Tulsa Daily World (Tulsa, Okla.), Vol. 11, No. 131, Ed. 1 Thursday, February 17, 1916 Page: 3 of 10
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THE TULSA DAILY WORLD THURSDAY FEBRUARY 17 1916
SANTA FE WILL
OPEN All OFFICE
Quarters Are Secured
the Daniel liuiM-
MARCH 1 IS THE DATE
Important Move on Tart ofj
I'nilroad W'liich Apiire-
The first uptown railroad office in
Tulsa will lie i ned in a short tiino
py tin- A1 ill isoii. Topeka Santa Fe
laKroad. according to announcement
yesterday. J. Harnett of Tnpeka
Assistant gem ral freight agent if the
Santa IV. win in Tulsa yesterday aii'l
completed nriangenicnts for opening
an uptown freight office which will
lip on the rround floor corner of the
new Daniel building where a sublease
lias been procured from the Inter-
Oceuli Cable company.
P. 'J'. .McKirahan of Chunule will
be the gotioial agent in Tulsa anil will
open the new office on March 1. This
ffiee will lie headquarters for eastern
Oklahoma and will look after the
Santa Fe business I rum the lied river
north to the Kansas line and from
the main line through dishing and
f-'huwncc east to the Arkansas line.
This move according to Mr. Har-
nett was decided on some time ago
Minn President liipley and other of-
f.cia'B of the railroad were in Tu'sa.
'Ihcfinlu Fe appreciates the im-
jortnnco of Tulsa as the center for
it hi ill. Oklahoma and hclicveK this
move will enable them to give hot-
Mr. McKirahan is well known in
Tulsa having heen here often in his
ra:acitv as traveling freight agent.
I nil is familiar with the needs and
problems of this section of the coun-
try. His force wl'l consist at first
of u chief clerk and stenographer
but more office employes will be ad-
Mr Harnett while not committing
himself hi to the future plans of the
load Indicated that some time in the
future the Santa Fe would mnlio
much improvement in this direction.
LOUIS MANN ALL
OF "THE BUBBLE"
AVithout Him the Show
Would lie n Sure Knoutfli
Louis Mann himself was the whole
show at the tlrand theater last night.
The title was "The Hubble." and
without Louis Mann It would have
I n a bursted bubble. Hut with
Mm in the show it was n success and
the kind of a success that delighted
a packed huuse.
Although it was billed as a com-
edv it savored much of the tragedy
r'd Manns acting when he found
Lis bubble had been pricked was
ef the highest order. The same cun-
not be said of his accompaniment.
Miss Uiura Walker as Lose M tiller
the daughter of Oustnve Muller. tho
.delicatessen storekeeper portrayed
by Munn himself acted like an mn-
Itteur. Several times she forgot her
lines and muddled things up f""-
sabrablv. Her lover Kichnrd Ora-
lmni portrayed by Oonrge Welling-
ton was but little hotter while Ivan
U Miller lis Joseph Mahlen the vil-
!ian. the fifth member of the coni-
'iinv was not up stage enough to
.lem'onstrate what he could do.
The play Itself was based on that
old familiar story of a mining stock
promoter playing on the strength of
relatives to persniide a hard-workitiR
German to invest his lifetime savings.
Iiichard (iniham was the lover of the
(Icrnuins daughter. It in bad re-
pute with her father. Of course llm
stock goes kiting and the family be-
acves they are rich. Tho villian Is
rnided the stock breaks but tho
limit liter's lover saves the occasion
and lolls the villian.
The comedy lines were fine and
Loi.'s Mann in his character por-
travtil of the old (Icrman. was in the
rii..'.ui fnr-n. He was the show nnd
He show was nothing but him.
;i pleased the capacity nudieiiee
tl ut H what shows nre for.
to Pres. Wilson
m nsTiiiTi s "iti:iot;xiy.i mv
ihi.itv" roit ixs vi'isiwrToiiv
'ASSIMKS MAIIIMTY;" OTIII'll
lloH (ll(.i:S MI)K TO
mi:i:t ii.ma.ms or I'xmai!
