Tulsa Daily World (Tulsa, Okla.), Vol. 12, No. 44, Ed. 1 Friday, November 3, 1916 Page: 3 of 12
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GERMAN ARMY BACK
Bit Which Shatter ttat Theory That
Than' Nothing New Under the Sua.
An Extraordinary Two-Day
Sale of Beautiful Dresses
These dresses are not old in style neither nre hey shopworn. In fm:t they huve not been in
the house more than 21 hours and represent a special purchase of an entire sample line. -Materials
inelude French series beautiful satins lianneuse and inessuliiies. Tim styles life (piit'i
the best we have been able to offer this season.
ST. LOL'IS. Nov. 2. The Brown
Slice company toaay notified Us five
thcusand employes that effective next
McnCuy the work day would be nine
hours with the present ten-hour pay.
DALLAS. Texas Nov. 2. While a
negro bootblack was wielding a whisk
broom on the clothes of l'ulrnlman
W. B. Williams here today the hundlo
of tho broom accidentally' struck the
officer's revolver which was dis-
charged. Williams was wounded In
MAIZE Kan. Nov. 2. Three men
reid up W. J. Mulholliind cashier of
the Malsso Stato bank at noon today
locked him In the vuult. and after
gathering up (ill the currency avail-
able escaped In a motor car towurd
Hutchinson. The cashier's wife re-
leased him from tho vailt. The ban-
dits were not musked and no shots
Continue Pursuit of Enemy
Capturing More Than
i 600 Men Is Report.
FRENCH BREAK LINE
Go Through German Parti-
tions After Hard Battle
.9 on the Somme.
BUCHAREST Nov. 8. (Via Lon-
011. 2:21 p. m.) Tlio Rumanians
linvo driven buck further tho Austin-
German forces In tho Jlul region of
tho Trunsylvanian front and arc con-
tinuing the pursuit tho war office an-
nounced toduy. They have captured
more than six hundred men and a
great quantity of materials.
A wireless message from Bucharest
this afternoon declares that the ad-
vance of tho Austro-Ucrinan forces
. on the southern Transylvunian front
has been arrcxled while In the Car-
pathians uIimik tho Mulduvlun fron-
tier the situation Is excellent and the
conviction Is firm that tho Teutonic
forces will not get through.
Tho Teutonic losses In tho Car-
pathian fighting aro said to have been
enormous while tho ground they 'iav
Rained haH boon negligible and in
eight days they have lost three thou-
sand men in prisoners eight heavy
guns six field guns forty machiao
guns and large quantities of material.
Tho first period of bad weather
that has prevailed along the front In
general is now hampering operations.
Hard fighting Is again taking place
on tho Somme front In Franco be-
tween the entente allies and tho Ger-
mans. Since Tuesday the British and
French near Courcclctto and on tho
Les Bncurs-Oueudccourt front and to
tho south have been attacking vio-
lently with the Germans tenaciously
holding them back except to the east
of Les Hoeufs. where combined
entente forces have gained some
ground and to the west of l.es I'oeufs
In the St. I'ierre Vuast wood and near
Sailly-Sallllsel where tho men of
General Koch took additional Ger-
man trenches ltetwcen l.e Sars and
Gueiidecourt and In tho vicinity of
tho Schwa ben redoubt the Germans
aro heavily homburdlng British po-
sitions. Slavs on Offensive.
Again the Russians have assumed
tho offensive in Galicla along tho
Narayuvka river and In tho Michl-
souv region. Berlin records the re-
pulse of five heavy attacks In the
former district and Potrograd artmiis
. that the Russians In the latter zone
have been pressed back by superior
Bad weather Is again hampering the
operations on the Macedonia Irout
hut nevertheless the British In the
Struma region have taken Barakll-
. Azuma from the Bulgarians while the
"Serbs have made a slight advance on
tho left bunk of the Cerna river und
also put down an attack by the Teu-
tonic allies and made prisoners of bo'.h
Hulgarlans and Germans.
