The Tulsa Democrat (Tulsa, Okla.), Vol. 10, No. 146, Ed. 1 Monday, March 2, 1914 Page: 1 of 8
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$ar n'1 MlOT.
THE TULSA DEMOCRAT
VOLUME X—No. 146.
TULSA, OKLAHOMA, MOND lY EVENING, MARCH 2, 1914.
PUt BH MM I IS OtCBIi OF ISIEi
USSOCUlTini; 14IGMIIES ARE SCHEIULEB
Adoption of the Schedule to be
Made in Tulsa March 22,
is Plan of Magnates.
PITTSBURGH WILL BE -
SIXTH IN THE CIRCUIT
Kansas Town Thought to be Batter
than Either Springfield, MeAl-
Aleater or Okmulgee —
Baker of Joplln Pre*.
WIST SUM Oil
New York is Thoroughly Tied
Up and Famine Will Come
if Blizzard Lasts.
LOOK IT OVER. UNCLE!
JOPUK, Mo., March 2.—(Special)— | —
With the Mi* Cities that will comprige BALTIMORE SUFFERS
th« circuit represented, the Western
Baseball association was permanently
organised at a meeting here Sunday
night. A. J. Baker of Joplin, a coal op-
erator, was elected prealdent of the or-
ganization and also waa authorized to
act as secretary and treasurer, the three
office* being combined.
It was decided to play 140 ifames this
year, the reason to open May 1 and close
Another meeting of the league offic-
ials waa called to be held at Tulsa
DAMAGE FROM FIRES
Steeple ef Mount Cavalry Church Top-
ples—Another Church Burned
—Large Lot of Whisky
NEW YORK. Mar. 8—Under the
At "tills roeetingthe schedule third blunket of snow tn as many weeks.
will be adopted and the report of the jjew York end vtclulty 1s In the crap?
cumiulttnc on hy-luws and a constitution I ^ une Q[ ^ worst storms In Its history.
WlTheen.ena'!f'nclally attending the meet- Five persons hav« ooen killed, so fa,
Ing here Sunday were A. J. Baker, Jop-' « repor ed. railroad traffic l* tied ut
Burtlett and Howard Price, and wire comnuinlcatlon crippled
C Mcather, Muskogee; Jariy j Streets and sidewalks are covered wttli
C. llulUday. Ok-; an. Icy coating, making wulking danger-
ltn; J. B.
Kane, Fort Smith; W.
A. C." Ludlo
pittsburg, j ous and vehicle traffic Is almost
I possible Few trains aro leaving toda>
The unfilled sixth berth in the league over any of the main trunk lines for th
In all probnbllllr will go to Pittsburgh,, west and south Street car and elevated
It was decided. Neither Springfield. Me- tiafric in the r.lty and suburbs is de-
Alester nor Okmulgee was represented at j layed and In otne Instances suspended,
the meeting and M. Ludlow of Pittsburgh Worst Since 1888.
advanced all the guuiuntees desired. | Not since the blizzard of 1838. which
Pittsburgh, a thriving city of 2O.O0U ■old residents polni to as the worst In
people, In the heart of a prosperous coun- tile history of the city, has a storm re-
try and connected by intcrurban railway I suited in so luuch suffering, A milk fa-
_ rich territory, is baseball "mad
and would support a team, is Is thought,
better than any ono of the tlires other
SHOTGUN REMEDY IN
THE BURGLAR CRAZE
. OlITHKIli, Okla.. March 2 —The people
of Guthrie are taking Commissioner Car-
ter at his word and are doing the best
they can to shoot and shoot to kill, as
they ar*, getting Harmed ovei tlio "car-
nival of crime" which seem* to have
broken out tn the city Nightly burglarlee
end some nights several, are making the
citlMtfir Desperate and when Dr. O. A.