WASHINGTON lh. lu. Ucr-
maiij is understood to have agreed
to the suggestion v! the l ulled States
thai she snbiliuite. the. words "recog-
nizes liability" for ;hi words "r.s-
Kiime? liability" in tho tentative draft
of the communication designed to
settle (he Lusltunla cans. Tho re-
vised draft was received !:re late to-
bight from Horllti. H will bo ub-
iiilltC'' to Herrit&'.y Lansii.g tomor-
row V; Count von Brr.tcrff tha
Ooviiu n iimbassndor.
SovuimI ether canjfu dc-Jlrs I by
tho Lulled StuUs and described mj
lictni' vt minor Importance nre j.c
Ruld to hnvo b.-en mn'le. in oi'O tn-
tui:cs however flornmnv ! ur.Jer-
Hood to have p.-uposod a chain n In
Hie language BUontee1 by h .Ait.ef-
' l rooi high official attlnority to-
night camo 111 tatmnt that it was
fXiiected the Lusltanlu casi" would be
finally FS'.tled to tho satisfaction of tho
I'ntitd Starrs nnd Germany nt th
rcrforenro tomonow between Sece-
tary Landing pnd Count von Uern-
A.i"w.iin officii nL'ondv have .liJ
Ino TWO goverrtmeiiTH weio ..ui.-.un-tiallv
In nocord." The umL-aHJilor is
understood to b rtvparcd to m.tKi
tho tentative soniP iinicat.lon a formal
..ri. o.j lo.Tucilor.M
ivhlclt hnvo be.c.1 riven Mm by tb ICltchln resolution for rcpeel of i!k-
lierllr. .'orcign office. ! e Mr vUnno of tho tariff law.
I Oil. M Il ll SSKI S SWUtM
(liY JOIINjJV. J LKNNKlt)
WAsm.viiay.v-S Feb. in.
Osage oilWf tiujcssees. about
I whom th ciiJli. is been no ques-
tioii as to acreageVoyaltit s. etc.
and who have already accepted
the departmental rules and rcg-
illations to govern tin' releasing
of tin- territoi') now held up by
them to four thousand eight
hundred acres came into Wash-
I inutou imliiv in droves to oonose
the l.alollottc resolution onier-
nur f.i vorul.lv lelioltid by til
h 1 tin. j i In. Mi'. i'i lan- of ill
tenor the light to proceed with
thu iM'cl.lion of new oil leases
about which there lias been no
Amolor the I1
who arrh id loila
I a is t' int Moore and be
I l:r ii. i.f llarlh-sv illi. It is
I L'-ii. i :iU i mil l Hi d Dial I he l.a-
t l'olletie' resolution will be
aiiieniled when it reaches the
floor id' the senate I
QUAKER DRUB STORE
HELD UP BY 2 BOYS
While Scores Were in Store
Armed Uandit Holds
lTt the Cashier.
GETS THIRTY DOLLARS
Ksrape in 1 uiy (loiiitf
West on Fourth Street;
Unth Were Drunk.
crowd of a hundred
theater diners were mak
ing merry in the grillroom and no
fewer than a score patrons were at
the refreshment tables In the (junker
drug store in the heart of the busi-
ness district last night at 11::i
o'clock a vouth leaped from n buggy
that drew up in front of the place
staggered through the door and
pressing a 4.'i calibre revolver to the
head of Miss Mac Littler tho cashier
demanded she turn over the money
to him. She tossed about $HU In bills
into his outstretched bat and he rati
to the buggv where he was pulled In
and th" robber:' made a hurried es-
cape going west on Fourth strict.
L'vcry available policeman was on
the trail in live minutes but the men
could not be found.
The holdup had been accomplished
before any of the crowd knew what
had happemd. Those who had seen
it declared afterward they thought
the drunk. -n youth was merely play-
ing a Joke hut when he drew back
the trigger rn the revolver he held
leveled at 'he cashier's head no one
Miss I. It'lor said she did not realize
what was going on at the time. "1
saw the rig stop and a man get out
with a white handkerc hief tied al t
Ids' face and I thought he had been
injured. He staggered up to me and
iifiintml ii larv-p tiparl-tiandlcd eun at
my head and said "(Jive me the cash'
and emphasized the remark bv press-
ing the barrel to my ear.
