Tulsa Daily World (Tulsa, Okla.), Vol. 12, No. 175, Ed. 1 Thursday, March 15, 1917 Page: 3 of 12
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
TULSA DAILY WORLD THURSDAY MARCH lo 1917
IN GERMAN PLOT
Sergeant in Seventeenth U. S.
Cavalry Alleged to Have
Had German Papers.
MORE SCHEMING UNCOVERED
Officials Declare Movement
Afoot to liaise Teuton Reg-
iment for Carranza.
El. MASO Mfirch 14. Sergeant
Alexander Friichtcr of Company K
Seventeen! h I'nited Slater cavalry Is
bolns dot lined at tho Kort Hllss
r.uardhi-'.ise on a charge of desertion
it was stated liy military officers to-
night Fruchter Ih of Gorman birth
and an investigation following his ar
rest is said to havo resulted in the
finding of a number of Gorman let-
ters and other papers in his effects.
A fii'imnn civilian said to have
been friendly with Kruohter. has lieen
under surveillance by government
agents for more than a week Jiere. it
was stated and an effort was hi ing
made to ponnert him with the ulleged
Herman plot on the border and In
I'roirso Gci'iimn Hi sjlinoiit.
Additional confirmation was re
reived tohlmlit by army officiuin of
(he : ffor made to Carranza officials
in Chihuahua city to riwe n regiment
of Cl'rninn rpser.'lsts and other Gor-
man residents if the I'nbed Stales dr
elared war on (tcrniar.y and Mexico
This offer according to Infnima-
tion was ma le less than ten days
ago cm! followed a banquet at which
Americans were said to hint been
abuse d and toasts drunk to the future
friendship of Mexico an 1 Hermany.
l'cur lorni'in officers aie now with
rands"!! Villa according to confi-
dential information received here. The
whereabouts of Villa remains a mys-
tery altho the main body of Hs
troops was reported near l'.osarlo
Dura ago Monday.
Villa n reported from one source
to have left with a body guard for
the west c is of Mexico to roeeivo a
large shipment of ammunition from a
foreign ship. Another tumor tonight
saij he was near Parral and was
about to attack that town.
Secret Audits I'l.sy.
A report was received bore todav
by govormne.'it officials that secret
agents were nt work nmore the Mox.-
can laborers "n Arizona New Mcxicl
and '.-ililor-iia s.ireacling anti-American
efforts to induce them to return
to Mexico. Promises were said to have
l.pcn made to them of land and fren
transportation t'arranza agents arc
Known to have neon making efiort.i
here to Induce former Mexican ge'ior-
nls and otlior army officers to return
it Mexico i t once offeri'ig fell gu:it-
antees and a rest ration of all con-
lisca'cd property in the republic.
A large industrial organlzatl hi here
announced todav that nil (icrruap em-
ploye!; would have to obtain final citi-
zenship papers o." quit tho service.
LIFELESST0RM OF NEGRO
FOUND IN REFINERY POND
Arthur Curds Disappeared Two luys
Ago: Other Workmen Acci-
ilcntlv Ilsvcr Mocly.
What happened to Claude Curtis a
negro employe of tho Cosdcn refinery
whose lifeless body was reoovel el
from a small pond at the refinery
yesterday? The cuso abounds In mys-
tery. CurH worked on a night shift. At
fi o'clock Monday morning he failed
to repo'-t at the superintendent's of-
fice to check out. Altho his tibsenco
was hotod. no Investigation was made.
Quito by accident the body was dts-
(oveied In the shallow fiond yesterday
by another refinery employe. About
the bank wore a numbr of footprints.
Indicating a struggle.-'
oilier workmen were called and tho
body dragged from the water. It wnn
taken to a negro undertaking estab-
lishment where it was later identified
by Atthur Curtis no that of his son.
Hiiiinl has not been arranged.
1 i ' I
OPEN HOSTILITIES IMMINENT
i:a-torn Man Ita-lnrc Unit Aliunde
Coasi Is Highly i:dted.
Spoi-UI to The World.
