The County Democrat. (Tecumseh, Okla.), Vol. 27, No. 33, Ed. 1 Friday, May 20, 1921 Page: 2 of 8
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By George Agnew Chamberlain
Oupyr^rSt. Ths ik/t.b> MarrUJ Cuup»ay
Tan't ir Mild Ml*» Thorn*fin, with
n be* edg< to ln*r voice ami -•;in*i: us
In her eyes that made them l0"k si*
though they were |■ -m’ _■ In re\!e
all llit' unclmperoned -.irs since first
rtii- made tier debut as on Independent
scullery-timid at Mrs. I ink unit* f *I
house. “1 shall cluing*- nothing lien*
she concluded. "W li**n 11 a ndy-— M r.
Randolph comes hark. I <• shan't find
his place cluttered vs Itti (eiiinl* -
Mr. Milyuns turned on her a g»ze
tin,i u complex with admiration and
a real ini t Ion ihui he was on Ihe wnji
to lilting off more than he could chew.
He decided to sidestep.
“(.’an you lie In this afternoon?*' he
“Oh, yes," said Pamela, Involuntar-
ily glancing at the door and hot raying
a half-formed Intention to watch that
portal night and 'lay until death or
Mr. Robert Hervey Itandoljih arrived;
“i'll he In. Why?”
“jlr». Milyuns and uiy daughter
Kihs'ii will call on you at about live,"
explained Mr. Milyuns. “Just one
more nmtler mid I must go." he con-
tinued. "Vour Income amounts to
aomethlng over eight liundreil dollar*
u month. I shall pay It In advance
until you get settled and have a
clinnce in catch up.”
“I'least- send me only half," said
I’ainela, as she rose to say good-by.
Mr. Mllyuna look her hand, dropped
ll, and started toward the door; hut
before he got there, lie stopped and
“My dear," he said, losing for the
moment Ids bird I Ike, chirpy pose, "I
don't want you to think of me as Jus!
your hanker. I knew your father and
your mother, and their father* and
mothers before them. I am fond, h.v
old usage, of every drop of blood that
runs in your veins. You won’t forget
that, will you?"
I’munln stared at him, swept toward
him. threw her arms round Ids neck,
hugged him, dropped her face on Ids
shoulder and wept. Mr. Harden Mll-
yim.H stood very erect, Ids Imld head
held high, his pink cheeks puffed out.
nnd Ills eyelids blinking nI the rale of
fifteen lo the dozen In u vain effort to
fan buck an amazing Inchrymalory In-
"There, there!" lie said, patting Pam-
ela on the hack. "Who would have
thought It, you adorable, lopely little
Pamela threw up her head and
smiled through the sudden summer
“I know 11 was ridiculous," she said,
“Hul I couldn’t help It. You made me
like you all o( a sudden, and I Just luid
to, because you've had a hath and yon
look so clean inside and out." She
kissed Idm as she broke away.
“I see; 1 sec," said the astounded
Mr. Milyuns, and heat ll.
At two minutes lifter live Ihe door-
bell rang again. In spile of Ihe fuel
that II was almost exactly the hour
which Mr. .Milyuns had sel for Ihe ar-
rival of Ids wife and daughter, Pamela
couldn't help Imping—bill In vain. It
was with a slightly resigned air Ilia I
she received Mrs. and Miss Milyuns
Instead 41I' Mr. Knhett Itundolph.
Mrs. Milyuns llew lo her, set hands
on her shoulders, searched her lace
with eager shrewd eyes, and said:
“Borden Igdeed Inhl me the truth
about you, my dear. May I kiss you?"
I'aiiiela exlemled one cheek In the
■uiliile while her eyes wandered off lo
size up Ihe lull, blonde, cool young
person llutl she surmised musi answer
to the inline of Eileen Milyuns. lining
the product of two shorts, Imw on
earth had she managed In grow so
long? Her face was regularly tieiiutl-
f 111. as though It had been cnielully
made to order like her ' lollies She lip
peered us passive as a Pa I met unow-
After 11 little skirmishing for posh
'tlon, the three ladles sealed them
helves In a triangle. Into the center of
which the well-trained Tomliusoii 1*1111
“Mow." said Mrs. Milyuns. having
■emptied niul put down her cup. “let’s
furgrt the sheer I'mintlcc of the situa-
tion. «ny dear, and get down to pruc
Ileal problems. The first of all tillage
I:* you mast realize. Is the necessity of
Celling yon a companion. Would von
rare to he our guest In Madison avenue
until you t-ii 11 pick one out?"
