Tulsa Daily World (Tulsa, Okla.), Vol. 13, No. 13, Ed. 1 Monday, October 1, 1917 Page: 4 of 8
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THE TULSA DAILY WORLD
OKFM'IM. CITY AND WIWTY TAl'KIl
I'lll.li.li.'il hy orl.l publishing ramuanjr.
Kl'llKNK l.oitTON. .... Kililnr
V. O. I. A It son Iluslnixs ManjEr
fll.KN.N (iiMX)S Manaitlng K.lilor
JIAKKY K IM'DSilV. . . Al vrt t Itiiif Mansn'r
EtMllhUOtT"ii'lll"Ai'MT ' llb'KKAU 6t
Entered in the Tulaa i'ont Offlca aa Pfond-
bl'USOKlI'TIOX Pit ICES
Hy Mail Only.
PATT.Y AND H US KAY on rear..
DAILY ONLY on yir
UUMMY ONLY. n year
DAILY AM) HU.NliAY
Ilffitrtfr In Tulra 12 rrnu i.r ii0f.
AL'UtlST Vim'T'l.ATT'oU. '
Total Psllv Circulation
Total Ni'l Paid
A r f iily Clrruliitlan
Atrragn Nrt I'aid
I II K. ttulloi'k Limitation
TlltC 'I'UI.HA DAILY WuKl.li.
... lni S02
. .. lU.Mt'l
wurn upon ontli do anli-muly swpar lliat the
abovn atutfincnt ta truu tu llta Leal or uiy
!i(wloilo and lullif.
II K. Itl'LUif K.
Rubsrrihcd and aworn to Uufora ma this
Iril day of Hiiili mliir 1UI7
(Hral) WILLIE WIIITTM OHE.
My fnmnil.ainn vritri's .Tnnn I H twill.
IfKMilKK or iTlti AK.SOOIATKII 1'llKSH
The airoi'tgtfid Proa la caclulvly rntitlnd
to Ilia tiki) of rrfiti h lir'HttuM of alt news rriditrd
to it or not oliirrwitta rrcdtted In thia papar
and alao the local nrws puhliahnd herein. All
rights of rcituliliratlon of special despatchea
parent ars auo reaerve
Phones : AirDepartmenta GOOO
Wa ner knew how much thn ng
Could mran until ho went away
Wa used to boaat of It and brna
As aoniclhlnir of a hy tuna Jay
But now Ilia Kl can start our tears
In momenta of our greatest Joy
Old (llory in th aky appeara
The symbol of our little buy.
Wa knew that sometimes penpla wnpt
To seel Ilia r'lag go waving by
Wa never guasaej thn grlefa they kept
Wa neror understood Just why.
Bui now our eyps grow iiii-k ly dim
Our troires oka with siiIm today)
The Flag is toiling us of him
Our little buy who's guno away.
We nerer knew the Flag could La
Ho uiinh a part of hum so life
Wa thought It brautiful to sen
liefore theae bitter ilaia of strife.
But now uroi a beautiful it gleams
And deeper In our heart it dwells
It ia the emblem of our dreitins
t'ur of our liitlo boy it tell.
ElKJ All A. OUEST.
On to Herlln.
Pave tlio wasto.
re you making ready for the next
Germany's reply tn thn pope lit the
UHunl mixture of boinbniit bunk und
According to T. It 'h announcement
tho Wisconsin person heads tho llul-
hevild of tho V. S. A.
The trouble with RiiskU I not that
It lias one dictator but that a mil-
lion or so men are clamoring (or tho
In hitching your wagon to n utar
It 111 In li t be well to start early con-
templation of the subsequent ali-
liH'ninfitur at tlnitu uttemlti be
ing totitui out. Suction has now
Vanned lbs rmlo In all diplomatic
Sweden's hindHlght Is In pood shape.
Locking bark she can poo Jimt where
she has ilmio things that alio nhould
liavo left undone.
It might not be a bad Idea to stop
sending stuff to the soldiers long
enough to see what their dependent
wives need at homo.
"Chicago's Mayor Will Run for
Senate In Fall" headline. We move
to strike out the word "In" substl-
tutlna tho word "to."
If the furmer putH too tlnht a srlp
on his wheat ho may lose his posi-
tion os a special object of cure and
sympathy every election.