OKLAHOMA CITY. March 14
When armed American shiis begin
crossing the Atlantic the "overt act"
may come which will precipitate open
hostilities between the I'nlled States
anil (iermany is the belief of A. M.
1'almer formerly h representative In
congress from Pennsylvania and who
is here to uppear in a case before the
federal cuiirt of the western district
of Oklahoma In which the principle
of the surrender clause is involved.
People of the middle west are not
so apprehensive of the International
situation us those living along the
Atlantic coast says .Mr. Palmer. In
his section of the country the pros-
pect of becoming engaged in war Is
Hip most discussed topic. Mr. Palmer
will appear before the federal court
In a case involving surrender cluuse
to titles to Indian lands in Nuhlo
county nnd the cuse will be heard
BRITAIN PUTS TAX
ON INDIAN COTTON
Government Wins Fight With
Lancashire Interests; Up
Again After War.
LONDON. March 11 (11:41 p. m.)
The government successfully resisted
the strong attack of tho Ijtincashlre
cotton Interests by carrying tho In-
dian cotton duties resolution both In
the house of lords and houso of com-
mons tonight and sorurlng-tho defeat
of the Lancashire amendment after
Premier l.loyd (leorge had conceded
that the whole question should be re-
considered ut the termination of tho
I'air Play to India.
This result was tho outcome of a
strong plea .mndo by the premier that
the government policy was only fair
play toward India whi h in addition
lo the great assistance already given
toward the prosecution of the war
would supply further manpower for
military operations ami on the atu-
tude of ex-Premier Asquith who
agreed that It would be inadvisable
to go back on the decision already
taken because it would have disas-
trous effects on India. Mr. Asqi'i'h
proposed an amendment to reoonsiiier
tho question after tho war which tho
prime minister accepted.
J. Austen Chamberlain secretary
for India alluded to grave matters in
the recent government of India which
wo:.lU be revealed only when the ar-
chives gave up their secrets.
The Uineashire members realizing
hat the chance of defeating the
duties was gono held a hurried meet-
ing and decided to carry the question
to a division as a formal protest.
Now Ijook lo Plot iniT.
Andrew Monar I-aw chancellor of
the exchequer In a speech concluding
the debate denied that his proposal
was tile thin (lid of the -wedge of
tariff reform. The viceroy of India
had said It was impossible to get a
loan of 100000000 pounds unless tho
duties wero imposed. They had to
choose between trouble In India and
trouble in Ijnirashire.
Premier Lloyd (leorge's reference
to India supplying more troops is con-
sidered Important. This course was
strongly advocated recently by Win-i-ton
Spi ncer Churchill.
I'udley F. Mnlone collector of the
I r-rt of New York remarked at a din-
ner the other night that It was not
always best to have too much com
pany ami loin tins sioiy iih i 1 1 iiiu.-i-tration:
In a rural school the teacher
was trying to Instruct a class of young.
Biers in mathematics and after quiz-
zing several of the pupils she turned
to a small party named Johnny.
"Johnny" said she "If your father
can build a piece of fem e in six days
and your Undo James can do it In
seven days how long would It take
them to do It togetner "
"Ten thousand years." vns tho
quick rejoinder of tlohnny.
"Ten thousand years!" exclaimed
the amazed teacher. "What do you
"I mean" answered Johnr.y who
feenied to know pupa and I'nlce Jim
"that they would set aro.ind all day
sn'okln' and tcllin' fish st irlos."
Philadelphia levelling Telegraph.
No one can
deny the fact
"There's a Reason
U. S. TO ASSEMBLE
Shipping of Supplies to Allies
Would Be Nation's Higgest
Part in War.
BUILDERS DISCUSS PLANS
Special Style of Vessels to
Elude U-Uoats Favored by
WASHINGTON. .March 14 Meas-
ures to enable the I'nited States ii
tlie event of war with ticrmiuy to
procure without uelay a fcieai fleet of
vessels for transportation of Mipplie.--to
the allies were discussed here to-
day by builders of vnoder. ships of the
Atlantic and gulf coasts who met at
the call of the shipping board. V ints
that prodc -e sto.l l. innate already arc
working to their capacity. lT.e meet-
ing Was held pilmailly to give tin
shipping hoard infomath n as lo what
the wooden ship yards c-ull do ir
their utmost were demanded. The
builders talked over st indurilizutiou
"nil the use of a larger percentage oi
unskilled labor and oii'lined to the
shipping board members ptoecsscs
they could Institute in an emergency.
