The Tulsa Post (Tulsa, Okla.), Vol. 2, No. 163, Ed. 1 Tuesday, August 1, 1911 Page: 4 of 8
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THE TULSA POST. TUESDAY EVENING, AUGUST 1, 1911.
THE TULSA POST
Entered at the Poeteffiee 4t Tulee, Okli. ae »econd-<ia«> Meil Matte/
-CFICIAL PAPER OF TULSA COUNTY.
Vedrines To Come
To United States
C. O. WRIGHT, Businew Manager.
Sunday Morning and eve^y \veeK Attirnron except Saturday By THE TULSA PUBLISHING COMPANY.
FROM THE DENVER POST.
reek with puncture-proof tires,
of dollars have been spent in hunt-
i newspaper man in the West,
tnnected with the Denver evenin
vnhnid fever at hi
Here is wnat the I
\\irt G. McCarty:
“Wirt G. McCarty,
for a number of years
papers, died Tuesday of ..
“Mr. McCarty had been ill less than foi
ago he was thought to be out of danger, b
“He wa> a graduate of the Lniversit\ of kite as and
er that he adopted newspaper work as his profession, be
ning his career in Denver, where for a number oi year,
was connected with The Post.
“Later he went to I t Isa, Oklahom
founded the Tuls
McCormick, of K
! Office records positively
Thousands if not million
it the death of ing them.
The fact is, that next to a cheap method of producing
gold from iron or diamonds from coal a means of puncture-
proofing the ordinary pneumatic tire is the best proposition j
home in Tulsa,jin sight for the rapid accumulation of another Standard Oil!
i fortune. It is probably a conservative estimate to say that
weeks. A wee- there are a thousand persons actively working on the prob-
afterward had,iem at the present moment, and there are a million motorists!
wishing them goodspeed.—New York Globe.
and there, in
1 - «*.
a, a i
born in l*
Empt-rh and he came
That a peaceful revolution is taking place in the United
States is apparent. The people are aroused. The past few
years have seen marked changes in public sentiment and a
steady advance in political morality. Actions which a few
years ago might be overlooked, or condoned, are now brand-
ed as reprehensible; and men in public life are being subject-
ed to a more rigid scrutiny and measured by higher political i
The people have been reading and thinking. They are;
no§ reaching out to regain that control of their affairs which !
had been wrested from them by corrupt politicians, to be ex- j
' Wirt McCarty w
Denver in 190S.
“He was successful with his newspaper in Tulsa and oth-J ploited by them in collusion with equally corrupt business
business ventures, and ju>t before his illnes> w'as preparing! interests. They are insisting upon the full control of election
ome to Denver to spend the summer with hi> brothers, machinery and demanding the right of voting directly for sen-
>n the eve of his departure he was
"The funeral will be held at his
ter part of this week.”
horn ein Emporia the;
ators instead of indirectly, through legislative representa-
The people realize now the results of the system of graft
which has been fostered by present methods—the betrayal of
public interests, the denial of public rights,- the prostitution of
r - personal and civic honor, the debasement &ftd degradation of
People who are not as old as Hon. Methuselah can re- the electorate. And they are determined on<a change,
member when a surgical operation was a rare occurrence. Already, several states have been redetffned from the rule
People had their legs sawed off wrhen absolutely necessary,(of graft and bossism, and representative government is as-
but they had to be convinced that it was unavoidable before!sured.
they would consent to it. The average man had a natural New' Jersey, the mother of trusts, was long a boss-rid
feeling against the idea of being whacked up with knives: Jen and interest-ridden state. Today it heads the list of the
and >aws unless he had no other chance for his -be. ! progressive commonwealths and its governor, to whos%cour- creat Britain, who has announced his
Science has made such gigantic strides in recent years! age and wise leadership this change is ldrg£ly due, is looming j intention or competing for the $50,000
thai tiiv man who bean no scars of an operation n a curosity. l hig in the political firmament as a presidential candidate in
Surgery is succeeding medicine, and men are carved for the; 1912.—The Butte Tribune. ’ (‘ f.
relief of ailments that used to be cured by the use of boneset, -*—
■ • -
WORK ol QUALITY
___Largest and Most
Modernly fjjuipped Olfiee in Tnlsa.