(live 1 1 illi the Money.
"Then I knew he was in earnest
but I thought I could bluff him long
enough for someone to catch him
from behind. Finally he told me he
had asked me f r the third and last
time to hand over the money and I
picked up a handful of bills and
threw them in his hat.
"lie was so drunk he fell against
the door as he was leaving and when
he reached the bug'sy his companion
had to puli him in. 1 really wasn't
so frightened at the time it happened
as 1 was after I knew 1 had really
been held up."
Pedestrians Riw the rig turn west
on Fourth street off Main on two
wheels and the horse apparently run-
ning away. One of thu roblum was
leaning fur out and crying "Whoa" at
the animal and many were attracted
by the reckless driving as thu open
lii;;gy swayed down the street.
The police were notified at once
and the nuto patrol was in pursuit
within a few minutes after the rob-
bery but not a trace of the men could
Several piiati! automobiles were
pressed into service and were after
Hie bandits almost before they were
lost to sight but no one saw them.
It was considered the most daring
holdup that has been brought to the
attention of the police in years. Hoth
the robbers are said to be mere
Al.uiv persons were passing the
store lit the time of the holdup but
did not notice anything unusual.
'I he alarm spread as soon as the man
was pulled into the buggy and tho
fciiri.ssl'ul dash for liberty followed.
TWO MEN KILLED
AND TWO INJURED
iiitni Auiomobilc Crush Is Fatal;
einncil I mler Cur and I lot lies
llailly Hut lied.
HiiI'SVON Texas Feb. 15. Two
men were instantly killed and u
woman and her six-year old brother
worn Injured when an automobile
crashed into nn International
(treat Not thorn switchliiB train re-
bo'inded against n buggy and threw
both vehicles against the train at
tho Nance struct crossing of the
ternatioiial & Oreat Northern
5.30 o'clock Tuesday afternoon
Oliver It. TInmilicn.
Harry 3. Hamilton his son.
Miss Koty Oerhnrt Willie Ocihnrt
7. win veve riding In tho buggy.
Potu of tno dead men were pinned
tinder their automobile which
caught mi flro ntnl were burned be-
yond recognition They were idcLi'--ficd
papers in their pockets. The
machine wsh ('.lagged for more than
ore hundred feet.
K.t.nilO.IHlti I toad Kmic
ST. LnV'IS Feb. lie The SS.Olla.-
nt'i.i good roads bond isdiic on which
r.ii!!(i! by a vote of approximately
..llil tbr.osf.nil lot. 'O 1.3'j!l 'jL'Minul
! ho proposition.
llemoernt to Caucus
WASI1INOTON. Feb. 15. A mile to
I of hot's. Democrat;! wan called todav
for r.oxt Tlimdny t consider thr
UP BRADY'S PLAN
Men Who OiK-e Hoosted In-
dependent Ticket Are
Ooodles of It; Scheme to
Kndorse (Mass for Mayor
AFII.Ilil'STKK led by J. J. N.
Sykcs brother of the illustrious
Jim destroyed the plans of the re-form-Iicmocrats
at last night's meet-
ing of the Cotton Sox held in the dis-
A large crowd gathered for the first
Democratic meeting prior to the city
primaries which are only five weeks '
away. Men who spoke against tho
Democratic ticket in the last city dec-
tioii made c loiiiu nt appeals for citl- i
zeiis to support the Democratic;
nominees in the coining municipal
dectlon and the utmost harmony pre-
vailed. The well-laid plan of Tate I'.rady
and William Stryker to secure the
endorsement r Merril .1. lilass for
mayor was not carried out after it
had been seen that those present
would not stand for such a move.
Resolutions of reform nature that
were brought to tin; inciting were
I'robably the most effective speech
of the evening was delivered by C. 1'.
t'hcliaiill said by many to lie thu per-
sonal representative of Carl Megee.
"All intelligent men" said Chcn-
ault "admit that there has been boot-
legging and gambling in Tulsa but
we must not lie too iiiiek to critici.e
the officials for not stamping it out.