Farmers certainly hnvo a hard
time. In the vicinity of Fort Sill
hens are becoming mo frightened oy
the Army ulrpl.uios that they refuse
"To Hell With the Kaiser" re.id
the banner tacked on the special
train that carried the faunas guards
to Fort S.ll. W'e second the motion
Vosse German rle aviator went
flown during his fiftieth battle. Ilo
luMed so long only bocauso Uncle
Barn's regular urmy aviators have not
On the other hand. If the state de-
partment continues producing these
expos'tres even Senator Ijx Follotto
may qutt expressing regret that we
a ro In this war.
"We did not will the war" spoke
the kaiser to his veterans. Ke that
as It niny Wilhelin. old boy you are
certainly goln to rue the day you
unllmbeied your first cannon.
Before tfio state fair Is over they
should have a "Gore day." Penks and
writing material should be provided
and every fair visitor should write the
- jer-s'lul apology a letter asking him
"Kelly Is a nut a carload of nuts"
said an Iowa attorney defending
Kelly the preacher who slaycd with
an ux. The learned lawyer may be
right but that seems to be a torrlble
lot of nuts.
The Leavenworth Times complains
that automobiles were racked so
close along tho streets recently that
lind a fire occurred It would have been
Imposslhlo to get to the fireplug.
They should have Installed the plug in
a less frequented locality.
IAHOIt AMI r:i)ITIOV.
Tho labor unions of Arizona aiw
very much disgruntled at tho treat-
ment they claim was accorded mitny
of tholr loyal members when an in-
cipient rebellion at Klsboe wus sum-
marily suuelchcd by prompt action and
by the deportation of disturbing char-
acters from the stale. It Is much to
be regretted If any man suffered lulu
deportation who was not worthy of It.
If any lojml men were among the
bunch they deserve apology and res
titution for their severe treatment.
They were like old dog Tray found In
bad company. It seerns reasonably
certain ut leant that the rank and
file of tho deported men were lnw-
Icmh and disloyal and It was a wise
thing to crush the Incipient sedition
while It was only Incipient. If tho In
nocent suffered with tho guilty that
Is regrettable btet tho object doMred
mid the good attained by the lllnhoc
Incident has been nntlon-wide. If t
did nothing else It awakened tho gov.
eminent to the danger that linked In
tho then llttlo suspected conspiracy
over tho country to prevent Amorlca
from making effective war ngnlnnt
(Jcrmany. It opened tho eyes of Wash.
Ington to the peril of treason annum
tho citizens especially where there was
a largo group of foreign people not In
sympathy with American Institutions
Tho unions maintain that certain
corporations went beyond lawful and
list means to accomplish this coup.
That may be so but desperate dlseasos
rcuiro desperate remedies and
rrompt action tho It exceeded H'gnllty
was the propor remedy. We can lor-
glve them their mistaken for tho ben-
efit which has resulted. Who stops
to parley with an evil has half sur-
rendered to It. The I W. W. program
had no respect for legality; npl Ittttia.
hairs would have given them tho op-
portunity they craved. Iahor In gen
eral Is loyal to tho Stars and Htrlpes
but labor must strugglo to separate
Itself from tho powers of damnoss
which have sought to use It as a tool
for disheartening and discrediting tho
best and freest nation on tho face of
the globo. Let labor every whero lo-
claro in specific tones Its condemna-
t'on of nsbolago und dynamite de
clare Its Independence from anarchism
In any form. This s no time for oft
words or mincing actions.
ni'TLI'.U AM) LAFOI.LKTTn.
Those were noble words of NIcholns
Mnrruy Hutler when ho said: "Our
soldiers can fight the soldiers of tho
enemy. You anil I havo got to fight
sedition and trenson here." There
seems to bo tardiness of tho Ameri-
can peoplo to reallzo tho extent of the
disloyalty that has gathered Itself to
gether In this country and to measure
the seriousness of the menaco that this
disloyalty carries to tho nation. Our
soldlerB can fight tho soldiers acrosi
the sea but every manifestation of
treason nt homo means tho loss of
many more American lives at tho front
and tho expenditure of that much
more money. Wo iiust spend money
like water at tho best and lives are
counted only Items In the completion
of the struggle; these losses we ex-
pect to bear; but why should they be
augmented nnd embittered by a miser
able coterie of marked traitors ut
"Any human being who asks fo!
peace" says Hutler under any othel
terms than unconditional surrender It
seeking another and greater war."
