Luther Register. (Luther, Okla.), Vol. 23, No. 23, Ed. 1 Friday, January 5, 1923 Page: 4 of 8
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OUR SPECIAL NEWS AND HOME FEATURE PAGE
Is Your Husband Like That?
4,000 Years Ago
Scientist Finds Portions of Hu-
man Skulls in Mounds
'•lores the doctor, “that there lived In
Plunges Over Edge of Roof of New
Building Into Alley
Detroit.—John Hancock, eighteen
years old, of 510 Ahttott street, push
InR a wheel harrow into n hoist shaft
on the roof of the eight-story building
>hl, ,Of thu Nor,., Aim-rlofin at Third and .......... „enuea «
coil till,'III II rill'll hrlnr 1 ......... • i . . .
RESEARCHES ARE IMPORTANT
Declare! Peace-Loving Race Inhab-
ited the Mid-West Section of
America Prior to Time
Omaha, Neb.—In an effort to obtain
evidence to support bln belief that
ftfebrutiku wus inhabited 4,000 years
ago by cannibalistic rave men. Dr.
Hobert F. Gilder, doctor of science,
knowu throughout the West for his
desert landscape canvases, lias he-
*eu excavating a short distance south
of Omaha, Permission was granted
kiiu after a dozen years of effort to
Induce owners of the land to permit
Finds Bones of Men.
The site of the excavations Is
narked by several eroded mounds
which the scientist believes were com-
munity bouses of the Omaha or Puw-
s»ee Indians. It Is his theory that
these mounds were built upon the
foundations of the houses of the ear-
lier tribe, poNslbly ancestors of the
Slid West Indians. In support of this
belief, he has discovered that the up
per structure—declared by him to
have been built with mud and stone
aides covered with thatch—had an
entrance on the south, whereas the
lower excavations dourly show en-
tranees from the east.
Using the Darwinian accumulation
theory one Inch of earth to each cen-
tury--Doctor Glider calculates that he
bus reached the 4,000-years-ago surface
level and there he has discovered por-
tions of humuu skulls, arm and foot
Psacs-Loving Race, H® Says.
His discoveries include ashes, de-
clared by him to he roasted human
bones. From this he evolves the the-
ory ttint the eurly Inhabitants were
cannibals. Some thirty or forty Im-
plements of hone and wood he has
found are almost identic with crea-
tions unearthed by European arche-
ologists. who have ascribed their area
as preceding the historic.
“We huve established the fact," de-
contlnent a peace-loving ruee prior to
the time of the Indiuns, as wo com-
monly apply the term. I deduce this
from the fact that the houses were
large enough to accommodate from
ten to twelve families and that the
dwellings are separated by consider-
able territory. If the race had been
warlike, the Individuals would have
felt n common dot for close asso-
ciation and would have built houses
In groups for mutual protection."
Prickly Pears for Sheep.
Johannesburg. 8. A.—Experiments
on the government agricultural farm
to save himself by letting the wheel
harrow hurtle down the shaft, hut was
dragged forward, and plunged over the
edge of the roof and Into the alley be-
The wheelbarrow at the bottom of
the shaft was a total wreck, hut after
the surgeons had looked John all over
very carefully, they could not Hud any-
thing wrong with him.
Makes an Attractive Home for
Either Farm or Suburbs.
Lake Low; Blame Beavers.
Middletown, N. Y.—Shortage of wa-
ter in Electric lake, near Branch-
'Hie. N. .1.. which has caused much
*;r-1 stew sxrxzz
of prickly roar- »„d If „ impure™ j diverted '’irZm.lde^ble^lZunt^of
Co1? 1 srr-—
IS PLANNED TO HAVE STEPS
Contain, Five Good Room,, Convenl-
•ntly Arranged and Comfortable
—Exterior Ha, Individual,
ity That Appeals.