With the advent of fine weather m
the Austro-Itallnn theater artillery en-
gagements are being fought all along
tho line. Tho bombardments are
especially violent east of Gorlzia and
on the Carso plateau.
to hold Kit; wfim'.h roast
High School Girls Just Act lliinchty
anil Won't Take Hoys Along;.
The members of the "HI Y. V." and
the girls' Bible classes will assemble
this afternoon at the high school
building nnd from there will proceed
out north of town to the home of
Helen Donohoo where they will pro-
ceed to "roast them welners" and
have a general good time.
This event has been looked forward
to with much interest on the part of
the girls for the past week. l-'oity
girls have signified their Intention of
donning their old clothes and scamp-
ering In tho out-of-doors like young-
sters. Tho girls will be chaperoned by the
sponsors Miss Flomma Hnldow and
Miss K. Blaydes. The girls havo de-
nied the necessity of tho presence of
tho boys to build the fire or to
sharpen sticks which arc to he used
In lieu of other cooking utensils and
no Invitations have been tendered to
the male part of the student body.
Grape-Nuts food i8 probably the most
appetizing form in which honest whole wheat
is utilized an food.
Put to whole wheat is added malted bar-
ley in making Grape-Nuts and the sense
of taste quickens at once when a spoonful
of the food is eaten with cream. For the
barley has a rich individual taste which
blended with the sweetness of wheat creates
a rare flavor recognized by the palate as
unsually new and delicious.
Aside from its wonderfully vitalizing
value as a food Grape-Nuts has a flavor
that lias made it a favorite everywhere.
SHKBVEPORT Ja. Nov. 2 -Homer
Hubanks 30 a prominent Caddo
parish planter was waylaid and shot
from his horse on a public road near
Ida li. tills morning. An eye wit-
ness claims that Jim Gage 6.1 a white
fisherman who had been "siiuatting"
on the Kubanks plantation fired on
young Kubanks from the btmsh.
The charire entered the back kill-
ing the planter almost Instantly.
Gago made his escape.
WASHINGTON Nov. 2. Dynamos
meters and other electrical apparatus
whizzed and whined In the supremo
court chamber at the capital when
tho Justices viewed a miniature min-
ing' plant in full operation. The dem-
onstration unique In tho court his-
tory was held to give tho Justices an
urinal view of a mining patent In
cperullon one used In many coun-
tries nnd attacked as invalid In e case
recently argued. Heavy mahogany
benches and chairs were shifted lo
Initall the model machinery and the
whole process of concent rating ores
by what Is known as the "oil flnta-
tli n" process was worked out.
IN CLEANUP RAID
Aliened Kilos In Sapii'pa Arc Visited
by W. X. Kills anil Assistants
Discovering an assortment of wines
whb:ky and beer wnich would have
put to shame the wine cellars of the
ancient friars beneath the floor of a
well-known resident of Snpulpa. W. N.
Kills United Slates marshal with fo'ir
assistants made the biggest find of
liquor that has been made in this part
of the country for more than a year.
K. E. Goff said to be the owner and
proprietor of the establishment was
arrested und now is In tho county Jail
hero awaiting trial.
In nil t.ftoa half pints and 701
quarts of whisky and 23 gallons in
ale ten gallons of whisky In kegs 3S
quarts of wine and 3'i quarts of gin
The local officers were tipped off
to the drinking tavern by Tom Hu'i.
bard a resident of Sapulpa. and who
later Joined the pnrt consisting of
John Moran and W. N. Kills and tw
deputies and raided the place.
The men discovered the opening to
the cellar under a bureau in one of
the bedrooms and let themselves down
this hole which was about two feet
square. Tho flashlight wealed glis-
tening bottles of whisky and beer
piled up like bricks on all sides. Here
and there a keg was resting. Kor the
next three-quarters of an hour they
passed out the Illegal drinking liquor
and loaded It on the car.