“I would put clothes ahead of •
housecat," murmured Klleen.
tier mother Ignored the remark and
kept her eyes fixed on Miss Thornton's
perplexinl face That young hol.i scenic,/
In no lack of something to sny but
rattier In aenreh of words nnd Ihe
plunging courage necessary to I hi1 say
lug. She drew 11 long breath nnd dellv
erect herself of the following;
“Itnnlly. It'a most uwlully kind uf
you, hut. as I told Mr. Miiytin*. Tom*
tlnaon is such a dear that I am going
to continue nlnt as my companion."
■ Tomlln-oit T " exclaimed Mrs. Mil -
yuan, and then amlled Indulgently for
the first time during the Interview, lie
Ing under the Impression that at last
■he had run Into something appioprl-
ately naive In Ihe hearing of her new
charge “Of course you can k#s*p him
hi. but jou mils! realise that you cau't
live here without a woman In 11"
I can," said Miss Thornton,
•atbfeaaijr. “I have a feel-
I SOMETHING TO
I THINK ABOUT
By F. A. WALKER
• bun health air! that death la
tain to triumph over life.
lin t explain R
a\e finished/* Bh
*t men< I* a one-v
1 to Mr. Milyuns
1. I don’t want
ished what?" usk
r It with female
it laugh crept In
to tlie eyes of
<«*en keeping nc<
•I11 knew all about
Kileen ; sot
up and took
shing In her Indlgnattr
a 11 or In the home cam;
wlmt your gem-rath
coming to. The Impossible is never
Having token up her suave cudgel,
Klleen was In no haste to lay it down,
and may It he pointed out right here
that Miss Imogene Pamela Thornton
had the rare faculty of enlisting Hie
nearest bystander lo assume her bat-
tles for her, thenceforth becoming a
churinlngly Interested onlooker, ready
to watch the tide of her own fortune
from lb** vantage point of an entirely
"That's where you slipped, mother,”
continu'd the quite uf)ruffled Klleen.
"There's nothing Impossible to our
generation. Impossibilities are our
food, drink and raiment. We're like
those surprising orchid things that de-
fy the usual laws and live on air."
“Yes,” remarked Mrs. Milyuns; “any
new air. But I didn’t bring you here.
Klleen. to be a stumbling-block to—to
Pamela, who Is suddenly faced wllli
problems In the solution of which she
deserves our sympathetic assistance."
“You've hit the nail on the head
again, mother," parried Klleen. “You’re
not In sympathy with her, and I am ;
so you'd better hand over her check,
and tomorrow morning at ten I’ll he
here to help her cash and spend It—If
necessary.” She turned to Pamela with
a twinkle of anticipation In her eyes.
“How about It?"
Pamela smiled hack her bubbling
smile, nnd then suddenly grew gruve.
“1)0 you think I could order by
measure?” she asked, and, remarking
(lie hurt astonishment on Eileen’s
face, Continued la rapid but nevertlie-
And Were Soon Involved in an Orgy
of Trying On.
less hailing explanation: "You see. It's
Mr. Itnudolph. This Is really his apart-
ment. and he may he hack almost any
—any day. I—I don't want to miss
him. I—I wouldn't be out when lie
comes, for anything."
“H'ni,” Interjected Mrs. Milyuns. hut
before she could make any further
progress along that line. Klleen was on
her feet iniil saying good-by among
these other things:
"That's nil nonsense. If Bobby
found you here Just ns lie left you, the
first time lie decided to turn up, he
might never nppenr again. But If he
finds you after two or thri-e unsuccess-
ful calls niul Just one day’s shopping,
lie will never leave. Tomlinson will
have In throw him nut."
"Tomlinson couldn't," said Pamela
with calm complacency.
Gradually the sure shot made hy
Miss Milyuns began to take effect The
thought of new clothes—new* smart
Hulls, alrv evening nothings, filmy un-
dergarment*. ami solid silk hosiery—
stole Pamela from her Intention of
eternal vigilance and lev) tier to say:
"After all. 1 will go with you. If It
really Isn't asking ton niuch Of you."
Thus was Mrs. Milyuns alde-trarsed
for keeps, and on the following morn-
ing Ihe two young Indie* w-ere wafted
down town In Mr Milyun*' best limou-
sine ami proceeded to open a chain of
credit -accounts, on the hare say-so of
Klleen and In the name of Mis* I. P.
Thornton, that spoke volumes for the
former’s exclusive taste In fashion-
able purveyors and financial ability to
humor It. Pnsslhly the two would
have shopped up to the moment of the
pry ami writing had It not been for
urit, and I've
* whole check.”