By WILLIAM A. RADFORD
WIIU»m A. Radford will answer
?usr°n? *lve »Jvl« FHEK OF
i,™1 .un, al1 subjects pertaining to the
subject of building, for lhe reader, of till,
al Edim." “."T"1 of •>'■ experience
•is Editor. Author and Manufacturer, he
,m»u ' “ lhe highest authonty
‘" ^'“•“bjrc's Addle,, nil |„qolrles
to \\ 1111am A. Radford. No. 1827 Prairie
avenue. Chicago, 111., and only inclose
two-cent stamp for reply.
The old-time idea that n home In
city, town or rural community should
contain a number of rooms that ure
set aside for unusual occasions, has
been discarded as uneconomical. The
old-time ‘•parlor" which got an airing
probably once a week and wus used
less frequently than that. Is a thing
Shown in the accompanying Illus-
tration is a small bungalow that in-
cludes the features mentioned. Here
is a small house, attractive from the
exterior, hut <*ontaining five good
rooms, conveniently urrunged and com-
fortable. As will l>e seen by the pic-
ture, the bungalow is of frame, set on
a foundation wall of brick. The brick
list'd in the porch pillars harmonize
with the foundation walls, making a
pleasing effect. The extension of the
porch permits plenty of light in the
living room, and adds to the appear-
ance of tlie house. The exterior walls
are covered with shingles.
The entrance door leads directly in-
to the living room. Tills Is of good
size. 12 by 17 feet, and bus an open
fireplace on one side and a seat on the
I other. Back of the living room, con-
nected with It by a double arch open-
ing, is the dining room, anotiier good-
sized room, 12 by 13 feet G Inches
At tlie rear of the dining room Is the
I kitchen, and, while Its dimensions are
j rather large, the wall space Is util-
| lzt‘d for built-in kitchen conveniences,
j An opening off the dining room leads
j to a short hall, at either end of which
j is a bedroom, with the bathroom be-
| tween. Both of these bedrooms ure
corner rooms and of an equal size,
| 12 by 13 feet.
The floor plan of the home, wldch is
I also shown, gives an idea of the many
good features that are lugluded in this
Home design. Adjoining the hack
j P'Tch is a wash room, with a toilet
adjoining. There are closets In plen-
AS IT SEEMS
The Pessimist—It’s a cruel world.
The more houses built, the greater is |
tlie demand for building material, and
the higher price which in turn makes
for higher rents.
His Friend—Yes, hut—
*<>n the other bund, tlie fewer
houses built, the greater is the demand
f«»r houses and the higher tlie rents.”—
Astounding Statistics Showing
Executions in Russia Since
November 7, 1917.
FARMERS AT HEAD OF LIST
Practically Half Total Number Exe-
cuted Were Farmer*—Storiee <-f
Religious Persecutions Borne
Out—Murder 28 Bishops.
Washington; D. C.—Washington offi-
cials and members of the diplomatic
corps are astounded at statistics re-
ceived here tending to show that
1.7G0.118 persons were executed In
Itussla by the soviet government since
It came Into power on November 7,
1917, to the end of 10*21.
Tills total Is given in what sre
claimed to he official rtatlstlcs which
huve been received here by the diplo-
matic representatives of a European
country which is generally regarded
Brave Boy Scout Gets Council’s Medal
as not unfriendly to the existing Rus-
Farmers Lead List.
According to these statistics the per-
sons executed were classified by lhe
soviet authorities ns follows:
Fanners, 815,000; Intellectuals, 855,-
-50; soldiers, 200,000; laborers. 102,k
•L'O; officers, 54.050; gendarmes, 48,-
• ■00; property owners, 12,950; police
"Hirers, JO,500; physicians, 8,800; pro-
fessors and teachers, 0,770; priests,
1,-15; bishops, 28.
The statistics did not Indicate, It Is
said, whether the former Czar Nich-
olas and his family were Included In
the fateful list.