Hughes heard suspicious noises In hie
house Saturday morning Just before day-
light, he ifrabbed his gun and opened fire
on a fleeing" burglar, firing four shots
before the fellow could leap across the
back yard and over the nigh fonce Into
The second burglar was also
mine was the most feared today because
of the suspended train servico in New
Jeisey and Now Y%k state.
Snow, which had censed for a few
houra, during then Ight,. began falling
ugaln early today. The gale formed big
drifts In the country districts and added
to the troubled of the railroads.
More than ten thousand men. under
i he direction of the street cleaning de-
partment, attacked the snow to keep
traffic open In a for of the principal
business streets These same men quit
work during the gale last night and It
waa feared they might not report today
Communities put Off.
Many communities failed to reach the
city this morning owing to crippled train
service from nearby New Tork and New
Jersey towns. Many New Jersey trains
Fire alarm circuits In all the outlying
districts of New Tork City, Jersey City
and Hoboken were demoralled. In New
Tork firemen were sent out on patrol
makiljg a°raplV*get-away across th*~str**t J «J. while '"the New Jersey clUes
but a shot at him was not possible.
Hughes reports that they are white and
the usual "long and short" men. Special
officers are being put at work and cltl-
sens are determined to run down the
thieves If possible.
CONVICT LABOR WILL
BRING ABOUT FIGHT
OKLAHOMA CITT. Mar J._-8tate
house circles were speculating today,
what the attitude of organled labor in
Oklahoma would be on the announced
plan of the state 'boerd of publo affaire
to utilise convtct labor to cruBh granite
at the Granite reformatory, for use la
the capital building.
That tha opposition of the labor unions
night take the form of Injunction pro-
ceedings, was one of the possibilities
suggested. The Oklahoma constitution
prohibits the uss of convict labor In
competition with free labor, and should
the effort be made to restra n the use
of the convicts. It would be based'on
Chairman Lon Frame of the board of
affairs announced Saturday that plans
had been completed to utilise the con-
victs. A rock crusher has been Installed
at the reformatory, and side tracks laid
to tha quarries.
Negotiations with the Kock Island
ralroad, it Is hoped, will result In a four-
cent freight rate to Oklahoma City, com-
mission. Attorney General West will be
sulked for an opinion whether the con-
vict labor may be used legally.
CRUCE A PREACHER,
FOD INDEPENDENT CITY TICKET THIS SPRHI9
SHERIFF GRABS BIO MILL.
LITTIsK KOCK. Ark . Feb. 2S—Re<-n«m*
tlio state Iihh been unable to serve ptipera
on L. H. IChle of Chicago, owner of the
Little Rock cotton oil mill, snd a defend-
ant In the state anti-trust suit fur $2.•
OOQ.OOC penalties, a deputy sheriff took
charge of the mill today upon direction of
the attorney general, who haw sued six
otton oil mill concerns for $4,215,000 each.
The mill will be permitted to operate, but
railroads are forbidden to accept ship-
ments from the plunt.
Posing as Reformers These Men
Institute Call for Mass
- Meeting Monday.
USED AS A CLOAK
CHASE STILL AT HOME £
SAN JOSE. Calif., Keb. :8. -Hoi t'haf «
Is still at his home In San Jose, not hal
lug Joined the Chicago tenrn at Pa o IJ g>
hies, but he says lie iutenils to slgr j|
the Box. Chase says he Intends to
the I test game of hts life In an effort
"ghsow up" Chance for releasing him
oelHot of Republican Committee
Fusion Ticket Voted Down In
Committee Meeting —Raving
Co.Attorney In Control.
Aa the result of u snuar* split In the
fiddle between the committees of
ach, appointed by the republicans
trngrasstves to confr with the object
^lew of polling Imo the field In the
ent city mmpalgn a fusion ticket
|x>sed half of republicans and half of
greesives. the Indications were Hstuf
evening tliut four dlmlnct tickets win
offered to the voters at ihs city electt
on April 7 These tickets will bs
democratic, republican, progressive, or,
It will probably bs named. Independent,
and socialist ticket. It was also
uminced Saturday evening that there
. t><> a labor ticket filed with the city
Iditop iM-xt Wednesday with
from each district for commit
Elaborate I lOgrOlH to be to ^ mad„ to name a candidate
at the University, Norman, mny«r r Hty'auditor.