,-ou haven't touched It.
ty of charge accounts,
uur checks to look at.
that father gave me
| three years ago."
Pamela smiled a smile of much wis-
dom nnd made for the nearest exit. As
1 a mutter of polite formality, when they
j readied Fifty-ninth street, she asked
i Klleen to come up for lunch from the
I bachelor's buffet in the basement, and
she could not help a slight feeling of
relief at the news that Miss Milyuns
had promised herself elsewhere.
"Hut I'll break away and come for
tea at five, If you'll let me," said Kl-
leen. “I simply must help you try
them all on.”
“All right ; do," said Pamela, Inward-
ly pleased that she would have some
one beside Tomlinson upon whom to
IIhkIi the first dazzling vision of her
The first thing she did when she
reached the apartment was to ask If
Mr. Itundolph had called; the next was
to summon Hie office of Milyuns,
Brunch & Milyuns on the telephone to
know what steps had been taken In the
new search. She was somewhat sur-
prised to learn that the entire firm had
gone out to lunch In a body, and still I
more stnrtled at the Information, ob-
tained three hours later from the same
supercilious voice at the other end of
the wire, to the effect that none of them
had come back. She was young; she
There Is no doubt that In five min-
utes more Mr. Gloom would have as-
sumed full sway in the late apartment
of Mr. Robert II. Randolph had not a
long procession of parcels begun lo ar-
rive In the nick of time. Tomlinson
brought them into the bedroom, one,
two, three at n haul, and Pamela her-
self cut Ihe knots with Mr. Randolph's
best nail-scissors and laid out the
goods, filmy fold upon filmy fold.
By the time Eileen turned up the
apartment looked like the stateroom
de lux of a millionaire young lady re-
luming from Paris with nothing to
wear and preparing to swear to It be-
fore all Ihe customs otficlnls I tv Goth-
am. Tomlinson was ordered to fill the
cellar with wrapping-paper, tissue-pa-
per, cardboard boxes and string, burn-
ing wlmt was left over in the back
As soon as sufficient space had been
cleared for action, the two girls set to
work, and were soon involved in such
an orgy of “trying on” as only the
healthiest stamina of youth could
have endured without falling over in a
dead faint from exhaustion. Even
Eileen divested her person of every-
thing hut, and experimented with such
dear garments as it seemed impossible
Miss Thornton could get round to In
the allotted time.
Having tried to show the public how
charming was Pamela In and without
her cheap clothes, no puerile and gasp-
ing effort will be made In these pages
to measure Ihe effect upon her of the
latest creations of Ihe raiment dream-
gods of Fifth avenue. Suffice It to sny
that. In one hour's twinkling of the
eye, she.became such a radiant vision
I as chokes mere words down Into the
I pit of a mail's stomach, makes his Jaw
J work like Hint of a fish on a hot side-
walk, fills Ids eyes with the pleading
light of calf-love and inspires his
hands with an overmastering desire to
reach for It.
For two, four, six days, a week, two
weeks, Pamela lived In breathless an-
ticipation of the moment when she
could hurst upon the eyesight of one
Robert Hervey Itaiulolph. and when nil
these ilays—nnd weeks—passed with-
out any news of him, her lips that
were made to smile, to kiss, and to
bless the air with words softly spoken
unit carried on the fragrance of clean
young breath began to droop pitifully.
Mr. Milyuns' efforts I11 several direc-
tions had so far proved In vain. He
had advertised In every paper in Goth-
11111. from the New York Epoch to the
pink Police Gazette; he had offered
rewards; he had set traps and was
now supporting n large corps of rap-
idly fattening Individuals who called
themselves “plain-clothes" men—a
name that would have fitted them ad-
mlranly hail the last syllable lieett omit-
ted His net results were the Infor-
mation that Mr Randolph. In n repre-
hensible state nf Intoxication and at
sevpn o'clock of the morning of which
he had disappeared, had exchanged his
swell evening garments at a second*
hand emporium on Sixth avenue for a
suit of thicks sml eighteen dollars In
cash, stating as he left the place, that
he was .hip'Ing of going South for the
test of the winter.
I TO BK CONTINUICD.)
Site—Aren't ihe Howie 1 * Tery high- |
tie— High toned? 1 should sav *t>ey
• re. Why when they quarrel you eaa |
hear them two blocks away - It. stac
a N AMERICAN' explorer has Just
Am. returned t<» civilization iffier ui
visit to the Interior of Ecuador and j
•he homeland of the Jlbaro Indians.
This tribe of head-hunting savages ,
have lived in the same territory since j
h ug before Columbus discovered the '
Americas and have kept wholly free J
from the Influence of civilization.