Some diplomats and offlelnls snld
that while It is Impossible either to
confirm or refute It officially there
was much Information to support an
assumption thut lhe startling record
of execution and wholesale assassina-
tion wus approximately correct.
May Explain Famine.
The fact that practically half of the
tolnl number of persona executed were
farmers had occasioned some surprise,
■mil is Interpreted by certain officials
as Indicating that the conditions
among .he Russian peasantry have
been much worse than commonly be*
lieved, and as explaining to some de-
gree the shortage of foodstuffs In
Stories of religious persecution* In
Russia seem to he borne out hy the
execution of 28 bishops and 1,215
I I'r*<>sfs. »nd unofficial reports received
hy t,le diplomat furnishing the statin-
1 lies nrc to the effect that more church
officials have been executed by soviet
authorities this year than In any pre-
i ceding year.
In Spite of the Critics.
‘‘Absolutely lacking in esthetic prin- *
riplcs!” said the artist.
“Vulgar aful vapid!” said the par-
"Lacking in idealism and funda-
mental ethics 1” said the philosopher.
“Rotten!” said tlie critic.
Guile so,” said the producer.
And the show was the hit of the
POOR AT FIGURES
SO HE LEFT HER
Julius Bertran Wanted Wife Who
Could Jugg e Mathemat.es With
PROBLEM UP TO JUDGE
Man Needed an Adding Machine So He
Cot Married and Then Found
His Spouse Was Nothing
New York.—And now its the inn the
man cal marriage in which a wife it*
pictured as the least common denom-
inator, with emphasis on the least.
The fractious consisted of a hushuiid
and six children, or 1-0 and alimony,
which at present is 0-2,000.
Mixing in u little ulgehra, X, a»
usual, being tlie unknown quantity,
there is the following equation;
A plus B equals C minus X.
Considering thut A is husband, B
wife and C, money, Justice Kupper lias
to solve the marital problem, not by
multiplying the means and the ex-
tremes, hut by resorting to trigonome-
try and calculus if he is to make X
Wanted Figuring Wife.
It seems that Julius Berman, a wid-
ower, with six children and real estute.
married to get a mate who could figure
up first and second mortgages with
Euclidlnnlike precision—that Ids wife
told him she was on speaking ‘terms
with Q. E. D., and most certainly inti-
mate with addition and subtraction.
Berman, in effect, said he wanted an
adding machine, so he got married, lie
told the court:
“My wife falsely and fraudulently
represented that she was a fit person
to manage financial matters and so we
were married. As u matter of fuct,
she is not. Site cannot he trusted even
with a half dollar, because she does
not know how much to pay tlie huck-
ster and how much change, if uny, she
should receive. As soon as 1 found
out £he was unfit to disburse funds, I
refused to live with her and refused
to take her Into my household."
Mrs. Berman, who Is fighting pro-
ceedings to huve the marriage annulled.
"There are no frills about the Gad-
“They are Just as plain ns an old
"They bought n flivver the other
j ^n*v an(l* 6y Jinks, they cull It a fliv-
William Cannon, age sixteen. Los Angeles high school student beta* nre-
•ented with the National Boy Scout council’s bravery medal. A vear ago at
Kxhinm bay Hawaiian Islands, Willi.,,, plung......... ......vater „v,ie ,nd
aaved Mrs. Martin ThtUlki, uml her daughter Mndellne from drowning.
BIRTH RATE IN FRANCE DROPS
73,000 Excess Over Deaths Last Year
Fall, to Only 9,000, Latest
r.rls.—Vital statistics for the first
six months of tin. year show „ A*.
'Tease of 25.000 birth, and an In-
crease Of 30,000 deaths over the cots
responding period In 1021.
The excess of birth, over deaths
I'.WIO this year. Itirths „nd death,
from January to July n,
numbered 300.000 and 887.000. res,^
; In 1821 there were 412000
him,, and 348.UHI deaths.