I At the committee meeting Saturday ■
lomoon In the t'uruinorclal club rooms t
| vrofcresslvoH nnd elpht republicans we
! present The iiiecliiitf was called V
! at 'J:3•1 o'clock A. A. Small was
n'urcjA A C3DC IL'CP chalrrmm R 1C Loudertttu*
1 t)Li>A A M*l!-AIVfcK lury Tllo fllMl onll.r uf busin,.,,.
'motion in i-lo l y-tl K. Mct'wll«iugli to e
———"™" ! cl title nrfc^pajief icpuiteis from the
Represent* tbe State—_ i-ii Thty inot|« n was «e« unded by
HERBERT D. MASON OF
Speeches by the Governor,
Judges, a Harvard Profes-
sor and Others.
UNCLE SAM—I remember how the pipe anes used to get producers to Bend telegrams to
me protesting every move t made to regulate them. Secretary Lane had the same experience.
Messages were always paid for by the pipe lines. This will be'ar looking into.
hurry, calls were sent for al policemen
and firemen off duty to report.
Tha Western Union Telgraph company
reported that only five of Its out of
town wires were up. The worst of the
storm l(f between New Yerk and Albany,
according to wire officials.
In Newark a short circuited wire
resulted In a fire which ste s bad hole
In the stands <>r the Inter national league
baseball t ark Tbe fire would probably
hav« destroyed the entire structure but
for Lbs fact that tbe benches were piled
wl'b enow and the hies burned slowly.
New York's financial district was al-
most entirely shut off from the outside
world today by reason of the severe
weather. With the exception of a. single
line to Albany, communication with
Wall street was almost at s standstill.
Tradng was correspondingly Ug^t with
a downward tendency of prices.
THEYR E SLEUTHING FOR REFERENCE NOW
I notice that the co-respondent In the
case of tha Oil and Gas Journaf and the
Oil City Der/lck is sending out S. O. S.
signals of distress, in deep misery over
who's who In the proposed government
pipe line. I can't recall when a bunch of
people were more worried over anything
than the S O. publicity crew of boy scouts
are over this pips line business The
croaker In the las« issue of the OH City
and Tulss publication admits to having
searched all the telephone, telegraph and
business directories so far Issued, several
OKLAHOMA CITT. Mar. t - Mr dear
dear, governir, I have heard that you
are a minister of the gospel, a preacher
and I am very very glad, for I know
that you will show Christian klndneas
and parole me," was the message re-
ceived by Governor Lee Cruce from A. D.
Hawkins, a negro convict of McAlester,
and s bishop of the South African
Hawkins Is serving a 10 year sentence
for msnslaughter. With hie brother.
John Hawkins, he was convicted In
Wagoner county In till of the killing of
Governor Cruce Saturday granted
parole to the two. V
Appeals from many sources had been
entered for the negroes.
EARL OFMINTO IS DEAD;
A BRILLIANT CAREER
LONDON, March I.—The Earl of Mlnto,
formerly governor general of Canada and
onoe viceroy of India, died at Hawick
ttnterliw tile government's serrlre us
ensign of the Scots Ouard at the age of
12, Gilbert John Murray Elliot, fourth Earl
of Mlnto. became at 90 viceroy of India,
the roost Important and lucrative post In
the British colonial governments.
He'was born In 1H5. and after educa-
tion at Eton and Cambridge, there were
thirty vaars filled with "brilliant exploits
„ « soldier. s|s us governor general of
Canada and five In governing India.
