport dollies or Ihs
simplest tailored trotter frok In
the morning. Tlley lire not rorreet
with formnl costumo wliluli rimuiils
a lights daintier sort of slipper.
The tan rntt golf rxfrds havs
very still dy welled nolfMI and low
mannish huels. on un lisien all
day over darnii ground In iherii it
wlUl all tlirlr stHrtlineaa lhy are
tery gootl looking shwe. shsixlf of
ton neatly fitting under the mine
of lli Instep mui iriounetl with
stitching arid perfarallons Ties
ate aiv.Arnpsiiied by brown taalifiiern
golf stockings. The oifords lu the
olhr plriure r 01 vwv mn n
are a Wt llghier I'lj-iigh
they t.w lv welled s 'mI li e
r iiriiur m iiiff uun uwi ntmw --
' rfli -
faney this ssn for bU' spol'
shoes- phps poide ftr- growing
tred of ih e'etr.sl ion !' The
11' k l-t If 0f' lis lK swl'f IUlf w' I
wi'n unor n -ui.n'i n-ni !
jsniwtrn in insn irmrr nr.g.
tetpifJHtKm ssshF '
fy?" 1 gjsfiPy 'j-'i
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The Sunday Tulsa Daily World (Tulsa, Okla.), Vol. 16, No. 128, Ed. 1, Sunday, February 5, 1922, newspaper, February 5, 1922; Tulsa, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc77997/m1/31/: accessed April 21, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.