WHALES MAY BECOME EXTINCT
Valuab'e Industry Overworked,
Says British Expert.
Urgss Legislation Against Furthsr
Hunting of Whalss—Prsssnt Rat*
of Killing Will Se* Extermina-
tion m Anothsr Decade.
London.—If tue killing of whales
continues ut the present rate they
• ill be exterminated before another
decade, Is the warning given by Sir
Sidney F. Hartner, F. It. 8., director
of Natural history department of the
British museum. Kecent investiga-
tion carried out in the whaling areas
has revealed this alarming condition,
The whaling industry has survived
nince the time of Alfred the Great,
despite the fuct that there has never
been u year known when scores of
boats did not leave the ports of Eng-
land, France, Spain und Scandinavia
to hunt the sea animals, Sir Sidney
declared In a recent address in which
he urged legislation ugainst further
hunting of whales.
Tlie Greenland variety of the whale
Is already thought to he extinct, and
the hunting of the last few years hus
been confined almost entirely to the
rJhe profits derived from the killing
of these cetaceans ure enormous, and
they increase yearly as the retail price
of the oil and hone increases. A
fair-sized whale has a ton of whale-
hone In Its mouth, which alone Is
worth $10.000. It also produces about
30 tons of oil, worth about $100 a ton.
In the season of 1915-10 tlie oil pro-
duction from Antarctic whaling sta-
tions was OvVl.Ouu barrels, or ubout 04.-
During the war this oil was recog-
nized un of vital Importance In the
manufacture of nitroglycerin. It is
How uses! In the making of soap.
Tlie principal whales caught today
i whale. T7* "f "'"I'1"'"- or An-
WMales, the blue whale ant! th«
whale. The latrcr I h 8pern>
.*al,8h n tPrl,,<;"‘“"y ‘■omln.'.tT.'AmerL
n"' on,F Five, ,periu oi, b
aoiu at "* ,""',,“r,!rls' which i,
lubricating „hM, °«
fr"m "«e ......bin a„d l o”
fine** oil known. lU*
"f the past. It was waste space, and
In modern homes has been combined
with tlie “sitting room" of former days
Into a comfortable, large room, which
is called the "living room."
While few home builders think of
If. every bit of added space to a home
costs real money. Architects and
.ilding contractors muke rough estl
t.v, both off the kitchen und hall and
tlie bedrooms. There is a buffet in
the dining room.
Stairs adjoining the dining room lead
to the basement which extends under
the whole of the house. Mere is plen-
ty of room for the heating plant, tlie
laundry equipment, space for the stor-
age of fruits and vegetables and the
Bug—What's so hard about mak-
ing "a trip around the horn?" |
could do it all day.
The criminal once shrunk from sight.
Avoiding noises loud
It. now Halms . moonlight night
And brings along a crowd.
A Heavy Stockholder.
"Do y u remember the old-fashioned
revival where »e lie-.] to King, Life lx
Like a Mountain Railroad'?”
"(Julie well,- replied Mr. I'ub'valte.
win, >a rnnlnlacaat mile. -.\ni I
j-<- to g.i fr«-m uhat the preacher
r !:! drying most of
■ *' >ity It’s getting
pirafee u ho hold up
th#> high seas.
' - ' here, u g.ing of
‘ : to the teeth with
u‘f l***t<»l*. held U|.
“I Must Have Time to Think Thi»
Over," Said the Judge
said that, while not an expert mathe-
matician. she knew that a log table hack
nothing to do with wood. She added:
Found Better Bookkeeper.
‘He left me, I think, liecause he
found a woidan who knows more arith-
metic than I do. All tlie mathematics
required for the wife of a man of hi»
t\pe is to know how to buy tlie neces-
sities of life. I want alimony and coun-
sel f«*.s pending trial of tlie suit, ia
whi<), I stand ready to prove I know
m- «• about tlie three Its tliun my hus-
1 must have time to think this over."1
said the Judge "It’s u long time sine#
I went to school."