Baltimore post office claims profit of
BALTIMORE, March 2.—The terrific
wind storm which swept over this city
and vicinity last night continued early
today, but with slowly diminishing
strength. Reports of property damage
came from all quarters.
The steeple of the Mount Calvary Prot-
estant Episcopal church. Madison snd
Rutaw streets, was torn away and hurled
Into Eutaw street. Windows in the
houses on Hamilton terrace an the oppo-
site side or Eutaw street were broken
and the roof of the rectory adjoining the
church waa torn off. Roofs and signs
were hlown down all over the city and
thousands of panes of glass were broken.
During .(ho height of the storm ths
Lutheran Church of the Reformation, at
Lanvale and Caroline streets, oaught lire
and wa? destroyed. The church stood In
the center of a thickly-populated section
and many residents, fearing a spread of
the flames, fled to the storm-swept streets
la Scant clothing.
Three thousand barrels of whiskey were
destroyed when two big warehouses at
the Canton Distillery company at Canton,
a suburb, were burned today.
The loss, based upon the amount of
whiskey stored In two warehouses, was
estimated at $300,000. The flames leaped
to the A. J. Sackett fertilising machinery
works across the street, causing an esti-
mated damage of 120,000 before they were
hotet detectives and Western Union mes-
sengers, but failed tn locate his quarry.
I know he has written letters to other
states, talked with "prominent cUUens."
sneaked through hallways, and exhausted
all th* sleuthing methods famlllas to his
parttonlar kind of publicity. From New
York to Tarnpico. from Washington to
Houston, from Independence, Kan,, to
Tulsa. Okla.. the hushes have been
threshed out. but the exact identity of the
people who are furnishing Information
concerning pipe lines and the practical
features of the oil business still remains
unknown to the graduate hoy scout.
Wherefore, there is real grief In the
scouts' wlklups. Sunny Jim O'N'ell knew
their address, all right, because he mailed
a copy of his famous December 9 letter
to everyone of them, Including the "news-
I'll give 'em a pointer about producers:
The chairman of the executive committee
of the Independent Oil and Gas Producers
Association of Oklahoma personally owns
(Continued on Page Ktve.)
$2 PER BARREL FOR 01L
NO MORE 2900* DIVIDENDS FOkSTANDARD
(EEP THE HONEY FOR MARY AND THE BABIES
JOHN D. HAS ENOUGH
An elaborate program has been arrang-
ed for ths dedication of the new law
.-ho<>l building or the University of Okla-
htm.a ai Norman next Wednesday The
imw building Is one of the finest law
school buildings in the country and cere-
monies arranged for Its dedication are
among <h most elaborate that the unl
varsity has ever witnessed. While It Is
not expected that there will he
:,n at tendance representatives from
Other universities of the countr ya there
««W r iUil* Wl i> sf Sr..
president of the university ft year age
lust October, when practically every great
American university and scores of Ihe
American colleges sent representatives to
ihe ceremony, nevertheless a l rg utttnd*
arn-e of representative from other liislltu-
iions of learning Is expected Harvard
university Is sending Professor Eugene
Wamhaugh, its prolessor of agency and
^institutional law, to make the dedicatory
The ceremonies will take place In the
afternoon beginning at 2:lf> o'clock. The
presentation of the boys to the new bond-
ing will he made by Robert H. Wilson,
president of the state board of education,
who performed the same duty at the In-
duction of Piesl'lent Utooks. 'ir.e ie-
sr>ons to the presentation will he made
by President Brooks, after which will
come Professor Wambaugh's dedicatory
address. This will bs followed by con-
gratulatory addresses on behalf of the
ate. ths bench, the bar anil the past and
present students of the college of taw
The congratulstory address on the part of
the state will be made by Governor Cruce.
and that on the part of the bar Will be
made by Justice Itobert L. Williams of the
upreme court of the state.