Siippiissing those evils is a bigger
job than most of us imagine. And
we must remember that ulnng with
these things the city has grown and
prospered until it is one of the best
cities in America. We have the fin-
est churches in the state here and a
Y. M. ('. A. building of which we
should all be proud."
"The Y. M. C. A. and the churches
should not mix up with polities'' he
declared "for that is not their mis-
sion. Thcir's is a higher Ideal and I
am alisoluielv opposed lo enner uiu
church or the Y. M. .'. A. taking any
part in politics."
Clienaiilt said that he was a "yellow
dog Democrat" and would vote the
ticket regardless of who the candi-
dates might be.
"County Attorney F.d Crossland sec-
onded this sentiment and asked for all
those who believed in such a prin-
cipals to stand up. All save two rose
to t heir feet.
M. .1. Cilass presided over the meet-
ing lilass it is said lias been
groomed by Tate I'.rady for mayor
and it was the Intention last njghl to
secure from the inform element an
endorsement of him so that he could
go into the primaries with their sup-
port as well as the backing of the lib-
K. .1. Lundy a newcomer who once
presided over the Arkansas state sen-
ule was the first speaker lie talked
on national politics.
Tom Lyons anil H. F. A by the other
advertised speakers were not present.
Charles T. Abbott who seems to
have no opposition whatever for dele-
gate to the national convention stated
that if ho went to the SI. Louis con-
vention he would support Woodrow
Wilson and his policy of preparedness.
Former District Judge L. M. I'oo
pleaded with the Democrats to cast
aside personal feeling and vote for is-
sues rather than men.
"No man ought to be tolerated" ho
said "who uses thu parly for an
ulterior motive. There is no discord
in the party hero but someone Is try
ing to graft on to the body politic an
issue that has no business there. Let
us get out a ticket and then vote for
County Judge John It. Kamsoy
urged that factional fights bo forgot-
ten and the Issue bo met siiiarely as a
party. C. L. Holland president of the
Taxpayers' League talked along sim
I. J. N. Sykes was the next speaker.
He exclaimed that he usually wrote
the speeches and his brother Jim de-
livered them but In this case ho
wanted to be the orator himself and
he did not propose to stand by the
five-minute rule adopted by the chair-
man. Took All the "lc."
He talked for thirty-five minutes.
Dozens of the spectators left during
his address and by the time he had
finished any plan of a political nature
that might hue been in process of
formation had been forgotten.
Tate llrady was called for. He re-
viewed the campaigns of the early day
and spoke in behalf of "clean citizen-
ship" and "clean tickets" such as he
had helped arrange In the "days back
yonder." He described the recent ad-
dress of Woodrow Wilson at Kansas
Chauncey A. Houston said that tho
Democratic party had won in tho past
and could win again if it stood on a
platform of law enforcement.
It. M. Lear explained that he had
not made a political speech in ten
years hut had been asked at tho Y.
M. C. A. building early last night to
say something at this meeting. Ho
declared that a man did not have to
possess wealth to be an Ideal candi-
date for office but the most Important
requisites were a clean mind and a
(leorgo Stanley was called for but he
declined explaining that Tato Urady
had taken up his time.
And then the meeting adjourned.
About four hundred persons were
Lieutenant Is Injured.
lIltOWNSVlLLK. Texas Feb. 15.
Lieutenant 15. L. fJlass of the Third
I'niled States cavalry was seriously In-
jured during maneuvers at Fort
Ciown today when his horse ran
under a treo causing . Lieutenant
flliiss to strike a limb with his head
and bo thrown off tho horse after
turning a double-somersault lie was
still unconscious late tonight.
I WII.l.Alll-Mon.X ItOVT t
1IT OFF TILL MA I tCII 28
I CHICAGO Feb. 15. Dave I
I Lewlnsohn Chicago representu-
i tive of the promoters of the Wll-
lard-Moron boxing match stated
t tonight that Saturday March 25 I
has been selected tentatively as I
tho date to which the fight will I
i be postponed. Wlllurd is said to I
i have refusod flatly to fight on
i March 8 the date originally set. I
GIRL MAY GET OUT
OF REFORM SCHOOL
Ada Harnett the wealthy little
Indian girl who was sent to tlie lius-
sell h e at Oklahoma City some
time ago after passing several worth-
less cheeks on Tuls. business linns.
