The Oklahoma City Times (Oklahoma City, Okla.), Vol. 26, No. 268, Ed. 1 Monday, February 22, 1915 Page: 8 of 8
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THE OKLAHOMA CITY TIMES.
MONDAY TZBEUA1Y 92 ltlS.
Have their special appeals.
The Weatfall appeal ia
based upon quality and
reliability. For nearly
fourteen years we have
old goods of character.
ORDER BY MAIL.
A prompt and aatiHfaetory
service to out of town
customers. Send in your
Kodak negatives. In re-
turning your work we pre-
pay the Parcel Post.
"P. I. X. 77."
ft hen Id It placed In him you have
Cried ftiid found U be worthy.
Vu Always Found
tin llifi iquir. He hat
titttlr food. lot far
hi in for rowinlMlanar of
Accounting and Finance
Mr I iiualllled. Heablleaa.
ly destroyed the Evelyn I'nlesa Cup
tain Smith or some of t lie nieuila'rs
of tbe crew of the stesin-lilp actually
nw the inning tower ami i-rlscos of j
a submarine officials say II would
not be poaslhle to deny thai the Kvel.vn
wa funk by a rotne.
The fact that the Kvelyn lie at (lie
hottoiu of I lie orth sea would make II
difficult to examine her hull. It vvns
pointed out. however. Unit ticriniin
ufflclalK might disclose ti tin1 Amcrl-
can naval officer tu couflden c Hie
map nf their mine fields In tin' vl
clnltv where the Kvelvn was Nimk.
The minister from the Netherlands
called at the state devurtincnt early
today to Inquire what remtrs this
government had received ahont the
K.velyn. lie mhIiI he had no iff let 11 1 re
port of the destruction of the vessel.
After conferring with Cnuncellor
Lan-dug he expressed oilnlon that
I In' sinking miiMl him- been mil
('hllll'lllHIt NtOUe of the leliate for
clgn reunions committee. Mild he
i-oiild see no ismipllcnt Ions arising
from (lie destruction nf the lively n
"An American iel." Mild the m m
atnr "ventnreil Into tin urea ltimn
lo lie m I it'll mid imfoil iinnlch -.truck
oiie. Sn fur It I- not known uhnt
tuition In ll the mine It U pi olmhle
that a iiHtlimnl clnltn for . I h urn ir
tiiluht lie msde when all the
established hut I can mi
serious oonipltcittliins could i
INDIANS RATTLR S
t a w A M. MM ev
(Continued From Pave On.)
(Continued From Page Due )
eluded In the ambassador' reply. It
wan of course ii n.li'i Mt i (k I Unit Com-
mander (ierlmnll hi naval allache to
I be Amerhnu embassy ill llerllu
would lie guided entirely hy Amlnissa-
ilor (Jerartl In making Ills Invcstlga-
Hon. The Kvelyn In the first ship Insured
with the llilled SImIch liureini of war
risk Insurance to he lot since It he-
Kan nsratlona aeveral months into. In-
surance on ehliia and cargiM' amount
(ug to more than fo.MKMi.iion tins been
written. The bureau was closed to-
day. There la Utile douht that legal proof
of the destruction of the ship and car
vo will result In prompt payment of
the Insurance. Of the total amount
of Insurance wrltteti by the bureau
more than half has expired with the
arrival of ships ami cargoes at their
ileNtlnatlons. The bureau has earned
In premiums more than fikMi.iHMi ho
tbat It la able to stand llu first loss
without resort to the appropriation
made by congress.
Senator Hlnimnns one of the. fram
era uf the bill which created the war
risk hill a White 1 louse caller today
said he assumed an effort first would
lie made to ass-ertalu the rcsmnsllill
Ity for the sinking of the Kvelyn and
If the natlonallly of the ml tie could he
determined the war risk liureau would
make un effort to secure damages.