Perry It carried ihn only person
iiKnlnst It being John Haver, who SI
that he would like to read a correct i
of Khnt liuslnestt was transacted In
difliy press Thn motion affected a
rrat reported iind Kugens Lorton of
World Th* cli.ilr Invited both
leavu the room, but Mr. lx>r(on stats
was not 4 here to report ths meeting,
tn act as u member of the republican 1
ferenre committee. He carefully <
ail nllinpt tn swear htm t6 secrecy.
Then followed a heated discussion th
lasted. tw hours and a half and whl<
soiled In th* two committees
apart nl the <-h>se than at the
The progress!v«* stuck fnr a sir
gresafve. or, as they want It
largeI dependent ticket, and .ths.
were emutlly firm In fkvor of s i
or r«puhllQ*n-progressive er
republican They refused in i
PITTSBURGH, March 2.—Answering an
urgent call for help, the Pennsylvania
railroad early today sent a special train
from here to Jersey City. It carrlsd 300
picked track and shop workmen to aid In
clearing up the storm wreckage. Twenty
five linemen and electricians had been
started east soon after midnight.
Ccld In Tennessee.
CHATTANOOGA, Tenn., March 2 —
Chattanooga awoke to find Itself In tbe
grip of a cold wave this morning.' Ths
thermometer registered <10 degrees above
at t o'clock and IS at 8 o'clock. This Is
the coldest of the winter.
Charleston Vsry Chilly.
CHARLESTON, 8. C„ March I.—All
weather bureau records of low tempera-
ture here for March were broken earl*
today when the thermom
U. I degress above asm.
NEVER FAIR IN ITS ENTIRE HISTORY
The official announcement that the of refining grades of <rude is now pro- producers takes on a far gceater Impor-
Standard Oil Company ha*-'given the Chi-
nese government 37% per cent of the stock
of the Chlno-Standard Oil company In re-
turn for ooncesslons to exclusively exploit
large tracts of land In China for oil, re-
calls the fact that In the United States
ths Standard Oil company never volun-
tarily permitted any person, corporation
or government to share with it any of the
enormous profits or Its carefully built
monopoly, exacting the last dollar the traf-
fic would bear. Standard Oil was the
originator of the secret railroad rebates,
making every competing refinery In the
United States pay from 30 to 30 cents more
per barrel for crude than It cost the
Standard. It requires no Intelligence, no
ability, no commercial superiority to pay
2900 per cent dividends when one Is safely
ambutfted and deliberately knocks one's
neighbor In the head and robs him. Stand'
aid Oil always boasts that Its supremacy
and monopoly of the petroleum Industry ot
the United States, If not of the entire
world, has been accomplished by ths
superiority and efficiency of Its manufac-
turing and marketing methods. Many
pepole, Including many oil producers, be-
lieve this boast Is well founded, but noth-
ing can be further from the truth.
Now that secret railroad rates have
been done away with, the Standard Oil
company resorts to other hold-i-p methods
to handloap every competing refinery In-
conveniently situated In relation to the;
duced. The Standard's first hold-up is of
the Oklahoma producers of crude oil, by
holding out 40 cents per barrel on the pur-
chase price. The next hold-up Is of the
small Pennsylvania refiners, who have
boen forced to sign contracts to buy their
crude from Standard OH, delivered to them
through Stands 4 pipe lines, by charging
them $2.50 per barrel, Pennsylvania grade
at the wells, and adding 26 ccnts a barrel
for plpeage frorg the trunk line system,
equal to a plpeage charge from Oklahoma
to all Pennsylvania refinery stations ot j tame crude, there is
U 71 per barrel. The Standard gets the
same Oklahoma crude to Its Pennsylvania
and New Tork refineries at a cost of 71
cents per barrel, averagrprice per barrel,
leaving It a margin of |1 per barrel ad-
vantage over Its small competitors. Not
content with this handicap, like the surO-
fhlng gambler It Is and always has been,
the Standard compels the Pennsylvania re-
finers to turn to it certain valuable prod-
ucts it converts Into lis greatest profits;
otherwise no crude Is delivered.