To Call on Const.
In tho n-p.r riiture tho board will
call in Pacific cx.ist builders aid then
the makers of pivver machinery will
All the arils represented H devel-
oped coul I expand their develop-
ment under emergency conditions Tl'o
hoard mad- note of the total number
of standardized ships each could turn
out If called on.
Frank W. Spragiie. chairman of tho
shipbuilding committee i f the naval
consult lug board made a statement
concerning the Importance of cargo
ships In war time.
Would Ship Much.
Tf war should come I e said the
country could best make its rcsoiiiees
of use by sl.ippn:g a maximum o sup-
plies to Knrope In the diortest possi-
ble lime. Kot that purpose he tal I
In vi?w of the submarine menace he
was convinced the most successful
fleet would be a large number ot
moderately sized vessels with consid-
erable speed and qulobi.ish of con-
trol. Construction ot such ship'- he
declared would hr one of the most
important dutlej of ili-fci.se.
Jreat Hrituin is preparing to oti-
slrurt a large number of standardized
steamers to carry cargoes thru tho
submarine blockade. iMitish y.Ti's
engaged in other work were ordered
to construct the gmori.inent vessels
SEEMS CERTAIN IF
ROADS DON'T GIVE
CONTI Nl'KI) 1'ltllM I'AtIK OXK
quickly. The reason for our scorn-
ing haste at this time In forcing it to
an issue Is that the country may be
in a war within a few weeks or
months an I we believe this ouht to
be settled l ef re that comes."
The statement of the national con-
ference committee signed by Its
chairman Kllsha l-ce said:
"We are sincerely desirous that the
wages nnd working conditions of our
employes should be on tho highest
plane consistent with the efficient
operation of the railroads. When the
national wage demands of tho four
train brot hoi hoods were made last
year we felt that they wore beyond
reason entailing as they did an an-
nual increase of 1 OO.OOil.OOU or about
3a per cent in the wages of the five
hundred thousand most highly paid
workers in the country.
Anxious for Arbitration.
"lint we were ready and anxious to
submit this wage controversy for set
llement to some Impartial public
tribunal in the hope that our em-
ployes would Join with us in seeking
tho Judgment of such a hoard of
Inquiry wo earnestly urged that the
whole case be referred to: .
"1. The Interstate commerce com-
mission tho government body regu-
lating the transportation industry in
the public interest; tir
"2. A hoard of arbitration under
the New-kinds arbitration act of 1D13
a law enacted at 'the Joint request of.
the employes and the carriers; or
".1. A board of Inquiry to be ap-
pointed bv the president
"Our offers for peaceful settle-
ment Hire all rejected by the brother-
hoods. If we had refused to meet
with our employes to discuss their
demands or l we had ret used M sub-
mit the Issue to arbitration this great
body of workers might hae been Jus-
tified in lonwng the scrweo. Hut un-
der the circumstances the threat of a
nation-wide strike was indefensible.
We left excry door open lor a fair
determination of the merits of the
controversy and everv door Is still
IW-forv Highest C'ourl.
"The Adamson railroad wage law!
hastily enacted last summer to avert 1
the threatened strike Is now before:
the highest court for a determination
as to Its constitutionality and meaning.
Tho railroads entered into an agree- 1
nient with the government to keep j
the pioroll records of these three;
hundred thousand employes from
January 1 in sin h manner as to as-
sure prompt payment to the employes'
of whatever am units may be due un- !
der the construction placed upon the
act by the court. -Tin- brotherhoods
on their part publicly slated that they'
would ake no radical action pending
the decision of the court. .
"Congress has made no provision
as ni earnestly urged by the president
for Insurance against the interruption
of railway traffic by a strike and the;
country Is apparently n the same po
sition now that it was in the crisis of !
