Luther Register. (Luther, Okla.), Vol. 24, No. 10, Ed. 1 Friday, October 5, 1923 Page: 4 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
THE LUTHER REGISTER
OUR SPECIAL NEWS AND HOME FEATURE PAGE
AW, WHAT’S THE USE
By L. F. Van Zelm
* Wf**crn Ntv^ipa UtMaci
GOSW.TetE PlEC£t> MV TEACHER (jiVFS ME
Tb learn wave the mushiest words —
ALL LOVE SONG'S & SoB STUFF — r HATE
it: — I like the jazzy wind
Who Was It Didn’t Like Mush
ev TwE WAV , DEAEtE —
vou cebtainlv look “Sweet ■
in That new Gown f
it reminds me of the old Day?
WHEN 1 USED -To Send Vou pretty
LOME NOTES , MOLD Vou CLOSE IN
mv arms and whisper sweet
nothings in your little ear V
OF PLAIN FOOD
“Mac,” Their' Boston Waiter,
Talks About Their Simple
Millionaire Weds Wealthy Wom-
an Who Jilted Him Years Ago
Because He Was Poor.
Lincoln, Nob.—Alltw Eva Thompson,
fcbtfor of David Eugene ThoinpHon, one
'of Lincoln's few millionaires and for-
mer HiuhuHsador to Mexico and to liia
aJi, sprang a surprise on all her friends
recently by going to Denver and there
marrying her girlhood sweetheart, Kd-
wlu A. Brown, a millionaire. Both Mr.
*md Mrs. Brown are sixty eight years
Engaged 40 Years Ago.
Nc»arly forty years ago Brown and
Mltw Thompson were engaged to l>e
married, hut Brown was then poor and
his suit was frowned upon by members
of her family. Under this pressure she
broke the engagement and Brown left
this city. He found another sweet-
heart and married her. On the day of
his wedding he received a letter from
Miss Thompson, In which she declnred
that she would wed him If the whole
world stood In the way and that her
love for him was "stronger than a sea
of opinions or u mountain of opposi-
Went Into Business.
When she heard the news Miss
Thompson determined never to wed,
and turned to a business life. Her
brother was then one of the big ofD-
clals of the Burlington railroad and
owned a string of eating houses. After
serving her apprenticeship in the bust-
news she became the manager of them
railroad restuurants and operated
them for years until his growing for-
tune found other means of Increasing
Ills revenue, and he sold out.
Miss Thompson then devoted her at-
tention to civic betterment programs
which she outlined and carried out un-
der the patronage of a number of wom-
en's clubs. Only a few months ago,
when the Lincolnshire, a fashionable
tearoom, got Into flnundnl difficulties,
she was persuaded to take over the
management. When this was sold out
she was free again.
a millionaire. His wife died and he
devoted his time and money to the
amelioration of trumps. He made his
home In Denver, and there sought the
privilege of conducting u lodging house
for the down-and-outs. Mayor Speer
told him he required a man who knew
(ramps. Brown thereupon doffed his
fine raiment, put on old clotln* and
started out os a tramp. He said he
wanted to study the unemployed at
first hand, And out how they lived nnd
what their umhltlons were, and then
help them. He did this, and In time
became known nation-wide as the mil-
lionaire tramp. He rode box cars with
them, shared their meals In wayside
comps and slept with them In box cars.
Out of his experience rose a desire
to tell the world about them, end he
turned author. Two of the best known
of these hooks are "Broke," and "The
Man Without o Dime."
Coup'e Now Will Help.
"I have followed Air. Brown closely
In the advancement of his high Ideals
toward scientifically solving our na-
tional problems of poverty and desti-
tution," said his wife, who Is an edu-
cated, cultured woman. "Ills philosophy
rings with a religion of reason that hai
made my love sacred. 1 think It was
wonderful for him to make the crusade
he did, nnd still more wonderful to
write about It so beautifully. 1 shall
add all the power I possess In aiding
Mr. Brown in his declaration that no
human being In this great civilized
country of ours shall he without food
or shelter simply because unluckily
they find themselves without work."
“Neat as a Pin" No Idle Phrase
in Describing This Design.
CONSTRUCTION LINES RIGHT
akes Farm Pay
Raises Hogs, Hens, Cattle and
Wheat and Has Valu-
Hutchinson, Kan.—Here's a Kansas
woman farmer who Is making good
with a big farm.