PRIME SELVES FOR
LAST BIO CHARGE
Both Kepuh'icans and Democrats Ail
l'lcpui'lng to Win Iat
Trench Win fare.
NF.W YORK. Nov. '. Democrats
and Republicans here prepared to-
night to tum their big-guns on Nov
York city in a final effort to swing
the vote of the Empire state Into their
respective columns. Beginning to-
morrow with three speeches hy Presi-
dent Wilson no let-up in the oratorical
battl for ballots Is expected until
Charles E. Hughes the hepubhean
nominee closes his cnmpulgn here
Two huge parades are on the sched-
uleone tomorrow nWht In honor of
the president and another Saturday
In honor of Mr. Hushes.
Uneeda Biscuit are extraordinary soda
crackers and have a distinctive appetizing
Buy Uneeda Biscuit because they are
soda crackers with a flavor but above
all buy them (or their crisp goodness.
S cents everywhere
FOR THE WINTER
Officials of Humane So-
ciety Want OM Clothes
for City's Indigent.
NEED THEM SOON
When Cold Snap Comes De-
mand AVill He Heavy
In older that It will ho prepared
when the demands of winter come
tho Humane society is sending out
calls for heavy clothing and allocs.
These will bo held in the storeroom
In the basement of the courthouse
until they aro noeded.
"When the first cold days conio
there are always a number of persons
who need heavier clothes" said Hu-
mane Agent Welch ycstcrJay. "If
wo were to wait until that time it
would take a day or two to obtain
these necessities and in the meantime
those persons needing them would Oe
Shoes for hoys between 11 and 13
years are perhaps the greatest need
of the society. .More calls are re-
ceived for them than any other kind
of clothing yet few shoes of these
sizes are donated.
Snap Increased Demand.
The brief cold snap of October In-
creased tho demands upon the Hu-
mnne society. The monthly report
which was Issued yet.lcrr.ay chows
that 1.2 46 articles of wearing apparel
were furnished during tho monlh.
Other Items In the report are as
Investigations 190; pairs of shoes
furnished 12(1; juvenile cases ITS;
number of persons furnished cloth-
ing 215; rents paid for 4; beds fur-
nished 10; meals furnished 14; sick
calls 4; transportation furnished 15;
men found employment 10; women
found employment 9; children placed
in Rood homes 2; runaway boys le-
turned home 3. At the detention
home seven children were received
and two discharged during the month.
At present there are 18 children in
the home. Forty calls were niado in
October by tho visiting nurse.
In tho work to prevent cruelty to
animals 87 warnings were (riven
against overloading 21 horses taken
from work 5 cared for 9 reshod 14
condemned as unfit for sale 4 killed
and 7 provided with shelter.
HATH CASE N HA HI A" UIHK
Attorney-General Prepares for Irf-gul
llattlo Sot for November 21.
8peill to The World.
..LTt A 1 1 i VI A P1TV Vnu 2 With
r ... 1 1 . . - x - - i - -. - - -
tho completion of the briefs on the
part of the suite in tna z cent pus-
r t-n liti.'i tlnn Attnrnev-Oener-
al Freeling returned homo today and
will await tna uau cilu'hi .
when oral argument in the caso will
bgln before Judge Krank Youmans
...ou.Awn Htrtt nf Arkansas.
who was assigned to tho case at Its
inception. It is expected 10 rumum"
about ten days for tho attorneys for
the state and railroads to prosent their
views In the matter to the court.
Briefs comprising more than three
hundred thousmd words have been
printed for the court to consider and
a dulsion in the case is not expeot-
A .nrt.a m.tntha nftnr final fillh.
mission. This Is probably the most
extensively litigated rate case of any
kind ever coming before any court In
the unnea Biaies.
KI.KCTION DISITTU IS KKTTI.KD
J. O. I'icre? Awarded Democratic
. Nomination In l'ilLsbinir County.
BpfoUl to Th World.