205 So. Main St.
DO YOU KNOW
You can buy Household Necessities better and for less
money here, on easy terms (Everything Guaranteed.
IT’S UP TO YOU—TO TRY US.
Tulsa Household Supply Co.
Phone 1106 112 W. Second SL
Opposite Central Fire Station.
For Fifteen Days
We will make prices on all summer
goods that ought to dean our whole
stock out. It will mean a big saving to
you. LET US SHOW YOU.
FLEMMING, TAILOR - - 6 East Third
“Authority on Clothes”
Jules Vedrines, ttie famous French
aviator, winner of the Paris-Madrid
flight and second in the race around
tea or boiled bullthistle. The use ot the knife appears to be j
a mania with the doctors, and they are not happy, unless they
are taking the insides out of a man.
The case of Belie Waggener, of Atchison, is of interest
in this connection. Mr. Waggener had a pain in his works, his wig, off .
It was on the left side of his person, but the doctors insisted i -
that it was appendicitis, although the seat of that disease is on! Irene Osgood, American novelist, gets a divorce from
(By Various Observers.)
It is so hot in London that the chief justice had to take
And that’s serious.
the right side. The doctors diagnose every internal pain as
appendicitis nowadays. A man can’t enjoy an old-fashioned
bellyache in peace and comfort. The doctors sdrround him
and talk appendicitis until he has cold feet and tells them to
go ahead with their cross-cut saws.
Balie’s pain passed away in due time, and he was feeling
as good as he ever did, and he looked as well as he ever did,
but the doctors insisted that he had the dread disease, and
bluffed him into consenting to an operation, against his better
This sort of thing is doing much to gain Converts to the
faith cure creeds. People who cherish their insides will listen I old figure
kindly to any theory that leaves out the enthusiastic modern!
her English husband and agrees to pay him alimony. Woman
is gradually getting equal rights, isn’t she?
prize offered to the aviator who is
first to fly across the American con-
tinent. Vedrines declares he plans
to come to America between October
l and 15, bringing with him three Mo-
raneBorel monoplanes. His great
rival, Lieutenant Conneau (Andre
Beaumont) winner of the around Eng
land. Paris-Rome and European Cir-
cuit races has declared that he also
may come to America and compete
against Vedrines. The conditions of
the contests are that the aviator must
cover the ground between Boston or
New York and San Frisco or I.os An-
geles starting at either end of the
Hoke Smith, governor and senator-elect, is in the same
position that David B. Hill was at one time. And Hill was
pried out of the governorship by the crowbar of public
CULLS HIS WIFE
fGUARANTEED TO PLEASE ,
Ponayo Rheumatio Prescription is considered by medical men to
be one of great merit as it neutralizes uric acid in the blood, assists nature
to excrete all mineral irritants. It relieves acute, inflamatory and chronic
Rheumatism no matter where located. If you are afflicted don’t fail to try
this remedy. Sold only by
SHACKLE DRUG CO. W, > *V
New York proposes to raise its mayor’s salary from $10,-
000 to $25,000. Seems reasonable in view of the high cost
of living, but there were always patriots to take the job at the
THE TIRE PROBLEM.