Is making an effort to procure her
freedom and Judge J. It. Itainsey has
ordered her produced in the county
court February -! when he will hear
The girl who has not yet reached
the age of IS had Indulged in her
first joy rides and her love of ex.
pensive finery and the latest modes
led to her being arrested on charges
of passing fraudulent cheeks. She
contended that she had ample money
to satisfy all her creditors and didn't
know she could not yet have her
money which is held in trust.
On recommendation of Humane
Agent A. M. Welch the court ordered
her committed to the Industrial school
at Oklahoma City and she has been
there for the past several seasons.
She is said to have declared as she
entered the door of the institution "1
expect to remain here for some limn
hu' when I get out it's the bright
lights for mine."
It was necessary for her attorney
to appear in court and get an order
for her appearance here when t lie
hearing Is held.
PLAN A RECEPTION
FOR CHARLES PAGE
Saml Springs Anvloiisly Auait-
roundel's lii'tiiru I'l'om Wu-li-Ingloii
liesidetits of Sand Springs are ju-
bilant over the published news that a
lease for one hundred thousand acres
of Osage gas lands has been made to
Charles I'age founder of the town.
An expression of elation was had at
the largest meeting of the Sand
Springs commercial club held there
Monday night at which a committee
was appointed to arrange for some
proper reception for Mr. I'age upon
ills return from the east.
- At all times since the founder of
Sand Springs mad" application for
his large Osage lease which was
made in the name of Sand Springs
Home and through Mr. I'age its pres-
ident a constant watch has been kept
on the progress of Osage affairs at
Washington by Sand Springs resi-
dents. The successful termination of
the big gas lease as reported from
Washington will mean much for
Sand Spring's. That town has Jusr
made application upon proper show-
ing to become admitted as a city of
the first class. Negotiations to that
effect are now being carried out at
i Oklahoma City and are being pushed
by a special committee named from
'the Sand Springs Commercial club.
Sand Springs is now a city or nearly
five thousand inhabitants. It has
added a thousand to Its population
since last fall and Is making wonder-
ful strides in every direction. Its
building program has been large lis
factories have hi en working' at full
blast and inereasln" capacities while
the work of installing new factories
goes rapidly forward.
It Is expected 'hat with the assur-
ance or .1 large gas supply made pos-
sible bv the new lease in the usage.
Sand Springs will hum more than
ever and that It will have doubled Its
population. Its factories and Its fac-
tory workers within the next twelve
DENY THEY HELD UP
AN INTERURBAN CAR
.lolui Si lilnneinaii iniif J. II. Letter-
nail Hiv Held Fr tin Superior
John Schinneman and J. II. Letter-
man who staged the holdup at the
I'ank of Ked Fork last Friday were
brought before Justice Lee Daniel yes-
terday und formally charged with
holding up u Sand Springs interur-
loiii car the night of January 25. They
pleaded not guilty but were held to
superior court In bonds of $5000
Sheriff James Woolley nnd other
officers nre endeavoring to find out
If these two young bandits both of
whom are Just out of their teens had
any connection with the robbing of
tho safe In the Sand Springs car barns
several weeks ago.
When the two robbers were taken
I into custody they told detectives all
about the circumstances whlen leu up
to the bunk robbery at Red Fork and
said they would plead guilty to
chnrges of robbery. They made this
statement of their own volition and
It is thought they wero anxious to
begin serving their terms for the one
offense and avoid the possibility of
being connected with other crimes
they are suspected oL
Alleged Murderer Released
MINIM'S Tex. Feb. to. George
W. St. Clair who was charged with
the murder of his wife and Mrs. Will
Wllklns a visitor In their home and
assault to murder his 3-year-old
daughter Katie by striking them on
the head with an Iron spike bar wati
relecd on bond of $500 today.