OKLAHOMA CITY. Nov. 2. The
supremo court toduy In an opinion
written by Justice Hardy awarded to
J. O. Tierce the Democratic nomina-
tion for county commissioner In thu
Beccnd district of l'tttsburfc- county.
The returns of the primary election n.
August shewed that Pierce got 250
votes and F.rnest AVhltakor 23S according-
to tho evidence submitted to
the court. A recount was demanded
bv Whltaker and this gav.i him 241
1 votes to Pierce's 2 SO. Then Pierce
contested by quo warranto proceea-
Ings the title to tho nomination al-
leging that fraudulent ballots had been
used. The lower court gave him th
nomination and this pidgment Is sus-
tained by the high court.
Complcto Trnbnc Jury. .
NASHVILLE. Tenn. Nov. 2. The
Jury to try Charles C. Trabue charged
with the murder of Harry 8. Btokos
was completed late today and court
adjourned until tomorrow The Jury
Is mado up of nlno fanners two car
penters and a car Inspector Taking
of testimony will begin tomorrow.
with a Flavor
Flavor is not expected of
toda crackers. But
Stood Alone in Church
Spheres for Quarter of
Centurv as Leader.
NKYV Yoltlv Nov. 2. Pastor
Charles Ta'.c Kusscll who died
Tuesday In Texas on a train that was
lirinm.i ill in back lo his work in
New York stood for mole than a
(liiarter of a century a unioue fiKure
amoin: the ministers of .iM sects and
creeds lie belonged lo no denomina-
tion and attracted widespread atten-
tion through his varied activillca and
nicthodb of publicity.
lie vwis pastor of ch'irclns all over
the country and traveled nearly thirty
thousand miles each year In puisuance
of liU duties but nunc his headquar-
ters at his tabernacle in Brooklyn. Hi
iluays disclaimed being I he founder
of a new religion and said he based
his pieachlngs onlv on the Bible.
In lllll his serniois were printed
111 1.40U newsp.ipets throughout the
country. He was the :. other of a
rii'S of books on scripture study ov
which II was said s.-vcrai hundred
thousand copies were printed each
Pastor Russell started his career as
manager of a chain of fiirnishlm
stores in Allegheny Fa. hi.t In 1 8 7 1
he left this business and beKiin i.
preach. He was president oi tha
WnUh Tower Bible A Tract soriety or
Pennsylvania the Internatinn.il ll'ble
Rttn'ents' association of lnUon and
the People's Pulpit association of New
York HDd editor of the Watch Tow.r
and Herald of t'hilst's Presence u
11c died In bis sixty-flfih year.
LIONS CLUB WILL
Two Members Will Pclivcr Speeches
on Any Subject They May
ri.-nn tUn llhi.rtv tn Roimk rtn nlV
subject which they may chose Frank
Greer and Hoscoe Adams will address
the luncheon of the Lions club at tho
Y. M. C. A. this afternoon at iz:3U.
Tht meeting will follow the regular
lin.iU rt tlw. u'nulilv mr-Minun nf the
club. Two well known speakers give
addresses ai earn meeting.
The recently elected secretary of the
nlnli f 1: Ifni.tclu mnniiBcri nf the
Maekcy Telegraph company will serve
in his new capacity.
HAiiD on Tin-: rooit ihmi:hs.
Must Plant Unit Winter Wheat nt
Once or Suffer lleuvy Ioss.
Sowing of winter wheat Is the big
problem confronting Tulsa county
farmers. Somo of the farmers havo
their grain In tho ground but other
aro only starting the plowing und It Is
Imnerativo that this worn ue com
pleted within the next two or three
Tho farmers have no time for grand
opera or other entcrtalnmonts at this
season. Few even can spare a few
hours to make a trip to town. Kvery-
tlilug must wait until the wheat is
Courts recognize tho fact that this
Is a critical period with tha agricui.
turists. A farmer called for Jury duty
has only to pload the fall plowing to
be excused. Several have boon let off
on this plea during the special term
of the district court now In session.