No Sympathy Strikes j
By Other Branches "
WASIIIXUTON. March !.- full
co-operation to make a strike eflect-;
Ive will be given by the American
l-'cderatioii of Labor if the railroads i
reject the demands to be made upon '
them tomorrow by the employes'
brothorhi ods. No immediate v in- i
pathetic strikes are contemplated.!
feder ition officials said tonight but i
the brotherhood chiefs have been as- j
sured of prompt and hearty support
in i-v cry other wav posdhlo.
Officials of the federations railway
department representing more than
four hundred thousand shop em
ployes switchmen telegraphers and
maintenance ot way laborers not af-
filiated with the brothoih Is con-
ferred at length on the situation dur-
ing the day. Altho no formal an-
nouncement was made It was said
the first move If the strike comes.
will be to admonish all union men not
to offer their services to take the
place of strikers.
Now I ricnds for Trainmen.
When the brotherhoods threatened
to call a strike last fall railroads pre-
pared to meet it by enrolling other
classes of workmen to act as engi-
neers firemen conductors and train
men and many of these were to have
been shop employes or switchmen.
Since then however the four broth-
erhoods long not on ovor-fi Iciully
terms with tho federation have af-
fected a working agreement with Its
I'lans for a general strike of all
other railroad employes have been
discussed at the conference of the
rede ration's railroad department but
the heller gi nerally expressed was
that no good would la- accomplished
by suddenly calling out all union men
at this time. The federation officials
will be In session tomorrow and prob-
ably the balance of tne week to keep
In touch with the brotherhoods.
Wilson .Inst Waiting.
President Wilson Is ready to act
prninptly-sliould the strike threatened
beginning Saturday really prove Im-
minent after the conference lietwc-n
representatives oi the railroads and
employes in New York tomorrow.
Any action is expected to take the
form' of a demand In the public in-
terest that the two sides settle their
differences 111 view of the grave Inter-
Thru Secretary Wilson nnd mem-
bers of the federal hoard of mediation
the president kept In close touch with
the situation today. Secretary Wil-
son said tonight that he did not plan
to go to New York personally to deal
with the situation and would not dis-
cuss tho question of whither a gov-
ernment representative would go.
When a strike was threatening last
year Secretary Tumulty went to New-
York and asked representatives of
both sides to come to Washington to
discuss their differences with 1 'resi-
INCREASED TO $20000
Government Produces Witness
Who'll Turn State's Evi-
dence Against Defense.
NI-'.W YOUIC March 1 1. While
counsel wero arguing a demurrer in
the federal district court here today
in the case of Albert O. .Sander and
Charles N. Wunnonburg indicted as
(ierman spies. It developed that
(leorgo Vaux Macon who in the guise
of an American newspaper corre-
spondent is said to have gone to Kng-
land as their ugent. hud returned on
tho steamship (Jedrlc and would he
used us a government witness.
Sander and Wunnenburg operating
under tho name of tho Central Mow-
ers Film exchange are accused of
Violating tlie laws of this country by
"setting on foot and providing tho
means for a militury euterpriso"
against Croat liritaln. They ure al-
leged to have sent Macon to Kngland
to gather and transmit to tho I'nited
States via Denmark and Holland in-
formation of value to tho- militury
and naval authorities of Germany.
Uacon It Is asserted was provided
with Invisible Ink with which to do
Tho court overruled the demurrer
and .Sander and Wunnenburg were
arralgnod and pleaded not guilty.
I'pon request of tho I'nited States
district attorney their hall was In-
creased from $5 Out) to SL'O.uuu each.
The district attorney suld lie had rea-
son to believe since Macon's return
had become known that the defend-
ants would not appear for trial unle.su
their ball was Increased.
FRANCE SPENDS HUGE SUM
War Cost Will Amount 00(1 (100 ()(()
I'raiK-s in June.