. "Tbe board has all the isiuers of
a private Insurance ompiiy" said
Senator Simmons. "When the govern-
ment goes Into a business of this kind
1t loses Its official status hut simply
because this la a government agency It
dues not have less right than a private
agency Of the same kind would have."
It was said at the navy department
that from present Indication It would
le difficult for the naval officer to
galu exact Information of what actual
(Continued From Page One l
i ' 1 1 s 1 1 1 I'ce at Bremen who repotti d
Hint tile Kvelvn Mail lieen "blown up'
'lull ilil i "t niie the i iiuse. Ills ci-
' lil' Kium -i.it'i l hul Ilic ship unci ai
t;ii hull In i n lust Itiit that On- crt-w
WHS safe. Ilftl illls tiele'ed the ol'evv
hail been litmlfil In llertiiiinv us Mor-
k no in-. u the (ierrnan const
II was I'uiisliti'i't'il iinllkilx theri
wuiilil he iinv illjil'iin.i t ic tictlnii re-
siiltlnK from the Ihkh nf the KveUn
heyond claims fur tl.nnaKes. loas-
much us there is im ii" tnlernatiiin-
itl cotiM-nt inn in fnti i tor pruhlliil tiif
tile Ui'ittic ir mines I'lilier fur rifti-n-
iv i ' r defensive .urnif..'s lu the
HiiKsn-JnpHuese wm the JapHiice
SKKdr. Such Merge--crush a pw lietween the fingers
I lien remove the preteuire It Nprlngs back Immediate!
II N aluinMt iilhe wllli resilient wool fid Inches wide. Tall
ins Kplendlill) n i n I wears. Navy and black. $1.47 yard.
strewed mkr ' enms the huthor
enlrsnce to Port Arthur. Hlml'iriv
Ih- JianeH lalil nun" in V In I .i
lock eros I'eter the Hreiit I. in fur
a illstance of 40 mill's
While the laying of mlu-'i ii m'-
feiislve operations. m h as IV re-
cent Herman note proclalitn I ias
not hren aciiilesed In .s a l :
ent right It In believed In i.ftlciil
iliiartprn that this and othei cir-
deiita would make It difficult f . in-
tuited Htnlea to muke furtln aiph-
'I i i prevailing onlnlon nf i 'm ..-
I"il.e circles today was that Ui
I tilled Htate (nvernnietit w..iili.
stand firmly on Its warnings tu Hreat
Hrltln and Oermany. renpeetlvMy
concerning the misuse oT in-ulral flags
and possUile attacks on Amrcan
fusel! by submarines This policy
was regarded as Ignlflcant If a possi-
ble critical turn of affairs shiml.l .ml
I'liiii.tin of th warning ensu
AMS TKItHAM. Feb. 'J'J - Further
ri'iMUts nini'ernlug the Niiiklng of the
American steamship Kvelyn off the
llnrkum Islanil is In the North wh
show that only one luiin of the crew
list Ills life. This man was fmren to
death In a small boat after the .sinking
of the steamer.
The Kvelyn which sailed from New
ork January lit with a cargo of cot
ton for Hretnen atruck two mlnon. hut
tbe crew had time In get Into life-
hosts. Some memliers of the crew-
were taken by a tlermsn ship to Hel-
goland while the other were lauded
Hul a man Isn't iteoeRsarlly worth-
less liecauNC ItU wife Is worth more
than he Is.
PANAMA M II IMi As the name Implies and aa orig-
inally woven u hot weather suiting combining In t ho
minimum and suits. -IS Inches wide. Husslau green wis-
taria Belglau blue uud black. $1 47.
(AUAKUINK An experiment a year ugo an assured
and known quantity now (be newest mctulier of the staple
family. Spring weights. SlI Inches wide tailors splen-
didly anil therefore. It Is flue for suits and separate skirts
Hlue black and Russian green.
WHITK ( OATlMiS For women's and children's coats.
kuKm and dresses. Wide wales - ridges that resist the wear
and do not Ins cute shine y. White Is uutt of the colors this
year. JO Inches wide. $147 yard.