Til ICY CALL IT "CAPITOL HILL"
Residents of Oklahoma City Suburb
Win Suit to Retain Name.
Spec ill to The World.
OKLAHOMA CITY. Nov. 2. Resi-
dents of Capitol Hill south of the city
won out before tho corporation com-
mission In retaining the name of the
village. The street car company
the cars going to Capitol Hill to road
"Bonlh Side." Residents of Capitol
Hill objected fearing- that finally this
would render the name of their village
obsolete. Tho street car company
wanted to mark cars going to the
capltol building "Capitol Hill." The
question of whether or not the cor-
fieratlon commission had Jurisnlctlon
n the matter was not ralnnd. Kepre-
sentatlves rf the street car company
withdrew their proposition to change
the name of the Capitol Hill cars and
agreed that oars to the state capltol
would be marked that way.
To Boost Prepnredness.
NEW YORK. Nov. 2. "A congress
of constructive patriotism" will be
held In Washington In January as a
forerunner of a campaign In 1917 for
greater national preparedness It was
announ-iM here tonight by the Na-
tional Socurity leagje.
At a meeting of tlie leagus todfty a
committee wot appointed to urgo the
legislature.! of 41 mates which con-
vene in January to pass a physical and
military training bill applicable to
Priced for Quick Disposal in Four Different Lots
In All Over 150 Different Models
IjOT- 1 Consisting of very fino ipiallly I'r.nch
serges wool and silk embroidered; others with but-
tons and braid; box and Imifo pleated models. Com-
plete range of sizes. Shades of brown burgundy
greens navy and black. Values I bat would otdi-
narlly sell lor Jlf. lo $17.50. 1'or two CJQ QC
days only at PJiJJ
LOT 2 Will offer a choice selection of Preach
serges satins taffetas and mcssallncs Few com-
binations of serge with satin and ileorgette. Trim-
mings of silver anil gilt buttons luaid . .id embroid-
ered designs. Values that would sell from $ 1 H .Ml
to $L'2.ri0. do your choice for
two days at
Linking together with '.nis great dress offer will bo a special showing of new arrivals in plush coals. In-
cluded are the late two-tone effects In seal plush Mnny are trimmed with finest gradu selected fur. All
havo the convertible collars some with fancy trimmings. Values up In $40 will go for two
days at yfc Ui I J
G. 0. P. TRUTHS
I5wtli Democrats and Ue-
lul)liians Hear J. AI.
l'arnieiitcr in Speech.
Tni'' In! to Tho World.
H.Wri.I'A. okla. Nov. 2. A largo
number of I C -publicum and almost an
equally larg.; number of Uemoorats
gathered tonight at 7:S0 o'clock to
hear 1!. M. I'armenter of Lawton ted
them why they should vote the Ko-
pubhcan ticket and elect county slate
und national candidates.
His lust theme was national Issues
and In his talk It could be seou that hv
had given the matter much tudy and
ho wus warmly applauded on niitnir-
ous occasions by both tho Hi publican
and Democrats. He spoko of the un-
satisfactory methods of i'rmideut Wil-
son how he had dodged every Issue
that hud come up to him and was nut
even consistent in his promises anl
his own plank In tho Democratic plat-
form of 1912 in which he declared for
the one term and that he had not
been In office u year whun liu changed
his mind as he dues quite frequently
and announced lor the second tel m.
lie showed how tho president had be-
little. 1 this gieut nation by writing
"note" to Germany dcmuiidlng tin)
and that ui.d getting nothing but the
jus scum of the entire world.
Mr. l'arnieiitcr than spuks for con-
gressional and stale candidates and
said taht ho saw a s.vccpi!i victory
for Chandler and that lie foil sum
that tho Kuuith district wold have a
Kc pi blicun represeutatl es In the next
congress. That if prudent indications
woro any criterion the Republican
candidate was as sure to be elected as
November 1 was to come around.