I'AKIS March 14. At the end of
June l'rance will havo spent during
the war. in lonnd figures 83000-
000000 francs according to a report
made hy ltaoul I'eret reporter of the
budget committee of the chamber of
deputies In behalf of tho committee
on the provisional credits asked by
tho government tor the second quar-
ter of the year. Tho resources of
every naturo realized during tho sanio
period are estimated by M. I'eret ut
V3 408.000000 franei.
M. Meri t In his report proposes In-
creased taxation and certain reduc-
tions In expenditures.
"SAPULPA BILL" LAW;
COMMISSION TO ACT
Whether Frisco Moves Shops
to West Tulsa Now Up to
Whether or not the l-'riscn shops
will be removed from Sapulpa to West
Tulsa is now up to the will of the
state corporation commission. Cov-
entor Williams has permitted the bill
passed several days ago. which pro-
hibits the removal of the railroad
shops from one city to another with-
out the permission of the corporation
commission to become a law vv II bout
his signature It was announced here
The lull was Introduced by repre-
sentatives from Sapulpa and Creek
county shortly after the agitation
commenced to remove the big I 'risen
shops from Sapulpa to Wist Tulsa. A
delegation went from Sapulpa to the
state legislature to uige the passage
of the bill. Altho the new law which
was Introduced by Itepresent.itivcs
Morgan. Cheatham. Campbell. Neal
Warren (iraver and Walden and Sen-
ator la vis. will temporarily at least
prevent the removal of the shops to
ilns city the fact that the commission
will have the authority to prevent or
grant the removal does not discourage
the men who have attempted to se-
cure the change. They are fully con-
fident that the city which promises
the best for tho railroads and the
employes of the road will be chosen
by the commission as the city to get
the pie for which both cities have
Testimony In the controversy be-
tween Tulsa and Sapulpa lias been
submitted to the corporal ion commis
sion and a decision Is expected within
the next month. Those backing Tulsa
are confnlent that the I'lis-o will be
permitted to move their shops.
WALLER SEEKING TO
ESTABLISH AN ALIBI
White Man Charged With Kill-
ing Five in Louisiana
illNI'KN. I.'i- March 1 I. After the
two negroes Mark I'etersand Chester
T.VSOH already convicted of com-
plicity in the miirdei of live members
of the Reeves family In the (ierman-
toyyn settlement Christinas eve
nidit had i onfii ineil on the witness
sti. ml today the principal tads re-
lated yesterday by Johnny Long to the
el ed that Henry Waller now on trial
lure had committed tlie murdeis. the
defeiKse attempted to prove hy nu-
ll. cuius witnesses that Waller was
twenty miles away from tlie scene of
Whit and Jeise Wall-r. ljlotbers of
Henry testified that Waller came to
San pta. about twenty nub s from the
Iteives home the evening before
Christmas and Jesse Waller swore
thai Waller spent the night at his
home. Mrs. Jesse Waller t sillied that
Henry Waller spent the night at her
home; that she siw him when lie re-
tired at 11:3(1 o i lock and raw him
again about daylight next morning.
Airs. Waller Ocnii sister or Henry
Waller and her husband testified
that Henry Waller was In Sarepla and
came lo t hi! lu-an home the night of
i lie murders leav'Uig shortly before
11 o'clock with Jess-.: Waller.
Other witnesses for Hie defense
confirmed the testimony given by
Wallcr'f relatives. Some testified
that tliev saw Waller on his way to-
ward Satepla the afternoon before
the murders and others tcstilicil that
they saw him at Sarepta late the same
day. Court recessed until tomorrow
with several defense witnesses still to
be heard. It Is thot that the case will
Bo to the Jury late tonmriow.
News of America's Action on Nop.
I'lca-i-s Austrian (ovcriimcnr.
VIKNNA March 13. (Via Merlin
nnd wireless to the. Ass ii lated J'n ss
to Tui-korton N. J. March I I.)--There
was a feeling of genuine rube
tit tho Vienna foreign office when the
rirst nuth"ntie news reached hero
from Washington efter the receipt hy
the American government or the
Austro Hungarian reply to the In-
quiry of the United Slates regarding
this country's siibm.Trine policy.