Seven years ago Mr. J. H. Ford
of Sanford, In this state was sud-
denly left u widow with a 400-acre
farm, a seven-year-old boy, a $0,000
mortgage and no experience as a
She got right out in the field, did ns
much physicul work as a man, plowed
und she listed. She cut wheat and
looked nftw* the threshing. When
hogs were op, sne raised hogs. Wheu
hogs went down, she raised cuttle. In
between time she milked cows nnd
took care of her 300 thoroughbred
Prefers Farm Work to School.
She has puld off the $0,000 mort-
gage, has her farm clear of debt, with
j the whole 400 acres under cultivation.
In the meantime Brown had become ^ bus a herd of cattle and a bunch of
Memorial Medallion of Harding
hogs, a number of mtlcn cows and a
lot of chickens, and Is "sitting pretty."
And In addition to ail this furro
work Mrs. Ford, who was once a
school teacher, keeps up her yard Just
like It wus a city lawn. She bus roses
and all sorts of (lowers, has planted
shade trees und ornaiuentul shrubs
and trees, und toduy bus probably the
best kept und most Inviting farm
home In the county.
But It didn't look that way when,
seven yeurs ugo, with her small son,
she came to live on the farm, with
no experience und a big debt hauglng
"Decidedly I would rather work on
the farm than teach school" says Mrs,
Ford. •'] have farmed seven yeurs und
I taught school In a city school for
four yeurs. 1 prefer the farming."
Made Money on Hogs.
Mr. Ford died late iu the summer,
seven yeurs ago. He had already
plowed up the land for wheat, but the
seeding had not been done. Airs. Ford
hired a man und the two of them put
in the wheut.
"But the winds blew the seed out ol
the ground und we raised nothing."
suys Airs. Ford.
"In fact, we have never made any-
thing rulslng wheat. Once la a while
J we tiad a good wheat crop, but not
j often. Sometimes one thing hap-
pened to It; sometimes another."
When lie wind blew the seed out of
I the ground, Airs. Ford turned round
| und put la mllo mulxe, und thus uiude
"1 rulsed hogs four yenrs until the
drop In price came, ana then I quit,”
she says. "1 made money on them nil
except one year, wheu 1 broke even."
Secret of Her Success.
Recently the woman farmer has
rented 240 acres of her land and is
now operating hut 100 acres herself.
She has 100 acres li pasturage and
00 acres In kaffir corn. In addition to
the cuttle, she sells ten gallons of
cream every week from her milch
cows, for which she gets $8 per week.
"I made good money with my chick-
ens last winter," she says. "1 have
300 White Rocks und 00 laying hens.
1 have been selling about tweuty-four
dozen eggs a week.
"The cattle, hogs and chickens have
paid ofT the mortgage. The wheat has
Just about paid taxes und interest.
I never coulo have paid that mort-
gage off by raising wheat alone."
"I'm going to raise less wheat In
. future and more beef rattle, hens and
lids excellent likeness of the late President Harding appears on the hogs," says Atrs. Ford. "My seven
memorial medal coined by the United States government at the Philadelphia ' years’ experience has taught me that
mint. I he other side bears the dates of Air Hunllng'a birth, Inauguration jin those three items Is Hie secret of
and death. The medallion is sold to the public for $l.fi2.
Thoroughly Pleasing and High-Grade
Home, Whose Outward Appearance
and Inside Arrangement Leave
Nothing to Be Desired.
By WILLIAM A. RADFORD
A1r. William A. Radford will answer
questions und give advice FREE OF
COST on all subjects pertaining to the
subject of building, for the readers of
this paper. On account of his wide
experience as Editor. Author and
Manufacturer, he Is. without doubt,
the highest authority on all these sub-
jects. Address all inquiries to William
A. Radford, No. 1827 1‘ralrle avenue,
Chicago. HI., and only Inclose two-cent
stamp for icply.
"As neat as a pin" is no Idle phrase
when used In describing this attractive
bungalow. The whole outward appear-
ance gives the observer that Impres-
sion, and the construction lines of It
are beyond criticism.
This Is a frame bungalow, which
corner, since there is no pantry, and
has an outside Icing door. Right off
the kitchen is the rear porch, 6 feet
by 11 feet G Inches, which couid be
I screened and glassed at small exjtense,
making a fine uddltion to the kitchen
J worker’s comfort on days when the
roof wus preferable to the outside.