And yet IjtFoltette and a bunch of oth
er malcontents are putting every pos-
sible stumbling block In the way of
congress and tho president In their ef-
forts to make this war effective and
consequently short and decisive. For
nothing hut a decisive war will bring
a peaco than can last. Germany at
tho point of economic and political dis-
tress would welcome an Indecisive
pence for then she would be at Uo-
erty to renew her strength and gather
up her forces for a still greater effort
to conquer the world within tho next
half century. If PrussiuiMsm Is worth
fighting against If securing safety for
democracy thruout tho world Is worth
the expenditure of our blood and
treasure then It Is worth being done
well. Halfway measures and half-
hearted fighting only makes tho en-
emy stronger and less likely to yieirt.
"Hundreds of millions of dollars are
being expended and thousands of Uvea
are being lost because wo sit by Indig-
nant and supine" adds Cutler and
nothing could bo more true. It is to
tho Interest of every loyal citizen to
see that the country Is rid of the sedi-
tious vermin that have too long been
permitted to spout their venom even
If the ridding process extends to the
hulls of tho national senate.
Tt seems like ther'a alius somethln'
human an' likable about folks that'
fond o' onions. It's" good-by honey-
moon when th' salt shaker gits damp.
TULSA DAILY WORLD MONDAY OCTOBER 1 1917
Hy WALT MASON
Last spring visa people came eronnd and
said It waa mv dutv tu lilat.t to snuds my
garden ground foregoing things of beauty.
t m rond or flowers and lovely bnda with
tare I grow and treat them and 1 bare not
much use for spuds eieeptiug when I eat
them. Hut then the anges came along with
taunting sneers and Joahea and said my bade
of flowers were wrong I should be raising
squashes. The country needed sifted peas and
other wholesome rations not eolumbiuea and
things like these to feed the fighting nations.
And ao I planted peaa and beans uprooted
all my lilies and rslned a thousand tona of
greens and now I have the willies k'or no
one seems to want the truck I raise! with ao
much ardor; no man win blow a single uuek
to fill with It bia larder. My neighbors all
have done the aaine great piles of fodder
growing; the wlae guva eteered them to the
game Jiiat aa they eei ie going. So nation
cornea in buy my nate no king or queen has
rubbered and priced my peaa and sparrow
frrass my aqua-Jiga plain or Uuhbard. ho I
anient my roaea dead nty cup of sorrow
drinking; next year the'nstion will be fed by
aumeoiie else I'm thinaing.
Should saloons he t;
running wldo open In m: '
. L. ...... .... ....1.1 r..
IIIO BllllV TV V nwimi
.... .. . . l ......
tlon to the state-
ment but with sa- p'CWlw
It not being much of i:ijf " jf
a UIHK ror young men sr
to remain temperate ei' K
wo suppose me 9 Amm.t
women have to have
something to occupy their time.
Thus we were not surprised when
wo heard of the activities of the W.
C. T. U. at Oklahoma City.
As wo understand It a committee
called on the governor.
When they loft tho governor pos-
sessed Information to tho' effect that
the organization didn't approve his
One In particular was greatly in
disfavor so far as the temperance
union wus concerned.
It seoms that there Is an old sol-
diers' home In Oklahoma City.
Also an Industrial school for girls.
All of which Is perfectly satisfac-
tory to the women.
I'lumb satisfactory to tho union.
They object to tho location.
They sny that tho old soldiers'
home Is located too close to the In-
dustrial school for girls.
Or that tho Industrial school for
girls Is too close to the homo for
We are not sure Just which.
Hut one institution Is too close to
According to the very pronounced
views of the committee of women
who wore ushered Into the private
office of the state's chief executive.
Wo hnvo glim tho matter ronsld-
But for the life of 11s we can't
figure out whether they nre afraid
the girls will lead the old soldiers
Or whether the soldiers will at-
tempt to take the girls to the movies.
Buy them cokes.
And keep them out late at night
Nevertheless they fear some evil
I'nless the Institutions are farther
removed than at present.
WOW1 WOWS! WOW! I!
'The Rev. Ell Perkins called on the
women's sewing circle yesterday and
they mended hl -trousers while he
waited." Covington (lnd.) Republi-
can. FOOMV Til' CITY KMCKKRS.