Tho news canto In tin: form it a
Wolf bureau dispatch saying the
Austro-I I iiisarian reply was regard-
ed as leaving tho door opt n for ruturo
iNchange of ideas between the I'nit-
ed States and Austria Hungary.
Official circles tho press and tht
public received this message as mark-
ing a new turn ir. tho relations be-
tween Washington and Vknni. Tho
view was taken that the Ami m an
rovernmint was Inclined to consider
the position of this country on Its
A rupture with the t'nlted Matos
would be regretted mncen-ly.
U-BOATS REAP RICH HARVEST
Thlrtun Mrithli .Ships Alw.ve 1(100
Tons (Jo Down In Week.
LONDON. March 14. (7:47 p. m.)
Thirteen Mrltlsh vessels of more than
l.iiOO tons were sunk during the week
eniilng March 11 says today's official
announcement on shipping losses.
Four Mritish vessels of less than 1(100
tons and three fishing vessels also
IT'S YOUR KIENEYS
You have swollen feet and hands!
Htlff achy Joints! Kharp-shootlng
rchumatlc pains torture you. You
have aching hack puln In tho lower
abdomen ilirriculty when urinating!
Look out! These are danger signals.
Trouble Is with your kidneys. I'rlc
acid poisoning In one form or an-
other has set In. It may lead to
dropsy or fatal Mrlght's diease If not
(let some (KiLn MEDAL Haarlem
Oil Capsules immediately. They are
an old preparation used all over the
world for centuries combining nat-
ural healing oil and herbs well-known
to physicians and used by thousands
In their dully practice. The Cupsuloi
are not un experimental make-sh:ft
"pntent medicine" r "salt" whose
eflect Is ony temporary. They ate a
standard remedy und net naturally
gently and quickly. Hut when you
go to the druggist insist on getting
tho pure original Haarlem Oil in Cap-
sules lie sure tho name GoI.D
MKDAL Is on the box and thus pro-
tect yourself against counterfeits
9 NARROWLY MISS DEATH:
A Oas Move Without a l'lM- to Take
I linn's way Was t iinso.
A gas stove without a pipe to carry
away the fumes was the cause of
nine persons narrowly escaping as-
phyxiation jcstenlay morning the ar-
rival of l'lremcn .lack Itrcen and W.
' liullock with a pulinotor returning
Mrs. 1. W. V. night to consciousness
after she had swooned from the ef-
I teds of the funics Kight other. In the
j house al tho time were In a very se-
rious condition when the firemen nr-
Mrs. II. C. Watklus and children of
iiklahoma City were visiting at the
Yauglit home and the first Indication
of the escaping fumes was noticed
when the children became ill. Mrs.
IWatkins also com plained of feeling
I faint and Mrs. Yauglit opened the
door in order to allow fresh air to
enter The Inrush id the fresh air
mingling with the poisoned air of the
I house overcame Mrs. aught and she
i f.-ll in n faint. Neighbors noticing
her fall summoned help ami within
j a few minutes the city pulinotor was
mi hand. it took more than thirty
I minutes to revive Mrs Yauglit the
I others recovering within a gew min-
I utes after reaching the fresh air.
I The home Is at Hodge and ovvasso
BANDITS LEAVE CLEAR TRAIL
Two Cleveland ulo Itohls-rs Kill One
Wound Another. I 'si ape.
t'l.l'A i:i.AM March 1 4.- The two
automobile bandits who killed Cuyler
Mow rev today and wounded Nathan
llalper in escaping with u hag coti-
Itainlng $."..1011 left two dews. Police
j loiiml two caps n: the s.ilchel con
taining $-.7im. which the thugs
checked to Toledo at the Mast One
Hundred and fifty New York Cen-
tral station. The headgear had been
purchased here today. The automo-
bile used by the nu n was found near
tlie station. It had been slolen In
Akron Ohio and police went there in
search of them. llalper who vv.is
thot to be fatally wounded will re-
cover. STOP LUMBAGO PAIN
RUB BACKACHE AWAY
Instant relief! Liniher up! Hub
pain soreness stiffness
right out with "St.