There Hre two bedrooms, each 12
feet by 11 feet, nnd they are reached
through the dining room In a way
which gives them absolute privacy.
We first have a small hull, with a
clothes closet Immediately adjoining
the dining room door, and suitable for
table linens, etc.; then we have an-
other closet off this same hall, and an-
other closet In the bathroom. At
either end of the hall we have the
bedrooms, each with its clothes closet
also. Both of these rooms have two
windows, so placed ns to give you an
opportunity to arrange the bed nnd
other furniture most advantageously.
The furnishings of a bungalow of
this description can make or mar the
general effect given by the outside ap-
pearance. Within, simplicity should
be the keynote, nnd whether the wall
covering Is kalsonilne, or paint, or
wull paper, the use of subdued neutral
tints is preferable. Of course, there
are very cheerful chintzy-patterned
flowered papers, which always fill the
requirements of a bedroom; we need
not neglect these. But It is a safe rule
to dress the living nnd dining room
walls in a subdued tint which will he
pleasant and not too obtrusive. Some
folks like grays and grayish blues;
others like warmer colors, such as
cream, huff, ecru and the taupes which
NOT TO BE COAXED
Boston, Alass.— Much has been writ-
ten lately about the simple tastes and
unassuming ways of Calvin Coolidge,
now President of the United States,
and of Mrs. Coolidge, and those who
are well acquainted with them say
this simplicity permeates their life.
When Coolidge was governor of Mas-
sachusetts he and Mrs. Coolidge made
j their home Ht the Adams house, and
their regular waiter there, "Mac," who
is known to many hundreds of Boo-
j tonians, told a writer for the Boston
Sunday Advertiser a lot about their
gastronomicul tastes. Said he:
“Their breakfast order was always
j the same—‘Two Special No. l's, grape-
' fruit for Mrs. Coolidge and orange
“Special No. 1 never varied. It
consisted of two small pots of coffee,
I graham muffins and fruit.
| "Mr. Coolidge would give the order
and call for a clean glass and a whole
I orange. He would squeeze the orange
| himself into the glass, nnd drink the
Silent at Meals.
“Mrs. Coolidge always had half a
“They were generally alone at break-
fast, as their hoys were at school and
only vli ted them In vacation time,
j Once, though, when the hoys were
i there, they wanted ham and eggs for
Tobermory breakfast. Mrs. Coolidge ordered It
would lend Itself to stucco or brick are now so popular. Against this sub-
treatment. as well. In this case our dued wall the furniture will appear to
broad white Colonial siding gives the good advantage and will not crowd, If
utmost impression of cleanliness and It Is well chosen, kn a bungalow like
comfort. The well-chosen patterned this one would never be far wrong in
door, the patterned windows, the hit-| choosing good pieces at random; a
tlced pergola over the terrace, the
neat boxwood shrubs In their contain-
ers—all combine to make a pleasing
We enter the living room from the
terrace and find it a nicely propor-
tioned room, 15 feet by 12 feet, with
1 replace flanked by bookcases. These
Windsor chair, some replicas of the
maple furniture favored by the early
New Englanders, a nicely-carved spinet
desk or cabinet, u wrought iron elec-
tric lamp or two, with candelabra
luminaires attached to the walls. The
floor could he of maple, oak or lino-
leum; the rugs need not he orientals,
A Highlander from
nsked at the Oban railway station the f„r them.' hut when the governor "found
pi h e of a ticket to Killin. "Hoot it out, he frowned on giving the kids
hwu'," replied Donald; "it's far ower IuPHt for breakfast,
dear. I d rather wrrkl" and off he j -They were seldom at my table for
started. He had not proceeded far lunch, as they were both often gone
when the train came tearing along, ail day. But they would be hack for
whistling as It neared a station. dinner, unless they were dining out.
"Ye needna whistle for me,” said “Then Mrs. Coolidge used to order
Donald. “1 made ye an offer uince, u chop—the way you do," Interpolated
and ye wadna tak’ It; sue you can "Mac," who has an uncanny memory
«ung on. I’m coinin’.”—Canadian for the likes and dislikes of every one
Maguzine. j of his patrons.
—--— | “Sometimes she would have a steak.
Either Way. But Mr. Coolidge always made his din-
“MIss Somervaiil, will you be mine?” n,'r on cereal—usually grape nuts and
“Never.” tea or milk.