A newspaper correspondent calls the public’s attention
.o the fact that there is a fortune to be made by the inventor
of a puncture-proof tire. The announcement has the virtue
of truth, but is somewhat lacking in novelty. For the last
ten years every tire manufacturer in the world has been lying
awake nights with that same fortune in mind. The Patent
The Iowa farmers who mortgaged their farms for $16,-
000 to enable a stranger to clean up a fortune for them on the
race track think that they are stung. It’s a wonder that such
good guessers as that wouldn’t place their own money.—
A Leavenworth man asked to have his wedding post-
poned because a bee stung him. But the St. Joseph Gazette
remarks dolefully that two days later the man walked right
up to the parson’s house, and was stung again.
cure*. Copies of the challenging reso-
lution are to be presented to the na-
tional executive committees of all
three of the challenged organizations
The score of the contest is to he
kept by the hospital authorities and
the victory decided upon a basis of
those who live*, those who die and the
Pittsburg" in the hotel lobby Monday
Together they went to a roof gar-
den Mollman spent an exceeding-
ly enjoyable evening, his only regret
being that his friend absolutely re-
fused to let him pav“ for a thing Moll-
man, a bit piqued, came out boldly and
Chicago, Aug. 1 -On a battlefield
of 800 human lu-ings me American
Osteopathic association proposes to
contest it three chief opponents in the
world to the death,
Ttie school which saves the most
lives shall be declared the victor.
The challenge was issued at the an-
nual convention of the American Os-
teopathic convention 1 the LaSalle
The challenged are the American
Medical association, the American In-
itltute of Homeopathy and the Amer-
ican association of Eclectic Medicine.
Bellevue Hospital of New York or
the Oook county hospital Is suggested
as the scene of the contest The plan
Is to apportion 800 patients equally
among four schools patients suffer
Ing from typhoid or pneumonia pre-
number of days patients are |n bed re ^n<cd lhat he was strong in the money
covering from effects of either the
treatment or the disease.
The patients are not to be consult-
ed about this test and being charity
patients are depended on having noth
ing to say about it.
Ill ROLL ns
n.v Post Leu I
far red The i
•ubject has be
ed shall be hv
a re as compel,
eases such as
Bio, a* tnembet
nt to tr
s of the
lifax. Nova S
thinks of ret
ted States and
line himself. The stranger was in-
! (crested. He asked for details, and
, when he found that the “roll" was in
.Canadian currency he declared that it
j was unfortunate.
“I'm afraid you rant spend that
money," he said. 'They won't accept
! Canadian money here. However, I'm
I not sure. But 1 have a friend who Is
1 manager of a hotel and knows all
j about such things. We'll go up and
I see him tomorrow.”
Mollman was agreoable, and yester-
day the two went to the Cumberland
! hotel, Fifty-fourth street and Broad-
j way. They sat in the restaurant chat-
i ting until a stout man came along.
! whom the stranger introduced as the
The “manager" Joined the party and
a few minutes later Mollman handed
I over his $1,200 to the "hotel man." who
j left, saying he w ished to get bis cash-
I ier's advice lie didn't return. Moll-
man got up to look for hint and when
THAI OP FRIEND,
AN OLD SCOOT
Oklahoma City, Aug. 1.—That a
part of a skeleton found last week at
Lawton while excavations were being
make for a park near the city is that
of Phillip McOlusky, an old scout
and interpreter is the theory advanc-
ed by James M. Davis, Minco, Okla.
When the bones were dug up by work-
men, brass buttons and metal trap-|know, he s<ys.
pings were also found, leading to the
belief that the remains were those
of a soldier killed perhaps a half cen-
tury ago In an Indian fight.
Mr. Davis, who read the account in
The Oklahoman; says: The find call-
ed to my mind the loss of a friend
who froze to death jn that country
about thirty or thirty-five years ago.
He was Phillip McOlusky, an old scout
back his friend fro
round all of
:hey did w-er<
jetui bv sonn
terpreter. They never
his remains, and what
in a lake. When last
Comanche Indians he
lier overcoat. He was
ance south of Fort 8111.
is more than probable
irt of his remains that
medicines for tin
Post Is the paper to buy.
Kansas City, August L—Intimacy
which he says existed between his
wife and a railroad man known to him
only as Frank was the reason given,
yesterday afternoon by Lafayette
Choat, when arraigned before Justice
VV. J. Courtney, on the charge of as-
sault and battery, for having tied his
wife's hands behind her, hitched her
to a harrow with a team of mules and
dragged her around the field in the hot
sun of the afternoon of July 25.