Tlie most striking evidence of their
failure to advance 111 the centuries j
which have passed over them Is the j
report of the explorer tliut the Jibaros j
do no* believe In u God, hut that they i
do worship devils.
It !.-> practically the universal his- j
tory of the developments of all peo-
ples from the savage state to that of
civilization, that the belief in devils ;
precedes that of u belief in God.
Before they conceive or defy a i
ruler in the realm of good they estab-
lish a kingdom of evil and nominate j
u being supreme in the management of 1
one or ull forms of danger and misfor-
Herbert Spencer in his analysis of !
human worship bases religion on the j
Unknown, declaring that the savage
first worships those powers which lie
does not understand.
it is the savage's Inability, because
of his savagery, to trace cause from
effect that leads him to assign to totally
unrelated things the cause for what
And since it Is those things which j
harm or threaten him with harm which
most concern him he establishes first
his devil causes rather than his God j
He hears In the thunder the voice
of a devil living In the sky who pun-
ishes with the swift lightning and with
He sees a devil in the wild beast *
that kills his cattle. There Is a demon i
power that helps his enemies of an- ■
The white man’s gun Is an inven-
tion of some evil spirit and the drought
which spoils his crop or the deluge
which overflows his lands are evi-
dences to him of the activities of
some powerful and unfriendly spirit
which lie must in some way appease.
» * * *
In some of the earliest written his-
tory of this country, the narrative left
by Captain John Smith of Virginia,
there is much space devoted to the
devil worship of the Indians of that
territory and the sacrifice of children
to quiet the wrath of the evil ones.
All through tradition and history
from Set, the demon of death and evil
In-the mythology of early Egypt down
to the Ilopi Indian dunces which take j
place yearly in Arizona, there has
been a continuous story of devil wor-
ship and rites and rituals intended to
appease his wrath and gain his friend-
* • • *
Eucli of us, highly civilized as we
think we are, gives a tremendous pow-
er to evil.
, Despltft the fact that we read in the j
Bible, and generally think we believe j
It, that the God of our civilized ideas !
is omnipotent—all powerful—we Ini- j
mediately deny that tact iiy giving
evil, which cannot be an attribute of
God, equal or greater power.
Practically everybody, unless we ex- j
cept Christian Science believers, think j
that sickness Is much more powerful 1
We can only establish the rule of
evil by suppressing the rule of good.
Darkness in Itself nothing; it is
only the absence of light.
Silence is only the absence of
Death Is only n local ceasing of the
phenomena of life.
The way to get rid of darkness Is
to let In the light
The way to get rhl of evil Is to let
In and encourage good.
Perhaps we should not blame tlie
poor savage In Ecuador for failing to
believe In God and having a liberal
supply of devils. He has not yet been
able to think out the truth.
Hut, we who are wiser and, we hope,
hetter for that wisdom, should see to
it that as little as possible of “devil
worship'’ creeps Into our existences
and influences our lives.
THE ROMANCE OF WORDS
q KEYING solely upon the
TV phonetic sound of this ex-
pression, It appears to lie dis-
tinctly profane and r. number of
writers have fallen Into tip! er-
ror of spelling “dam" as If It
were the word derived from the
sutue source us “condem".”
To say that a person or a
tldng is “not worth a tinker's
dam” Is. however, not related
In any manner to profanity, hut
gets its meaning from the fact
that a tinker’s dam was a wall
of dough or soft clay raised
around a spot which u plumber,
in repairing, desired to flood
with solder. The material of
which this dam was made could
he used only once and was then
thrown away as utterly worth-
less. Meanwhile, It hud served
the purpose of stopping or dam-
ming up the molten metal- The
colloquial simile Is, therefore,
derived from this short period
of usefulness and not from any
widespread use of tlie word
"damn” on the part of tinkers or
ffTbiSw* w"* w* * v'u;rT'1
e»t.n a if
y)Ue\-ei bii tvwnk,
Oh hoyi LooVv at ®
tK« extih- J
Jnd -niW el€l>W*
X a **•«••*1
i -rtsf's •
I THE GIRL ON THE JOB §
=■ How to Succeed—How to Get rz
= Ahead—How to Make Good —
| By JESSIE ROBERTS |
PART TIME WORK
c-pv HERE are two reasons why part-
1 time work is sought. The first is
that the woman who has her own home
to run cannot be away all day without
serious consequences, particularly if
she is a mother as well ns a wife.
Yet It Is sometimes necessary to have
'Man may be the head of the family, | nut butter, half a teaspoonful of pup-
but, far better than that, woman is the
heart of it."