The young man was disappointed. "He was Just as quiet at their family
but not wholly , discouraged. meals us he Is In public life. Hardly
“Well, will you let me be yours?" he evt*r said a word. Breakfust over, he
isked.—London Tit-Bits. j would go away In silence.
--I “They seldom had guests, except Mr.
Not to Her Liking. and Mrs. Frank W. Stearns, who were
Madge—How was the yachting with them frequently.
)arty? ! "Sometimes there would be one or
Marjorie—So-so. There were so two others with them at dinner, on
11 any on hoard the boat the best those occasions Mrs. Coolidge would
Him rile could do was to hug the try every way in the world to get him
ihore. | to join In the conversation. Nothing
—-—-- doing. He would look and listen, hut
How They Love Each Other. hardly ever opened his mouth—except
Mabel—You can't Imagine the num- for his grape nuts. Once In a while he
)er of young men who paid attention would shoot a little smile—like this—"
:o me at the dance. nnd for a fleeting instant "Alnc” was
M«rle—It's quite unnecessary, dear the living Image of the President,
—you’ve ulready imagined them your- ; Lapsing back to his natural expres-
pa, Cholly is
worth his weight
Pupu: Yes, but
he’s a light-
By his loud voice the man you’ll spot
With information small,
While one who really knows the facts
Will scarcely talk at all!
| farming success."
U. S. HUNTERS PAY HIGH
11$ RENT FOR SCOTCH HOMES
Stately Houses in Demand
Grouse Season Opens.
London.—Hundreds of thousands of
acres of Scottish moort and scores j
of the most stately Scottish homes
have been rented at fabulous prices by
wealthy Americans and Britishers for
the forthcoming grouse shooting sea
son. In which King George will par-
Bernard Baruch and C. H. Mackay
of New York are among the wealthy
Americans who have rented estates
and are entertaining large house par-
ties for the season. Bernard Baruch
has rented the magnificent Fetteresso,
1n County Kincardine, while Mackay
lias taken Castle Orant, with 10,000
acres of broad Scottish moors.
They have taken over these famous
old houses complete for two or three
months, with all their staffs and fur-
niture, lock, stock and btrrel.
Many members of parliament have
also taken “shootings" nnd agents re-
port that nearly all the best estates
have been taken at good rents.
Prices for the season are higher
than lust year, according to the agents.
there are plenty of pheasants, black
game and snipe.
Four large estates are attll with
out shooting season tenants, among
them being the famous Thurso castle,
for which $10,000 Is being asked. King
George has often stayed at Thurso
for the season and has made some of
his most famous “hags" there.
Deer Killed by a Train.
Sutiburf, Pa.—A lull grown buck
deer was killed by a passenger truln
near here. The anlmul Jumped In
quehanna river nearby. The animal
was dressed and sent to the Mary
M. Packer hospital. 8unbury.
They attribute this to the high cost j front of the locomotive, the crew said,
of labor and upkeep during the empty j apparently trying to get to the Sus-
scasnn. Rents are being mainly
based at the rate of $5 per brace of
grouse and $150 a stag, with the cost
of the house In addition.
Some of the smaller "shootings" can
be had for $500 a month, but, as a
whole, Scotland la divided Into large
estates and the cost of these ruus Into
something over five figures.
This la likely to be s good season
for game, gamekeepers report. The
breeding season has been good and
reports from all parts indicate that
Bird and Mouse in Fatal Dual.
Logan sport, lnd.—A battle to death
was fought here by a canary and a
mouse. Mrs. O. D. Hunter placed the
cHge containing her canary on the
floor and when she returned later
found the bird dead and witnessed the
death of the mouse from injuries re-
ceived In the battle.
Where He Was Sick.
Student—May I be excused? I don’t
Dean—Where do you feel sickest?
Student—In chemistry. — Stanford
No Tears for Her.
Actor—My good woman, the last
place I stayed the landlady wept when
Landlady—Oh, did she? Well, i
ain’t going to. I want my money In
Niece—Did you ever get a proposal,
Aunt—Yes, lnd<»ed. A perfect gentle-
man did It once over the phone—but
he had the wrong number.
Young Wife—If this Is an all-wool
rug, why Is it labeled “cotton"?
Shop Assistant (confidentially)— health and vigor, "when I came here
That, madam, Is to deceive the ’
Mon, which Is intense but amiable,
! "He Is a hard man to got at, If you
know what I mean. But when you
once do get at him, you find he has
one of the best hearts in the world.