WOOL PtlPI. IN You'll usk no unctions ahotit It. A
taut and true weave as hardy in hickory. Spring weight
rc Inches wide nothing hut wool. Jtlack seal brown
purple and other colors. $147 yard.
man wounded and two Indiana capt-
ureil. Hue of those killed was an'
ItnlUn girl who aald to have run
Into the line of battle. I
The fight started early Sunday .
niorn iig when the whites aftar sV-.
eral days' Journey by wagon from I
Cortei. Cnl. arrived at th camp of:
Tre-Ne-(iat. a I'lute leader whoaa ar- i
rest on a lunge of murder waa j
From (Irayson t'tah the following'
report of the battle was received last
I ntaht from M.irabal Neheker:
I'osaee of twenty-six men led by
sheriff of liolores county. Colorado
.x-Sherlff Jingles of Monteauma
iiiiiutv Colorado and Sheriff Peper-
son nf Run Juan county I'tah left
here last night to aiirpilae and capt-
ure the Indians. At break of day this 1
morning the posae surrounded the
l amp In w hich the Indiana wauled
were located The Indians Seemed to I
be expecting the arrival of tbe ponae
ami opened fire.
J C Akin of Dolores Colorado
was killed at tbe beginning of the
fight An Indian called Jack
Ktnther. waa killed and an Indlaa
girl win ran between the pone am
the Indiana was killed. The poss
cuitiirerindlaua named Howene and
Jin k lloth Indians are choice war-
rloiH ami li la expected other Indians
will try to recapture them. A band
of Indians known as I'natty'a band
came to Hie relief of Polk's band j
from tbe south. !
"Posep s band wounded June Cor- j
dnva of I'nrtea one of our men. who j
w'js placed to guard the southern ap-
proach A posse of fifteen all this i
town coulil a' m. ha.i been aunt front'
bet e to assist tin posse at ltluff. A
posse nf tbli ( -nine is on tbe road
from Monticello I'tah. lo asslat those
ut ttlntf Communication between
here and Hlnff has been broken all
'lav and has lust been restored. The
fighting continued fiercely "
'Iron hloMimp Tribe.
Tse-Ne.CJat also Tse-Na Hatch In
hinged with the niiirilet In March
of Juan Chacon a sheep herder In
Mmileunui county Colorado. After
bis. atresi the hid an escaped to
l l.ih whSte his father 'Hid Polk" Is
said to have counselled resistance.
The baud of which Tse-Ne-Hat la the
lender la known as an uncontrollable
nomadic tribe which on many occa-
sions bus given witter or southeast-
ern I'tah much trouble.
l-orenio 1 Creel special Indian
agent arrived at Mnah I'tah. last
night late en route to llluff with In-
structions for Marshal Nebeker. A
call for vnliihleera from Moiib reaull-
i d In tbe moh'lliatlon of twenty men
who were prepared today to leave for
the rcene. From Orayson fifteen
men responded. An appeal for as-
sistance to the Indian agency at Hblp-
rock. New Mexico also has been
The posae which pursued Tse-Ne-(iot
waa organized at Corte Colorado
several daya ago. by Marshal Xehker
upon a request from ldstrlct Attor-
ney Tedrow of lienver fr the arrest
uf tbe Indians. Tbe trail of the fug-
itive led the posse through a remote
mountainous region across the stale
line Into I'tah. Traveling by day and
night the posse drew near the camp I Itctil'eselllatlve J. I. Vox of TahleuuaU.
of the Indians at midnight two and j 'Sonic of the lined dastardly crimes
a half tnllea from Hluff Instantly that have ever oirtlired In tills conn
the Indians opened fire Numerical -! try haicned bemuse the former gov-
ly In the minority the poase held Its.ernor refused to Inflict the death
is'iially" flccalretl Cox.