Tho chief of police believes that
Waukeganltes should purchase a log
chain and attach tt to the rear of the
car when It Is left standing at a curb.
"If a thief makes off with the ear
the rattle of the chain on the brick
pavement will attract sufficient at-
tention to put the coppers wise to
what's on" says the chief. Wauke-
gan (Mich.) Sun.
Besides embodying welcome Infor-
mation concerning methods of dis-
couraging automobile thieves.
We learn that Waukegan has paved
And an automobile.
Know What a Sapling Wan.
An American ambulance driver
lately returned from the French Tront
tells of visiting an Instruction camp
In England before sailing for the
United States. A gunner he said was
learning to shoot at targets and the
officer In charge asked the novice:
"You see. .that sapling on the hill-
"No sir" replied the gunner after
a careful look "I don't see no sap-
ling." "What!" yelled the officer "you see
no sapllngT Why there's one right
In front of you!" .
After another squint the soldier re-
ported as before.
"Look here." Bald the officer "do
you know what a sapling Is?"
"Oh yes sir" answered the gun-
ner "a young pig." New York Sun.
"Count my father has lost all hla
"I will marry you anyhow."
"Po you really mean It?"
- "Yes; a man like your father ran
easily make another fortune." Bos-
Did you ever notice how money
can fasten up the family skeleton un-
til It doesn't look the part? Mem-
phis Commercial Appeal.
THOUSANDS OF PROTESTANTS
SHOULD JOIN ROMAN CHURCH
Dr. Andreas Bard of Kansas
City Delivers Stirring Ser-
mons Before Three Monster
Thousands of Protestants would be.
better off In the Roman church than
In the fellowship of Martin I.uther
dramatically declared Dr. Andreas
Bard of Kansas City at St. Mara.
Lutheran church last night before a
congregation that filled every seat of
tho auditorium. Then elaborating he
"Only he is a true Protestant who Is
continually searching for more light.
It was truly a protestantio utterance
from the lips of Iessing "Should uou
hold truth In his right hand and tlio
search for truth In his left without
a moment's hesitation I would take
his left hand.' "
Constant Search for Truth
This was the dominant Idea of In.
Bard's sermon that the development
of christian character requires tho
constant searching after truth; that
those who blindly accept dogma and
tradition and do not seek the "nug-
gets of spiritual thot" found In the
Ulblo are not true Protestants; be-
cause the touchstone of Protestant-
Ism Is unending pursuit and Investiga-
tion of truth.
"If I believed that truth was com-
pletely In our hands." said he. "I
should return to Catholicism. Truth
Is not a finished treasure; - It Is an ever-
widening horizon. Truth Is not u
crystal. It Is a seed. Our Protestant
churches should be headquarters for
all those ready to study Qod's myste-
ries. Hut whon people with the Bible
under their arms say with the poet
herene I fold my hands and watt
they are poor specimens of reformed
"We must remember that progress
cannot ho made by proxy. As in hie
tho child will have to verify for nu-
self the lessons taught by father and
mother so In religion each Individual
must troad tho hard path of research
for by struggle we develop strength
and only by personal experience can
wo share those treasures of truth for
which our fathers died."
Con fusion of Tongues.
This search for truth the clergy-
man admitted may mean a "confu-
sion of tongues" and while he de-
plored tho growth of Innumerable
sects still ho thot it "Infinitely better
to have variety and progress than uni-
formity and stagnation" because un-
ceasing search for truth Is the very
life of ProtestuntlRm. "It will fall
only vhen our freedom becomes In-
difference." said he.
The privilege of this search for
truth is the heritage of Protestantism.
It was in this spirit "that Luther
broke with the past like an eagle re-
fusing to remain in the cage. He
soared Into freedom of thot and point
ed the way for all truth-seekers to J
Last night's sermon wns the first of
a series of flvo lectures arranged by
Revet end Massey the pastor at St.
Mark's by visiting clergymen In cele.
bration of tho four hundredth anni-
versary of Martin Luther's beginning
of the Reformation. The second lec-
ture will be heard Wednesdny eve-
ning from Rev. E. E. Stauffer of
liQwrence Kan. t
Yesterday morning Poctor Bard de-
livered a masterful discourse at St.