Our New York desiirn-
ers who hand tailor all
our heller models have
sent us another ship-
1 'lease us by eoininy; in
we'll please you wit';
i lie s e
world - tamed
LUUIS MAMil TAKES
WHACK AT 'iVIOYiES'
in "The Hubble" Sees
Finish of the .Film
QUESTION OF PRICE
Answers His Critics on the
Stand lie lias
"I could ee the spirit of Tulsa as
soon as 1 sli pped from the train and
1 don't hesitate to tell you that I have
neer been anywhere in all my travels
that can compare with it deilneil
Louis .Mann distinguished American
exponent of Hie spoken drama who
appealed at the Grand opera house
last night in his most recent vehicle
A representative of The World
found the actor in his room at Hotel
Tulsa during the afternoon bis coat
and vest off and writing lie glanced
up blinked at the reporter mur-
mured an excuse and fell lo writing
again ult'i his hand fairly fl.vlng
over myriad shecls of copy paper.
The reporter sal down and walled.
Finally Mr. Mann tossed Iiih pen-
cil on the desk and faced about. "I'm
defending my position on moving pic-
tures and I want to reiterate that 1
still think their place Is properly In
the sehoolhouse and not in the the-
ater. 1 have been criticized for thu
assertion by the press of Oklahoma
and I am nrepuring my answer.
Answers Ills Critic.
"It is the contention of Illy critics
that not all theatergoers can afford
to pay 2 to see me and that the mov-
ing picture theaters where they can
go for a dune Is their only alterna-
tive. It Is trim many are not in pos-
session of sufficient of this world's
goods to warrant them paying $:i but
there is no reason why there should
he thrust upon them that which Is
pernicious and banal.
"It Is eipially true that majorities
ere invariably wrong and must he led
In- the discretionary minority. I am
Hot arrogaliii't unto tin self any su-
periority either socially artistically
or even mentally save only that in
my own sphere I am able to see the
wheels go round and ought n f lor
many years' association with those
masters of the drama llooth Calvin
I'.arrett and many others be qualified
to speak wi'h understanding.
"I do not forget the poor with their
dimes and pleasures. When I said
the proper place for the motion pic-
ture Is ill the si hoolhouse not the
theater 1 meant the former has tre-
mendous didactic value but only for
the display of that which Is educa-
tional for the visualization of cur-
rent events studies of foreign coun-
tries unattainable lo the poor who
might never be able to see them and
in a general sense for that which is
"Kin ma Another
that is un
"Hut for the drama -other
story. There can
activity on the screen.
tie no radio
There is no
soul in the films. They are mechani
cal and photographic and never in-
terpretative therefore not art. Would
you breed false anil fallacious pabu-
lum to those who do not know?
"No; let us not forget the poor and
their pleasures but ret her seek to
feed them with the solid and sub-
stantial literature of the masters such
literature as Lincoln the rail-splitter
and Garfield the boy on the towpath
devoured und which ultimately led to
the White House.
"If the material that is to uso
pedestrian Knglish chucked together
by this late crop of moving picture
senarlo writers shall prevail then will
surelv come the negation of literature
and the decadence of a nation.
"Do you believe a Shakespeare a
Goelhe a Suderman or an Ibsen
could be born where there Is no In-
centive to high Ideals? Why waste
a year and eomctlmes two to build a
legitimate drama on truth tearing
one's heart out to fittingly present nil
that Is verlbas In the human emotions
when some whippersnapper unable
to speak one line of good Knglish and
with no understanding of philosophy
which should be the background und
buttress of till plays can In one hour
toss together the blase material that
satisfied the rabble who pay their
dimes for pleasures?
Ilible and Pictures.
"I wonder why the newspapers will
not give as much spuce to exploiting
tho graces of a good book as they do
to the unrsnl moving picture plays?
That would I believe inuke for prog-
ress. It Is true that for tho same
reason that these screen plays huvo
been exploited that a number of
players havo lent themselves to ap-
pear before the camera but there are
still a number of truly artistic souls
who can never be lured from their
Detailed Circulation Statement of the
TULSA DAILY WORLD
IN' T1IK CITY OF TIT.S.V AND TI'LS.Y TKADIN'fi TEU-
KITOKY. UASKI) ON ISSI.'K OK Fl'Ji. 11 I'.MG.