1 In said he did not know much
about the county situation but that h
hud bcn informed that there was noi
much doubt but what tho entire tickot
would go tnrough. That the Demo-
crats were lnuklng tho most vigorous
campaign In the history of the county
that they were not resorting to clean
methods but were using all the dirt
and tilth possible but that It would
seem like It was rebounding and com-
ing back at them like a veritable
boomerang and that he felt sure that
the entire county tickot would go
through. Ho told the Kepubllcans to
work and work hard and that they
would receive their reward at the polls
on November 7.
The speaker's talk was clear clean
liKAI'S COAl OF IIHIO.
FORT WORTH Texas Nov. S.
In pardoning William Luttlmore
son of State Senator O. B. Lat-
tlmer of Fort Worth sentenced
to six months In jail for alleged
theft ot automobile parts Gov-
ernor James E. Ferguson said
"O. S. Lattlmore gfather of
aid defendant has time and
again very unjustly unfairly and
bitterly assailed me. I find
no satisfaction In personal re-
venge and as I grow older learn
It Is bottor to follow the pre-
cepts and preachings of the
OT 3 'xiiuislto styles In cbarniense. wonderful
satins mcssallnes and combinations of French serge
wit h satin; many with (.eorKctto collars and sleeves;
knife pleated ami box plcatc I niudels also plain. In-
cluded In Ibis lot are a'great tunny models espe
cially adapted for
to $30. Co for
LOT 4 In this lot will bo assembled the very finest
values any store has presented this fall. Klegant
and distinctive styles developed in charmeuso satin
mescalines and chiffon tafletas. Lute vogues In
silk embroidery of harmonizing shades. Also gold
and silver used to advantage in trimmings. This
lot will strongly appeal on account of the diversity
of the styles and their expression of originality In
model. Values to
at your rholco
CO VERD ALE'S
IS NOW COMPLETE
I'nbllc I option Will lie Held in Cel-
ebration of Wind-up of
Ac tual Construction.
To celebrate tho final completion of
the Detention honi" a public reception
will be held at that place next Mon-
day aftornoi.ii from 2 to 5 o'clock.
j:verone Is Invited and directors of
the Ih. inane society will be on the
receiving coiunilt tee.
Although the h nun has been occu-
pied for more than a year the second
floor nas not finished until last week.
The plastering ami woodwork Is fin-
ished and only suitable Iiirnltiire Is
lacking to make the in tention homo
one of the finest In the west.
Tleio aro now 11 Inmates In tho
home but as many as 21 car. be :ic-
cmnodateil. It is under the ninuuue-mr-nl
of Mrs. K. 1'. Marshall house-
keeper and Miss Clara Huberts of-
fice i.i Histant.
The home Is located at Seventeenth
and Park. It may be reached over
the Orcutt park street car llnn.
won't (ii.T mi; moosi: votk.
I'rogrosshe Committeeman from Illi-
nois Says Wil-on Hasn't Chance.
CIIICAUO Nv 2 Harold L. b ks
Progressive national committeeman
from Illinois and at present a mem-
ber of the western Republican ra.ni-
fiaign committee Issued a statement
oday expressing the opinion that
i'lesldent Wilson will not receive tho
support of a largo number of Pro-
gressives. "After a careful canvass of the
Progressive situation In the western
states t am satisfied that If Mr
Hughes will hold the Republican vote
anil of that (here can bo no doubt ho
will be n erwhelmlngly elected" said
Mr. Ickes. "In some states of which
Kansas Is a type more than 95 per
cent of tho Roosovelt vote In 1912
will be added to the Hughes vote. In
no state will this precentago ho loss
SAY ALI KKHO 7. Y.S IS LLI t 'l l.l)
Late Returns in Cuban Klcctloii May
Tin il Tide In f avor nf OpMincut.
HAVANA Nov. i. Returns re-
ceived up to midnight by tho Cen-
tral electoral board Indicated the elec-
tion of Alfredo Z.iyus as president of
Cuba. The conservatives who sup-
ported President Meiiocal for ro-elec-tlon
aro hopeful however that be-
lated returns will be so favorable to
their candidate that he may overconio
tho lead of bis rival.