Mark's on "Tho Immortality of the
Houl.' His engaging personality deep
learnlnir nnd dramatic delivery em-
phasled the Impressiveness of his
nords and the sermon left a profound
Impression upon his hearers.
Hoc of Immortality.
Hope of Immortality he said. was
born with humanity. "When out of
the chaos of creation the soul arose
like a star out of the clouds. It heard
a still small voice foretelling the
hereafter. No people however be-
nighted. Is without this witness; no
mind however atheistic. Is quite free
from It. At his brother's tomb even
Ingersoil 'heard tho rustle of a wing." "
said Doctor Hard.
"The soul Is by nature a Christian
and only by bolng utterly untrue to
our Innermost Instincts can we dis-
card this elevating faith. The simplest
philosophy of life would suggest to
each of us to live up to our humanity
and surely he who Ignores his Ood-
glven instincts is not to be regarded aa
a superior Intellect but rather as one
who criminally violates his very na-
ture. 'I am a man" says Terence
"and nothing human Is foreign to me.'
Who can add one- cubit unto his
stature? Who can Improve the de-
signs of creation? Who can make
himself a higher specimen of humani-
ty by disregarding the most sacred
trust of his soul? I believe In Immor-
tality because not believing In It I
should lose my claim to full-orbed
"And has not every Instinct a foun-
dation In fact? The sexual Impulse
proves the other sex. The migrating
bird proves the sunny south. The
dam-bulldlng faculty of the beaver
proves the stream. Not otherwise the
longing of the soul proves the world
Cannot Think of Death.
"Soldiers at the battlefront. In clos-
est proximity to death are most cer-
tain of their Immortality. We have
had various reports where men tell
of others being shot and killed while
It never occurred to them that they
themselves could die. Try to Imaglno
yourself doad and you will fall In
your effort. You can think of every-
one else as having perished but you
cannot grasp the thot of being dead
yourself. This Is the natural Inborn
certainty which every man carries in
his soul. It Is the dtrectest evidence
of immortality. To a thinking be-
ing' snys Goethe 'it Is quite Impos-
sible to think himself nonexistent; o
far everyvne carries In himself the
proof of the hereafter.
"Since It Is scientifically proven that
death Is only a name Invented by man
to cover his Ignorance and that as a
matter of fact even the material uni-
verse continues to survive In differ-
ent forms how absurd to assume that
personality which Is more than all
physical forces la destined to Tanltfri
like a meteor In the sky. And even
In this illustration I am Incorrect
The meteor does not perish. It only
seems to disappear. Not only its ma-
terial form but Its waves of light wtlt
continue forever and ever as a part
of the elemental wealth of creation.
There la no death. Life can change
but It cannot be extinguished.
- Belief la Ahmird.
'The theory of Infidelity that death
ends all la based on the false assump-
tion that the soul la Identical wltn lite
brain. The absurdity of such a be-
lief becomes apparent when we ob-
serve how the soul survives all
changes of the brain. Within seven
years the whole body has been re-ifflt.
But th criminal who committed a
crime twenty years ago will deliver
himself to the authorities because hla
conscience Insists that he la the same
man who trespassed against God's law
tho eiery atom of his anatomy has
been made over many times. This
proves that the soul Is not the brain.
"It Is true that the mind la affected
hy disturbances In the brain but thia
uoes not prove the Identity of brain
and soul any moro than the breaking
of a string causing a defect in the
music disproves tho genius of the vio
linist. Even Paderewskl can notplay
when the piano Is out of tune. Hut
who would draw the conclusion that
fur that reason that the piano and
Haaerewskl are Identical? Helen Kel
ler produces lovely muslo on a de-
fective brain Just aa Poganinl could
play on a violin with one string. Rude
natures cannot appreciate the art of
Raphael but this does not disprove
the beauty of the Kiatlne Madonna.
Deaf men are indifferent to music
but Beethoven Is a fact.
"Ho the denial of the spiritual
world does not shake the faith of
those who have experienced a dally
resurrection. Christ went thru death
as a child goes thru the door that
leads to the Father s house. He had
that clear vision of faith which la the
glorioua reward of a pure and pro
Seventeen Dut Looked F.iglity.