THESE CIRCULATION FIGURES ARE GUARANTEED
BY THE AUDIT BUREAU OF CIRCULATIONS
Net paid circulation in the city of Tulsa . . . .
(TitKit Tnuline; Territory)
lirokcu Arr 'W
I In rclllorc . .
Collliisi Ho . . .
I 'b ve.r. ml .
I M iiiiii ight .
;vt raid Circulation In T.il i
Vol I'alil i 'irciilatt :ii In Tu ..i Trad
Net I'nld Clrcu.utl'jll ill other lawn.
T(t.ll le u.01 l.V
I llar'v II 1. lie" Clr-nl.i on Manager of The Tulsa DaMv We
being duly sworn np "i oath ' o sol. imily ' that Mr. above a'
ni"!.t ta t ru j ic Co l.i :.t of lay kilo m i"- a nd belief
I'AHKY I ' il.M r'tf
i.'ir el itlon Maung. r.
Siibseilbed t j ard .i n to !(' me t'ls ILh d.'y of I'
Ilia rv llllii.
Wll I HiT'l MoltK
N .tary 1'ubllfl.
My commission expires .litno 17 19;')
In Almost Every Home in Tu!sa !
Tli is cirtiiiiil v is I'oncltisivo evidence wlnit the people of Tulsa
think of TlfU Tt'LSA ilOUNINU WOULD. It is
Oklahoma's Greatest Newspaper
For onlv ten cents eueh week voil can have OKLAHOMA'S
ONK OKKAT NHWSl'Al'KIi delivered at your door.
If you are not now taking this great daily newspaper you
should call our Circulation Department Phone. G!)().
Have You a Friend
or relative in some city who is interested in the great oil
fields of Okliihoma? If von have he should hy nil menus re-
ceive THH TI LSA DAILV WOULD. Its oil page is the talk
of till the oil fraternity. It is recognized as authority wher-
ever oil and giis is produced.
Subscription price out of the city only $1 per year.
The Circulation Department
The Tulsa Daily World -.- Phone 1690
proper spli-'re vcti by the clink of
gold. Among the bouorables I have
only to mention such names as Maud
Adams Julia Marlowe K. II. Soth-
ern. Ceorge M. Cohan. William Oil-
lelte David Warfield John Drew
Mr. Mann declared he believed the
movinr picl.ire art had been devel
oped as hieh as it would ever be pos-
sible to make It and that there will
soon be a return to the legitimate
stage of both m tors and actresses and
their follow ItlKS.
New I la nee I'milioii at Saml Springs
i-o will in- not in
Although the recent lire nt Sand
Springs park burned many of the raro
specimens of animals in the park zoo
Hie work of collecting oilier animals
lor the restocking of the zoo has
been undertaken in a way that makes
it seem piobable that a much larger
.nit will licreatlcr be. iiiaintaiiieil
For this dopai tiiifint of the park ar-
rangements are now under way for
the construction of a fireproof menag
erie binbling consisting oi sleaiii
heated compartments for the winter
with display pens running out from
either side of the mum structure.
More annuals have been ordered from
dealers in all parts of the country with
the Intention of far surpassing both
in numerical quantity and rarity all
creatures that have heretofore. In-
habited the park zoo and uhh h per-
ished In the Hie that destroyed their
winter quarters und the big dance
The dance pavilion was a "ouininili-
oiis one equipped with ceiling: fans
and convenient in all respects. It had
a floor of hard maple ot more than
a hundred feet square and during tlie
past four years thousands ol couplet
hud danced there each season. It was
a big feature of the park.
Work that bus already been set in
motion will likely develop both zoo
and dance pavilion before the. begin-
ning of thu park season tho coining
Prepare for I'lsli Hatchery.
Spprinl to The World.
MKD1CIXK I AUK okla.. Feb. 13.