" "' "I would like to ask Ihe gentlemen
SKTtIN HKVKKS CONNKrTION who have been Indulging all this sickly
WITH KC'Ot'TN OK(iAMZATION sentiment whether they would prefer
lynch law or capital punishment" al
XKW YdltK Feb 'J'J. Frnest i niost shouted ltepreontaHe J. II.
'AdJwt&bU ud oollapgabla prioM $7.50
to $15. Tht Pntu-Form Ifnm Form ia
old tvt Kerr's in Oklahoma Qtj. It ia
pneumatic. The priea ii $14.
Find tht drau forma in tha oaw pat-
aara dapartmant on tha third floor.
$2 lo $3
Splendid Spring Woolens $1 .47 Z
We have tried with all our might it approach the buying and the selling of woolens from your points of view. We
have assembled these particularly to supply your specitic spring needs suits coats skirts and children's wearat an
easy to pay price. The variety is immense and the color range broad and select!
f an AH
I'lCAKDY ( KKPK A fhrlc in wool ami silk which. It
all silk would lm very like cree de chine. It Is named
after the plcturemiuu country In France. Dm-sn't crush
drajies wonderfully. It Is -41! Inches wide. Ulack aaod
imrple greeu and blue. $1.47.
MIKPHKRD TIAIDci Hardy aniiuaU of fashlou.
Dozens of aprlng suits on the second floor of shepherd
plaid woolens. Chiasm from a niiinlier of fabric Vi Inches
wide. Plalda lo all alaes broken and regular. $1.47 a
WOOL KAY A fabric of fine corda reflecting tint light
In subdued but luinllioliH tones. More appropriate for
tlressea than anything elae. St) Inches wide. All wool.
Navy and black. An unusual value at $1 47 yard.
NTOKM NKKtiK Somewhat heavller than the ordinary
suiting aerges wider wales and therefore mora appropri-
ate for coals. It la 62 Inchaa wide and every lnolt Is wool.
Pluck tan blue and other colors. $1.47.
SILK AM) WOOL I'OPLIN-A delightful aprlng woolen
mo culled IsN'tiiihi. ilne.i lu . tm.. ........ .
I . . ; " "lion- ii wool inuil
I silk In It It lias however. Ihe brilliancy and captivating
I lieiintly of nut with conlderably more service. 40 Inches
wine. C.UHU. apple green. Iiliun. due Pol riarrxlu
and Min k.
A DEATH CHAIR
(t'ontluued I rom I'age One.l
bunilll dead or alive there la but one
legal method of ekeiutlon lu Okla-
homa and that U by shoollng a iiuiu
whlla trying to loot a bank.
lloprcKehiallve V. A. Hurant tliv
clari'il that the bill should be taken
seriously as there is a state law re
ipilrlng capital punishment and fix-
ing electrocution an the method uud
that the state has a governor who has
declared that he "111 enforce the law.
"As lung as we have the law we
nIioiiIi! provide sn appropriation for
making It effective." said IHirsnt.
Ititttei.wi.nl H 1 1 vi M 1 .tohiwim nf
okiuulgir county .alil that a goodi"'" ''""'I'
to those obtaining the liest results lu
neiituesH and cultivation lu one plin'e
an eiirllcttt Imitation of the Hutch
lion Is laid out In saitd and grccu turf
fetched from the woials.
Four priests and .'14 'sisters are en-
gaged In the religious and educational
work of the camp and Is'sldcs those
there are meu and women among the
refugees who possess a high grade of
education and who give their services
as renders to their comrades lu dla-
Iresa In the schisilrisinis after night-
fall. A benevolent resilient of the dis-
trict ulso has presented a moving pic-
ture apparatus for entertainment.
KIckncMs among the refugees baa
Ihsmi little considering the number of
aop)e and the circumstances under
which they were brought together In
a spot where no drainage or sanitary
arrangements existed la-fore their ar-
rival only one adult has died alnce
was formed and that waa
way to annul tbe law would be to re
fuse to make an appropriation for
I.ynrh law Would Result.