In 1909 a young girl. Louise Gasquet
by name living in Paris Is said to
have met with a peculiar death tho
barely 17 years of age. In appear
ance she was an old woman of 80 her
skin wrinkled her eyes dull her hair
gray and scant
Every effort known to science was
tried to bring back her lost youth but
her cheeks grew more shriveled and
her eyes more sunken every day until
a month after her admission to hos-
pital she sank Into a deep sleep and
died without a sigh. A post-morten
was held In the presence of many
English and French doctors and re-
vealed the fact that the entire organ-
ization of the body had been attacked
hy senile decay and tho the girl was
but a child In years she had un-
doubtedly died of old age.
Puwhiutksj Sella Bonds.
Special to The World.
PAWHUSKA. Okla. Sept JO. The
city has made conditional sale of $75-
000 bonds for Installing a power and
domestic gas system. A. J. McMahan
of Oklahoma City was the purchaser
at par with $560 bonus. The bonds
are 25-year serial carrying 6 per cent.
They have yet to be voted upon by
the people and submitted to the attorney-general.
A large number of
buyers were here.
lt v'-2 1 Pii
tsgl iyr i'
lii. vi 1 ...aM.ap . 1 .aaaa J
j ' ''ftf'fac"jt'g'"
A debate waa given at the Wild
Onion achoolhouse Friday night
When Luke Mathewsla was a boy all
such aa this was done at home by the
heads of the family.
Poke Earley says In the buzz and
hum of everyday industry nobody ever
things about cleaning out the Ink well
on the desk at the post office.
Sidney Hocks Is becoming quite a
trader he having dreamt last night
that he swapped for a cow and calf.
Y Nightingales of Flanders.
"La rosslgnol n'est pas mobilise."
A French Soldier.
The nightingales of Flanders.
They have not gone to war;
A soldier heard them singing
Where they had sung before.
The earth was torn and quaking
The sky about to fall:
The nightingales of Flanders
They minded not at all.
At Intervals he heard them
Between the guns he said
Making a thrilling music
Above the listening dead.
Of woodland and of orchard
And roadside tree bereft.
The nightingales of Flanders
Were singing "France Is left!"
By Grace Haxard Conkling.
HER EYES ALL
Canadian Woman Says Tanlac
Built Her Up
"When my husband saw how quick-
ly Tanlac relieved me we got hun
Ucttlc too and It Is doing him aa
much good as It did me" said Mrs.
R. Gerside of 892 Richmond street
London Ontario Canada whose hus-
band is employed in tho mumuuu
works of the Spray Motor company
the other day.
"I had been in a dreadfully rundown
condition for a year" she continued
"and my stomach was In a terrible
condition. I had no appetite and wtta
little I forced down soured on my
'stomach and. f Uled me with gas and my
heart would flutter like It would Jump
out of my body. I was subject to
smothering spells that almost tooK
my breath away and suffered agonies
with a pain In the left side of my
chest. My nerves were shattered so I
would start with incitement at n7
svdden noise I would roll and toss
from sldo to side of my bed and many
a time I wouldn't close my eyes all
night and w hen morning came I would
bo so tired and fagged out It was all
I could do to get up and dress. I fell
off eight pounds and was fast soinsT
downhill; In fact I hadn't enough
strength and energy left to do my
"I think I took about every prepara-
tion there was on tho market but
found no relief till I began with Tan-
lac. The way this medicine took hold
of my troubles from the first antt
started me uphill again was wonder-
ful. I am now on my fourth bottl
and have the finest kind of appeure.
t Aan aa tinuf anvthtnar T want antl
since Tanlac has helped me to a 1 Pest
my rood properly 1 nave Deen irecvs
of that awful gas and the smothering
spells and the heart flutterings have
stopped. My nerves are in much bet
ter shape and I sleep oeiier man t.
have in a long time. Tanlac has built
mo up so that I am heavier and
stronger than I was ard certainly feel
more like doing my housework now
than T did a few weeks ago."
Tanlac is sold in Tulsa exclusively
by Rog Getman'a Rexall Drug store
Quaker Drug company and Puritan
Drug company under the personal di-
rection of a special Tanlac representa-
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Lorton, Eugene. Tulsa Daily World (Tulsa, Okla.), Vol. 13, No. 13, Ed. 1 Monday, October 1, 1917, newspaper, October 1, 1917; Tulsa, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc134521/m1/4/: accessed April 22, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.