AIR SERVICE FOR HONDURAS
°0v"nn7n* *"«Tr70,. Ambltlou,
Plan, for Man ,nd Plm „
Tegucigalpa, Honduras.—The cap-
ital cities of the republics „f Central
America soon win l,„ link,-,! together
b.v airplane service for passengers and
pihIIs, If ambitious pluns to this end
encouraged hy the government ,.f
Honduras, are carried out auecess-
fully. An Itullun aviator, Luis Stunia
loin, Is now here with six Italian and
three French planes. Ueadqaartera
ure at Tegucigalpa.
A r 0 4 tony.
!<*•!#) 7 ri'fiinrkcfl ;
' '/f » *OOg At; used to
1 dhood day!."
• < ».',*! T Inquired Hurt
..4 •yi•!&y and this mom 1
my furi? in a frying
mates of the cost of homes hy comput-
ing the cubic footage and hy multiply-
ing hy an nverngv figure.
Getting nil the space that Is needed
for comfort and the well being of the
family that Is to occupy the house
and eliminating waste space Is the
g«*ul of all modem architects and
It was when these modern Ideas
of home designing und home construe-.
tlon came Into general pructlce that
the bungalow wus adopted.
lawn and garden equipment that usu
ally are placed there.
Considered from all angles this is
a very good bungalow design. The
five rooms provide for all the home ac-
tlvitles, while from the standpoint of
the housekeeper, the arrungement if
. Beiuuse of the materials used this
Is an economical home to build. Its
cost, or a rough estimate of its cost
<*nn he secured from the lo«nl build
liig contractor or material dealer
"What hat become of Dodas the
•peed kino?" 8
^A7,!r-I_ed !e.ve^a, year» aoo.“
MAN IS SILENT SEVEN MONTHS
Alleged Murderer Even Refuse* to
Recognize Hi* Wife and
New York. After spending seven
months in jail, refusing to speak a
word to anyone or to recognize even
I his own family, Salvatore Longo. mute,
alleged murderer, will be sent to a
prison farm somewhere, uecording to a
court order, In the hope that he will
regain his tongue and be able to de-
fend himself. He has refused to rec-
ognize even Ids wife and five children.
Edward J. Reilly, attorney for
Longo, said his client went mute the
da> lie was arrested and lias sincere-
fused to speak to him. Jail attendants
or anybody else. Under the circum-
stances, Reilly said, it had been Im-
possible for him to prepare the man a
case for trial.
Longo several times has been taken
to court, but each time it has been Im-
possible to try him. because every
question put to him has been met by a
Is h* a speed king now?"
“Nope. You cant speed
"(Vhal mnk.x in. |,.»VM „ rMr.
,J!,h* him with a ,ui„
IJwy only hlu„h," l.v .,.rtl> .aid.
in. Ilmh. »o bar..-
The Caddie', Suggestion.
Kl,ll"'n Cnller—The r„ik8 here live
Pretty high, don't they?
' ""k Oh. yea. I guve them to un
dersiund they'd have to if they nunled
to keep rue.”
Hammock Used at Mdking.
Connersvllle, Ind.—Patrolman. W H.
Smith always lias u crowd around
"'hen lie milks his dwarfed Chines#
cow which lie purchased from »
carnival -company. The animal Is 84
Inches in height and 37 Inches In
length, and the first time Smith went
1° Milk It he was hatned for Rome
time. Finally, however, he dug «
ditch under the cow, hill now he ha*
!"iind an even better way. lie hoists
' ** 't»w tip into a specially construct-
I hammock, ntul gets two gallons o/
•ullk twice dully.
Here’s what’s next.
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Keyes, Chester A. Luther Register. (Luther, Okla.), Vol. 23, No. 23, Ed. 1 Friday, January 5, 1923, newspaper, January 5, 1923; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc925136/m1/4/: accessed July 22, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.