Western refiners complain that they are
being forced to th* wall by paying $1.01,
with t to It cents premiums, for tholr
crude, therefor* they ar* opposing any
move llekly to result in higher-priced
crude. Th*y are right onlr in a limited
sense, because their eastern contempo-
raries are paying mor* than twice as
tnnce to the country at large than the in-
justice worked against the few reflnors.
for the refiners have the option of grsdn
ally Increasing tho price of their products
to the ultimate consumer and thus In the
end recoup themselves for tho higher
cost of their crude; whereas the proO.irer
is backed up against the wall and his only
outlet Is through Standard Oil pipe lines.
As between eastern reriners paying $2 7t
a barrel for Oklahoma crude and western
refiners paying II.li 1 >Cr barrel for Ihe
In just ire whatever
Herbert D. Mason of Tulsa will deliver
I ha congratulatory address on the part of
the bar of the state. Paul A Walker of
the class of 1912 will deliver the congrat-
ulatory address on tlie port of the past
and present students of th* law school
After these addresses are concluded.
President Brooks will formally turn over
the law school to Dean Juilen C. Monnet,
the head of the law school faculty. The
latter's address In respons* to til* turn-
ing over of the building to him by Preal-
dent Brooks will conclude tho exercises
of the afternoon.
In the evening a reception will he given
by the president of the university and the
faculty or th* law school, assisted by a
number of those taking part In tho aftor-
urjon program, to the visitors for the occa-
sion. the members of the vsrlous faculties
ut lii* Vi«4 rslty and 'he student* This
reception w'il he held in the t.cw law
•Jh* Iihlv*/*lty has Issued Invitations to
Ihe dedication In Ihe fotm of a booklet
containing pho'ographs ot th* cxt'-ior of
in* building, 'hi llhiaiy and SU'k room,
the dean's otric*. tt« practice court, and
,.,ne of the lei tuie rooms at well as the
complete program of th* ciorclse#.
Th* pi''gram, a* Included 111 th* Invita-
tion booklet. Is as follows:
Prealderl of th* I'nlmMty Presiding.
2 IS p tu.
Kinging of America.
lnvoc*tlon - lilshop Francis K. Brooke.
Presentation of keys—Robert II. Wilson,
president slats board of education.
Itesponss--President Silralinn V. Brooks.
••Unfold Ve Portals Everlasting'* (Gou-
nodl choir and orchestra.
Oedn ahiry .iddress-JSugene Wamhaugh,
professor of agency and constitutional law,
Harvard law h< hool.
Coronation March (Swcndsen). orchcs-
motlnn by .lohn Havsr.
by It D. Stanford, thai III* coma
■ II* a call for a miss meeting nn
night for Ihe purpose of getting
Independent ticket. G R. MrCull'Ulgtt
moved to lay th* 'mollon on th* tahl*
Thle was seconded by I® K. Iiouitarback.
Tn« mollon to table was lost on roll Ma
by s vot* of II lit 7. Then th* orlgituU
motion was put sntl rnrrled by th* MM
.bar The republican* present IhM
announced that they would hav* nothing
to do with th* proposed mass meeting as
fns purely n move of th* few all*g*d
progressiva leaders present to mak* polit-
ical capital for themselves through an evi-
After th* rpeating hud adjourned th*
progressives got together and asked each
other to*, th* proposed mass meeting
'Hid b* advertised. Lorton wa* called to
in* sl'lw and asked If h* would publMt
such a notlc*.