MEALS FOR THE DAY.
rlkn, an egg beaten light, and one-half
cupful of milk. Mix all together well
and shape In a mold on a buttered
buking dish. Sprinkle with hulf a cup-
ful of cracker crumbs mixed with two
tablespoonfuls of fat. Bake one-half
hour; serve hot with tomato sauce.
One may use a mixture of pecans, wal-
nuts and almonds ground.
Potato Spring Salad.
Cook the potatoes with their skins
g-> OMBINATIONS are not always
good In leftovers, unless great
care is used iu blending them. The
following, though unusual, proved very
good. A cupful or two of veal broth
with noodles was the basis of this
dish. A baking disli was well greased
with the fat from u piece of steak, also
u smull bit of cold steak was minced
und put into the dish, with some of
the. cooked veal, also minced, then the
noodles and the Jellied soup, a dish
of creamed onions (which were also
leftovers) were chopped and added,
and the whole coveted with leftover
uiashed jHituto, moistened w-ith milk.
Bake until the potato Is slightly brown j ^ pepper and serve hot.
and serve from the dish. Add such
seasonings as are needed when arrang-
ing the food In the pan.
Liver With Onion Sauce.
Parboil sliced calf's liver until well
nested, fuming In the boiling water;!
drain and dip In flour well seasoned, j
and fry In hot bacon fat until well
cooked. Fry 11 cupful of chop|ied j
onions In the remaining fat. until a
slight brown; add u tablespoonful of j
vinegar und |»our over the liver.
the woman add something to tlie di-
rect income. Part time work is the
The second reason is that the regu-
lar job does not pay enough. This is
often the case with teachers and li-
brarians and other professional work-
ers whose salaries are small, while
the calls upon them are great. They
do not want to give up the special pro-
fessional labor in which they are regu-
larly engaged, yet they must have
Summer jobs are various, from ac-
cepting positions as governess to chil-
dren, or waiting at summe Utiotols, to
filling in at offices where vocations are
cutting down the regular force. A
stenographic summer job can often be
secured in an office for two weeks or
a month, and then another one, and so
on until the vacation season closes.
Some women are successful In taking
parties of young girls or older women
on tourist excursions, charging a good
price for services of this sort.
Lecturing is another good part-time
job. The lectures are planned for
women’s clubs and political assi^a-
tions. To succeed here you must w a
good speaker, nnd have from four to
six lively papers to rend on nny given
subject, or on two or three allied sub-
jects. It Is best to specialize.
Teaching craft work is an excellent
part-time occupation, and so are the
various housekeeping jobs that are
opening for the trained woman who
wishes to give only half n day to such
, . . .. . . ___ ■ work. Two women I know divide lie-
I on; cool and peel, then cut In dice; I .. . .. , , •
1 * [ tween them the work of an office, as
well ns the salnry. One goes for the
morning, the other for the afternoon,
add a handful of minced chives or a
finely shredded onion. Now add fine- j
ly minced, tender uncooked dandelion
greens. Mix ull together and pour
over hot bacon fat with the bacon
minced In It; stir and mix well, then
add a little hailing hot vinegar, salt
(©. 1921. Wwteni N«w«pap« Union.)
Peanut Butter Loaf.
Pour three cupfuls of cold water
over one-half cupful of rice and »tlr
with a fork until the boiling point I*
reached; let boll one minute, drain
on a sieve. rinsing with cold water; re-
turn the rice to the Are with two cup-
ful* of boiling water and a ten spoon-
ful of uli: cover and rook until the
rte* la tender. Add • cupful of pen-
THE CHEERFUL CHERUB
TretJ rrxkke tvxe Feel 30
Et-ck one t jtrorv^ >-r\d
5o rwt.'y I tkrov^k tku
$l*jd Sfcd life.
5pre*.d out tke brrrxcVies
of my 30vl__
and this has worked well.
The woman looking for part-time
work Is more likely to get It today
than In any period before. It Is a
solution for both employer and em-
ployees that Is certain to become
more nnd more popular.
By DOUGLAS MALLOCH
xirE BUILD our frooded temple*
» » high.
With arching roof and bended beam,
, We rear our artificial sky
Where painted constellations gleam;
We piaine the marble majesty
Our earthly artisans create—
Tet walk abroad and do not see
The heavens thst we Imitate
I Cost r la hi)
Here’s what’s next.
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Henderson, L. P. The County Democrat. (Tecumseh, Okla.), Vol. 27, No. 33, Ed. 1 Friday, May 20, 1921, newspaper, May 20, 1921; Tecumseh, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc937499/m1/2/: accessed December 14, 2017), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.