To refuse- an appropriation for a
ilea Hi chair when there Is a law on
the statute Issiks for that method of
execution would Ih mere cowardice
i according to opinion expressed hi
lt womun of over eighty years of age.
Among the children a number have
died of nicnslea.
THE NEW TELEPHONE
have been delivered. If you have not
received a copy call I'RX 200.
trontlnued From Page One )
Thompson Hetou. nrtlsl and author of
hooks dealing with life lu lite woods
h$s retired as chief scout of the Itoy
Scouts of America. Ills official con-
nection with tbe boy wonts. It was
announced lislsy as severed Febru-
ary It at Ihe lii-l annual tnis-Hng In
Wise Old Ben Franklin
"A penny saved is
a penny earned."
With the price of beef and wheat
soaring higher and higher the problem
of economic living is
housewives to consider
i l i
lor vears manv hae known
others are now finding out the tiue
Thia food tin- line meat nf
builds nerve ami inusclo lione nrnl
at anil lurley full of Nature 'a riclieat nourishment
In inn in t way that had thoruulrly coiiiinemletl it the
A faokaKe of Orape Nuts- fully cooked reutly to lerve nml acalcil in ita wonther-proof
and germ proof wrppiiiK - onn In- Imd fnnn any grocer. No rtie in pric!
i y .
Oripe-Xutg nerved with milk cream or fruit givea atiafnetion NUitnining food value
true economy and proves itself a family friend. - '
. .. ''
"There's a Reason"-for Grape-Nuts
ltelgner of Antlers
The hour of 11 o'clock arrived dur-
ing discussion nf the hill and no ac-
lion was tnken on the measure other
than discussion. The house then re
ceswl until '.' p. mv lu observance of
Washington's birthday. The mem-
bers remiilueil unit listened to ad-
dresses on Wiishliigton by I'llestnn H.
l'arls of Siipulpii anil by some of Ihe
Itelflan Village In Holland I'nder
Duteh Military (hiard; Men Mend
Hboea; Women Sew.
XrN'srFFr The Nelherlniiils Feb.
IK. The life of thp nine thousand
Belgian refugees wlio are enjoying Ihe
liospltsllty of the Mitch authorities In
a vast camp here la an Interesting
side light of I lie war. The camp
which Is one of numerous similar con-
is titration centers spread alsmt Hol-
land. Ia hIIuiiIci! on a sandy plain sur-
rounded by pine wisals renowned for
their efficacy In ilia treatment of In
el). lent tulM-rcitlosU. It consists of
four villages funned of capitally ar-
ranged and ominndlotM huts lo wlib h
each family has u chamber. All have
Isianl fbsirs and are Illuminated with'
electric light lu each of the villages
are large wornkrtsunH for different
trades washhouses oaths and a ehll-
dren'a recreallun shetl all provided
with heating apparatus 'while there
are four acluailhiiuse and a wooden
church capable of seating alsmt 2000
ieople. llimpltals for ordinary ail-
ment a ami for Infections illm-sw-s t
illspenxary and several small libraries
have been either sieclally erected or
established In houses already standing
Id tbe nelghhorhtasl and lent for the
purpose hy charitable people.
The camp In under a Dutch tnllltarr
guard and heldes tha company of 1.10
soldiers small tletaehmeut of county
police ami llelglan gendannea itrols
tne Tlllagi's to kees order. Toola nec-
eaaary to all the ordinary trades and
provided nml several small huts . in
each village are fitted nn as work-
1ioni. The men make or mend all
their own shoes and clothes while the
women do sewing.
It la Interesting to otawve the pride
the refugees take In the decoration of
the huts which are aetairated lit wide
tracta of ground. Fach ahack haa re-
reired Its name and the difference In
tha two ttelglRit race Klemlah and
Wallootwcau l marked at once bj
the Inscriptions In lm Dutch or
French.. A small proportlim of the
lieople are bi lingual but 8.000 of
them apeak only Flemtah end tbe other
H.0II0 wily French.