"I Intend to publish ft story of tltla
meeting and will Incorporate In Ibat story
tho statement th^t such a meeting hU
b <-n called by your committee." h* told
Tbt-n F. W. Perry sugg«*' d to A A
Small that Ilk persuade Evangelist Lyon
(Continued on I'ug* I'lva)
J?"rh Sjui?IU<'*unnlne1'tot'capacity*'would fighting so long with a horsesho* In each] of the university and the faculty of the
ft 1* to soare There glove that It will have to b, frisked by law . hool to visitors, friends, members of
m^'y morepf^ac* !h* r.feree. Better methods, *hT Tell j, ho fettles and students. In th. law
i'flTJWiifmJy ihuimju in voiwiuii iu •■••**# n.a mnrlnM
w**t*rn oU fields, from which th* bulk that th* notorlus hold-up of western oil that to the ma In**.
Mi- l.niliuc Middleton, the I.os Angeles
soclclJ till "ho was severely Injured la
the automobile wrcck last Wednesday that
resulted ill tbe death of Dennis O'Connor,
ber compaulon, will recover.
Positive aunoiineeineut that she will sur-
vive ber Injuries and retain full posses-
sion of ber limbs was ra.ule Saturday af-
ternoon by ber physicians. Dr. W. H.
Wrlfcltt and Dr. G. H. Butler, after an
X-ray photograph, taken at the Physic-
ians ond Surgeons hospital, had confirmed
the diagnosis at first made by the attend-
The X-ray photographs disclosed that
Miss Middleton'* most serious injury Is a
fracture of the pelvis. The Injury Is ex-
nctl.v what tbe physicians thought It wus.
"It I" my ojdnlon that Mis. Middleton
undoubtedly will almost completely recov-
er from lite accident." Dr. Wright said
Saturday night. "It Is now certain that
the only effect of the secliient will be that
she will be slightly crippled. She will b*
able to \\ :>lk around without difficulty."
Miss Middleton was rciuobetl from th*
Tulsa hospital to the Physicians sud Su>
Reieptlon by the president I ji.-ons hospital Saturday morning. Th*
university snd the faculty of the X ray examination was made lu the af-
ternonu b.v lirs. Wright snd Butler. Th*
T*llI '«"•• rn'tlties and students, la ths law physlflluns said the Injury to Ik* p*lvlt
; |,„llding *be mstalaed wss g rar* on*.
In Insisting that Oklahoma producers he
paid right now $l.ifi per barrel, the auine
nn Illinois crude hells for, and ti later atf-
vance, by regular Increases—If that ap-
pears to be more gentlemanly—to ti HI
to $2 per barrel. This should he accom-
plished In twelve month*, with tho help
of the government, arid then Oklauoma
crude, which Is 05 per cent of th* entire
refining volume of the" United States,
would b* on Its intrinsic value parity with
Pennsylvania crude- And then, with hon-
est and lice competition, rcflncfl prod'.:ct? . _
would seek uniform value levels and all; Talis bar.
refiner, would hav. access to legitimate ',^r"*VlJllkeI. cu3s 0f 1912.
pro,lt8' , Oavott* (Cslbulks), orchestra.
Howtvsr, If Standard Oil can In any way j prfiseh,alu,„ <.f keys-Vresldent Strat
prevent th* adoption of equitable methods t()fl p. Brooks
It certainly will never voluntarily lake Its' Response—Dean Julian C. Monneet,
chance* with *lther the producers tbo re- ncrieillctlon.
has been I <>o
Kor th. state-Lee (.'ruco. governor of
I'or the bench-Itobert I.. William*,
justice of the suprem* court "t Oklahoma.
Por Ihe I,ar—Herbert D. Mason of the
Htudeiiu. pa«t and present-
Physicians So Announce In the
Case of Girl J(urt in Auto
REVEALS AN INJURY
Rare Fracture Pound, Which May
Make Her 8li«htly Lame—I*
D ing Well and Recovery
Is to be Rapid.
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Stryker, William. The Tulsa Democrat (Tulsa, Okla.), Vol. 10, No. 146, Ed. 1 Monday, March 2, 1914, newspaper, March 2, 1914; Tulsa, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc169340/m1/1/: accessed May 22, 2022), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.