Preparations were being nuido hero
today for the establishment of a state
fish hntcherv for which tho Oklaho-
ma legislature recently appropriated
$300(10. P. W. I Into of Oklahoma
City who will have supervision re-
cently announced that work will
start March I. Mr. Hole has been in-
specting fish hatcheries In Pratt
Kan.. Neosho Mo. and Dallas Texas
In planning the Oklahoma hatchery.
TM.SA ROTAIUWS M A K II
I IU(i MUSK AT MKKTIMi
Special to Tho World
t ST. JOSKP.II. Mo. Feb. IS.
i Tho Tulsa delegation of Hotar-
i lans attendliiK the District Ho-
I tary club convention which con-
I vetied here today won the first
t honors of the incetliiR by be-
i tnir awarded the banner which
I Is Klven to the delegation hav-
j lng the greatest total mileage.
I There are more than seoro
of Tulsans hire and they are
j making a strcnuouj fljht for the
I 1917 convention.
lsii Kciicwiiie ;:'i
ill .M.innloid .'!-
I miton :o'i
1:7 1 Hive 5
;i7 OH II. ISO '10
lu.' Led Fork '-''!
1 7 "t-ipulpa ... "'
i'l Slielly C.J
4 Tulsa It. F. I ) 1 HI
4H 1'erlto'l .'X
6! Tin ley 4 7
21 Wcwlka 10
211 Watkins 15
11 oklah una and clsew'.ere
TAX PENALTY GOES
ON IN FOUR DAYS
Delay Ts Dangerous Unless
You Have Money
TREASURER IS BUSY
Uxtra Clerks Necessary to
Handle llue Volume
Never In tho history of tha county
treasurer's office has there beer such
a rush ot business us at present and
Treasurer F.d Dulton has fotnd It nec-
essary to Increase his staff of as-
sistants and Is working nights to take
cure of the work that Is accumuliitinif
now that there arc only a few more
days In which taxes will bo received.
"I have had to employ two men to
work nights in this office to mail out
receipts to those who have paid .their
taxes by checks" said Mr. Dalton.
"There are three or four bushels of
letters that we have not hud time lit
open let alone prcpuru and mail r-
ceipts. "There are letters In the mass ut
correspondence from practically every
city of st.e In the stale und surround-
ing states containing checks from nun-
residents who own property here. It
is u fact that probably onu-half of the
property in this city Is owned by peo-
ple who do not live here.
SH.noii to $10(100 Dully.
"Many of the lettcri have been here
since he first ot January but wo havo
been too busy to attend to thtm.
There bus heen a falling off lu the
number of people who have filed by
tho windows and paid their taxes re-
cently und whoro we farmurly re-
ceived In the neighborhood of $ & u . o u 0
a dav we are collecting now only from
S. 000 to 10000.
"Pructlcully all our attention now Is
directed to the cleaning uu of this
corrcMpondune and It should be out
of the wuy not later than tho lust ot
this week. At that timo the hook
will bo cloned and those who havo not
seen fit to settle their taxes wlli ba
ferretod out and made to pay the. pnu-
ally in addition to tho assessment."
t'nless thore Is a sudden rush to set-
tle with tho county It appears Utore
will bo a larger list of dclltuiiients
than over before. With the torn! aa-
sessmonU sggrcgulina nearly I . j o c-
000 less than JtioO.oOV has beon pilJ
and tho books will positively close iu
Tho penalty for delinquency la t !
per cent a month on tho ussesAuicnt.
Armed Itandlts steal Auto.
ST. I.Ol'lS Feb. ) 5. Alter u pistol
duel with policemen here torlglit
three urmeu bandits .lumped Into the
passing uutotuuhllo of Mr. and Mrs
Kdward F. 1'eich. forced tho chauf-
feur t.i drive ut tho :c'e of :ty
miles pn hour luter tt.rtiw him oi:t
of tho mnchiue. slowd d'.ivn to let
Mr. and Miu Uaavh out und t'.ioa
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Lorton, Eugene. Tulsa Daily World (Tulsa, Okla.), Vol. 11, No. 131, Ed. 1 Thursday, February 17, 1916, newspaper, February 17, 1916; Tulsa, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc133968/m1/3/: accessed September 21, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.