Holds I'p I tank.
HKNTON HAKUOH Mich.. Nov. t.
A bandit walked Into tho office of the
Ran Clnlre Htate bank late today and
hold tip Voro Hcckwlth cashier at tho
point of a gun forcing him to hand
over $11000. Tho robber escaped. A
posso went In pursuit.
Hold I'll l 'pi'os Wugon
CHICAUO Nov. 2. Six armed men
stepped from a motor cur a few blocks
from the center of tho city tonight
held lip a n.oney wagon of the Adams
Uxpress company as It wis returning
from the union station ana escnpud
He "And that night we drove the
Germans back two miles."
She "Drove thorn Indoed. I'd have
mado thorn walk every step of It."
stout figuies. Values from $24
$10. ro for two days
to End Coughs Coldt
Aa Rsrcllrnt. laegpeaslve Ilome
J. Made Hrmrdr that la
X Prompt and Sure.
If you have a severe cough or cheat
colli accompanied with soreness throat
tickle hoameness or dillicult breathing
or if your child wakes up during the
night with croup and vou want quick
help fust try this pleasant tuating
honie-madn coauh remedy. Any drug-
gist tan supply you with 2 ounces of
Piiicx (.10 cents worth). Tour this into
a pint bottle and till the buttle with
plain granulated sugar syrup. Thus
prepared you have a pint of really re-
markable ..ninth remedy one that can
be depended upon to give quick and ludt-
lnL' relief ut all times.
You can feel this take hold of a cough
in a way that means business. It
loosens and raises the phlegm stops
throat tickle and soothes and heals the
Irritated membrane that line the
throat and bronchial tubes with such
promptness ease and certainty that it
is really astonishing.
Pincx Is a special and highly concen-
trated compound of genuine Norway
pine extract combined with giiaiacoi
and is noted fur its speed in overcoming
severe coughs throat and chest colds.
Its millions of enthusiastic users have
nude it famous the world over.
There are many worthless Imitations
of this noted mikture. To avoid disap-
pointment ask for "2'i ounces of
l'inex" with full directions and don't
accept anvthinu else. A guarantee of
absolute satisfaction or money promptly
refunded goes with this preparation.
The l'inex Co. Ft. W'avne Ind.
PL.WM'.I) TO IMPORT ARMS
This Is ( barge Made Against i. II.
Scrlii Who Wus Arrested.
TUCSON Arii. Nov. 2. Dr. O. R.
Servln a naturalized Amorican was
arrested here today charged with con-
spiracy to export arms to revolution-
ists In Mexico. Warrants also wore
Issued for several other persons. Arms
and ammunition were seized by the
authorities. Iioctor Servln denied any
complicity in tho plot.
Lincoln Springfield London editor
was talking to an American corre-
spondent. "I know a regiment" he said
"where the subalterns are so young
that nut ono of them Is able to raise
the mustache required by etiquette.
"A handful of privates from this
regiment swaggered buck to quarters
into one night singing tho popular
ditty 'Another little drink won't do
us any harm.'
"As they passed the officers' bil-
lets the guard on duty growled at
" 'Shut up you noisy fools or
you'll wako tho war babivs'." Phil-
adelphia Public Ledger.
A three hundred-pound man stood
gazing longingly at the nice things
displayed In a haberdasher's window
for a marked-down sale A friend
stopped to Imiuire If he wns thinking
of buying shirts or pajamas.
"IH.'sh no!" replied the fat man
wistfully. "The only thing that flu
mo ready-made Is a handkerchief."-
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Lorton, Eugene. Tulsa Daily World (Tulsa, Okla.), Vol. 12, No. 44, Ed. 1 Friday, November 3, 1916, newspaper, November 3, 1916; Tulsa, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc134190/m1/3/: accessed December 18, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.