When your hack Is son- and lamo
or lumbago sciatica or neiitritis has
oil stiffened up don't suffer! Oct a
small trial bottle of old. honest "St.
Jacob's Ml" at any drug store pour a
little In your hand and rub it right
Into the pain or ache an I by tho
time you count rifty the sor -ness and
lameness is Rone.
Don't stay rripjiled! This soothing
pem-t rat lug oil takes the ache and
pain right out and ends the misery.
It Is magical .vet absolutely harmless
and doesn't burn or discolor 'ho skin.
Nothing cdo stops lumbago sci-
atica and lame back misery so
promptly and surely. It never disap-
Drs. McCarfy & Ncwlon
SPECIALISTS FOR MEN
We give special attention to the administration. Recognizing tho
fact that a person with a small salary If suffering from disease la
Just as much In need of treatment as if they were rich we make our
c barges to all Just ;M low as possible conslstant with good and thor-
ough work. Our stock of tlie two above preparations Is limited und
we advise anyone w ho may need this treatment to call early. Wo will
bo glad to answer any inquiry by mail hut we do not accepL any caae
for trcntmetit without first making a careful personal examination.
Mutlents are delighted with tho results. You are not put to bed you
can return home on the next train no detention from business. Tho
best proof that it does the work is tho constantly Increasing number
sent by satisfied patients. If you have ever suffered from or have
had any chanco to be infected by MLOOD MOISON wo Invite you to
call and consult us about your condition. Why delay and worry when
tho new and recognized remedies aro within your reach?
We glvo STATIC IlIOH I'UKQl'KNCY C.AI.VANIO FAR A DIG
and SINSl'SsUlUAL Klectrlcal Treatments.
WK HECoriNlZH NO KI MKHIOR IN Till'. TUKATMKNT OF THIS
l-'O LI.OWI NO V 1 S K A S V. S ;
Blood Poison or Siphilin
Unnatural Drains and Discharges
Old Sores and Ulcers
Eczema and All Skin Diseases
Chronic Diseases of Men and Women.
Together with our years of experience and Modern Laboratory meth-
ods and the best of Mlood examinations with which wc have access
enables us to handle these diseases to tho best advuntage and makes It
possible for you to have much d -ne for you before It is too late.
Neglect has strewn tho seeds of discord and unhappinoss In hundreds
of homes which otherwise would huvo been the abode of peace and
12 Years in Tulsa
ALMOST A HUNDRED YEARS
I'iiII-ISIihhI Cherokee Leader Dies at
S -. Il to Tin- World
TAlll.Cgl'AII Okla March 14.
Kcv. Johnson Spade a full-blond
Cherokee formerly a member of the
Cherokee senate died the first of the
week at his home a few miles north-
east of the town of Welling. He was
one of the leaders of his people In the
old days previous to the extinction of
tie- tribal government ami was noted
as one or tlie most able and eloquent
orators In the native tongue that the
nation ever produced. Mr. Spado had
reached the extreme old age of 94
years nut un'il n short time ago was
active and vigorous. Ho was like
many others of the older full-blood
Indians a veteran of the civil war
and will be hurled In an old country
burial place north of Welling where
a number of his old comrades repose.
Keeps the teeth free from
stain and the gums free
from disease. Recom-
mended by Dentists.
It's White Because It's Pare
Hilbctt Awird Pauu-rcific Eipoiitioa
lold weather aches follow
a exposure. Soothe and rc
licve them with Sloan's Lini
mcnt easy to apply it quickly
penetrates without rubbing. Cleaner
than niussy plasters or ointments
uoes nor. stain me BKin
For rheumatic pains neuralgia
fiout lumbago sprains strains
bruises and stitl'sore muscles have
blo;in s Liniment handy.
At all druggiiti 25c. 50c. and $1.00.
SPEC I A LISTS
212'i South Main
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
Lorton, Eugene. Tulsa Daily World (Tulsa, Okla.), Vol. 12, No. 175, Ed. 1 Thursday, March 15, 1917, newspaper, March 15, 1917; Tulsa, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc134321/m1/3/: accessed April 20, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.