Choat was arrested on a warrant
sworn to by Ernest Aimrall, assistant
county prosecuting attorney of Clay
county. The warrant was placed in
the hands of Sheriff W. H. Thomas,
who found Choat on the Moffett ranch,
a quarter of a mile west of Birming-
Choat admitted that he had tied his
wife to the harrow, but denied that
he had beaten her. Her bruises, he de-
clared, were the result of numerous
falls. Explaining his action he saiJ
he had remonstrated with her over
her relations with the railroader and
I his protests had gone unheeded. The
I drastic method of keeping her in his
| sight he adopted as a last resoft, he
Several monthss ago, according to
! the story, they lived in Kansas City,j
at 1253 Washington street. Later they i
moved to 1239 Penn, where they start- j
er a roomjng house. He could neither I
read not write and when she came to |
; him to obtain his mark on certain pa- j
| pers, he placed his signature to docu-
ments giving the two children away j
to two women whom he did not then |
Bethel, six years old, j
he said, was given to a Mrs. Shaw, who j
lived in Southern Missouri. A Mrs. i
Allen, living in Kansas City, was gi"-1
en Basil, aged five years At Christ-!
mas time he learned what she had
done and protested and the children
were returned home.
When Choat was arraigned the
court room was filled with angry farm-
ers and townspeople, who muttered
threats against him. However, when
he accused Mrs. Choat of improper re-
lations with another man, the wrath of
the crowd subsided.
Choat's preliminary hearing was
set for Friday. August 4
Says I to myseir.
The Taisa Post is the paper to bay,
THREE TRAINS DAILY TO MUSKOGEE
3:10 A. M., 3:05 0 A. M., and 3:05 P. M. Trains.
Pullman Parlor Cara on 9:10 A. M., and 3:05 P. M. Train.
For Pawhuska and Arkansas City ............... 1:35 p. m. Dally
For Pawhuska .................................. 7:45 P. M. Daily
“OIL .SPECIAL" ...................6:55 A. M. Dally Except Sunday
Best Route to Little Rock and Hot 8prlnga, Ark.
Phone 26 for furthar a. W. LEFEBER, Traffic Manager.
Information. EUGENE MOCK, General Freight Agt
Two business lots, West Tulsa ; $500. $100 cash; $10 per month.
1 6-room double house, paved s treet, modern, 713 West Third, $1,700.
$500 cash, $30 per month.
1 House, four rooms, large atti c for two rooms, modern, paved street
719 West Third, $1,500. $4 00 esh, $25 per month.
1 New,, just finished, 7-room house, Orcutt Addition, good well,
grapes and fruit trees. Lot 50x288 feet, price $1,500. $300 cash
$25 per month.
1 Four room house. Forest Park Addition, on car line, on part of lot
$1,100. $'.00 cash, $20 per month.
1 12-room house, sleeping porch, large barn and cement driveway,
modern, 706 South Main. Pr ce $7,500. $5,000 balance 8 per cent!
three years. Will lease from pu rchaser three years at $35 per month’
1 Double lot 50x188, Orcutt Add. ion, $500, terms $25 cash and $5 a
1 double building, two 6-room flats, 724 south Cheyenne, $5,300, terms
$2,500 down, $75 a month.
No Commission or Reduction
W. B. KILLMER
r>80 Res. phone TULSA DECORATING CO. Office phone 407
-For Light Supplies See-
DESHON & DAVISON,
1 he CONTRACTORS
. 823 Main Street - Tulsa. Oklahoma.
Let a POST Classified work forvou
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The Tulsa Post (Tulsa, Okla.), Vol. 2, No. 163, Ed. 1 Tuesday, August 1, 1911, newspaper, August 1, 1911; Tulsa, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc1042978/m1/4/: accessed August 11, 2020), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.