All Liked Mrs. Coolidge.
"Rut for kindness and a charming
manner combined, Mrs. Coolidge was
the one. Every waiter In the dining
; room liked to serve her. She was al-
ways considerate, always appreciative
: for anything done for her. If Mrs.
Coolidge once knew you, she knew you
everywhere, no matter where she hap-
pened to meet you. In the hotel cor-
ridor, or in the street, she would ul-
I ways bow. She’s a fine woman,
j "I used to look at those boys, and
j their good manners, and wonder how
she did It. But then, bringing up
j six. (Six little AlcKeough.q, remem-
j "I said to one of my boys the other
j day, ‘Look Ht young Calvin Coolidge.
j His father’s President of the United
StateR, and he’s looking for farm work
at $3.50 a day. I suppose if I was
president you’d he wanting to take it
•asy In the White House.'"
A Healthy Climate.
ou must go to the healthieMt
neighborhood you can find," said the
eminent specialist to Mr. Forsythe.
And when vou get there you must
stay there for six months and have
a thoroughly good rest."
In «lue course Mr. Forsythe arrived
at the seaside town he had selected
and Inquired of one of the old inhab-
itants if it was u really healthy neigh-
“Well, you see me," sHid the old
man. who was a fine tredmen of
Must Have Been Good.
Crnbshnw’—I understand you had a
very touching sermon at church last
Crawford—I should say so. You
should have seen the collection.
On the Other Foot.
Smith—I suppose the reason you
took a chance and tried to capture
that burglar was because you had a
large sum of money on your person.
are naturally built In. nnd may be
ghiMstsi or not, depending upon local
conditions. Personally, we like to see
hooks exposed to easy reach, ami not
kept behind glass; but a glassed book-
case Is an essential In a city, or In a
locality where there Is much moisture
or considerable dust-laden atmosphere.
Right off the living room Is the din
lag room, the same size. Its three
windows give the Impression of a bay.
nnd make It a very well-lit room. We
continue on to the kitchen, 12 feet by
12 feet, with a sink right by the dou-
ble window, and handy cupboarding at
either side. The refrigerator is lu one
but In well-chosen domestic patterns
which coincide well with the decora-
tive seikeme. The well-dressed home
costs nothing but a little thought.
I couldn’t walk across the room and
I I hadn’t the strength to utter a single
word. 1 had scarcely a hair on my
I head and I had to be lifted on anil
off the bed."
"Ah. you give tne hope," said the
Invalid. “How long have vou been
"1 was horn here," was the reply.
Name of Crabappie.
The name crabappie appears to he
of Scandinavian origin, and akin to
the Swedish "krabbaple," says Nature
r „ . t________ Magazine. Skeat offers the expluna-
thought he had.— 1 tlon tl,af t,le Swedish word Is related
to the name "krtbba,” br applied to
--I the sea creature. He adds that appll-
A Hero. cation of the word to the fruit was
Jim—I hear Tom got the Carnegie “from tome notion of pinch-
medal with special mention for sav- i lnjf- ,n "Buslon to the extreme sour-
ng a person from drowning. j Mie taste" of the crahupple.
Jam—Yes? Why the special men- I ?,n *ie Aod* resemblance to the
Mon? "pinching" action of the claws of the
Jim—The person was his wife,_ crustacean.
Penn State Froth. I -______
Solicitor at Alurylebone—U your
Wife—Well, 1 suppose you'd call It
that. He paints the spots on rocking
Generally One or the Other.
At any rate, there’s a lot more satis
faction in spending as you go than in
Photos Detect Rash.
DI"T*„ ! Photographs have .hown sympto-
—8 ‘-V—- « ££ -xxtn :r,,x
whether It la a man who wants to do | to the eye. The camera la being
aa he please or a man who want, to studied by medical men a. a means of
have what he rleases. [ early dlagnosl. of smallpox and other
diseases Involving a rash. People In
Durable Indeed. contact with known cases could be
"Now, young man. are you sure that photographed before any rash develops
these Shoes for my little baby are ™ the outer skin. If the catneru re-
well made? t vealed the disease on them, they could
"Matlum, they will last him a life ! llc removed to Isolation before they
time." became Infective.
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
Keyes, Chester A. Luther Register. (Luther, Okla.), Vol. 24, No. 10, Ed. 1 Friday, October 5, 1923, newspaper, October 5, 1923; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc925058/m1/4/: accessed November 23, 2017), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.