Around tbe shacka notwithstanding
the sandy soil some the man hare
laid Otft little patches Of garden. The
authorities dlstrlluta )allgr preuUuina
tucks which cost them Innumerable
vm Hi. a becaate persuade 1 pf tha lin-
p url.llily of dislodging U( from iba
'aft be nk of Hie Vntu'a and pr
ceaded at the end of Januury to put
a'nsw plan Into operation. They
threw aeveral army corps Into their
country and transported many troops
from the western frontier In ordr
to make an aasnult ugalnat us profit-1
log by their network of railroads tha !
Oarnians were enabled to launch an j
overwhelming force against our i
Tenth army which occupied strongly j
organised positions along the Ange- I
rapp river and the Masurian lakes i
"To aasura the success of this
coup the Hermans also transported
part of their contingents from the
fornta on tha Itawka the Hzma unit I
tha right bank nf the Vistula The
amassing of flermans In Fast Prussia 1
was revealed to us February 4 but the
magnitude of tha concentration was 1
not determined until aeveral daps j
"Not being able through luck of
railroad facilities to concentrate )
our East Pruailan frontier with the j
necessary rapidity forces Indlapenaa-
ble to drive off the anemy our chlr I
decided to withdraw tha above men-
tioned army from Rust Pruss'a to-
wards tha frontier. Further retire-j
nient towards the Nlamen and tha i
Itobr haa followed."
In these .movements the right wing
of the Tenth army pressed by great
tinuils-rs of the enemy aud threatened ;
with lielng surrounded on Ihe. right j
flank waa eomis-lled to make a veryj
hh Ift turning; movement . tow ard j
"This inanauver eipuaed the flank
nf tbe corps following which owing
to the fad found Itself In an extreme
ly dangerous posit hm and broken and
disorganised portions succeeded In
escaping from this district. Other
corps of the tenth army fighting con-
tinuously and stubbornly slowly re-
trated In the direction marked out for
them by their romniajiders. o
"On taking np these poalllona the
KiiHslsn troops bravely repulsed the
attacking enemy Inflicting upoa blm
severe liswee and overcoming incredi
ble difficulties caused by tbe deep
snow w hich covered all the roads. The
roaila being Impessahle automobiles
were mt able to run and tratna were
delayed frequently not reaching their
destination. . (
"Ketreatlng atowly step b ahsn.
one corpa forming the left wing ol the
t emu army nein the enemy for nine
daya on lines which are ordinarily
traversed In four days
"On February 19 these corp f.U
back through Augustown retired from
the battle at HphoC and assumed tbe
AirUfleil isislllons Indicate for them.
"At the present moment actlona on
the Oennan front ennttnne before ts
soweta on the made from Imia to
rxiiTsmto ana north or Kadltldly
"Kadltldly on the road bet
lotak end rionak. In some place the
ngnnng ia very atubborn.
"On the right of the Vistula on the
roaita rrom iMotak. Austrian deta.h
menta have been relieved by German
Oummentlng on the itatement true
the Kusslan general Hlnff. the Itotime
Hazette suys :
"Aiiordlng to the opinion of titni
tnry authorities the loss of un army
'orm as retried by tirand Duke
Nicholas should pot be considered a
catastrophe. This together with flank
cipoaed had to take on Itself all life
blowa of an overwhelming eueiuy.
"(hi account of the extreme rapid-
ity of the enemy's advaiu'e thl corps
was unable to effect a couuier ma-
neuver such as would hiivo enabled
II to take up a new and belter isisl
"With the regular formation of tbe
fiont destroyed the conflicts took on
the character of separate blows."
The occM!tloii by the (ienniina of
nusslan position In northern Poland
h not considered by the authorities
aa of Imisirtnnce from a strategical
point of view.
"tirand Duke Nicholas lifts Ihe cur
tain frankly and truthfully as he
haa done on previous israslnn when
succVsN has not been won.'' says the
Uech. "The enemy's forces were ao
great that the Tenth army could not
withstand them. The sisltlon of our
forces been me difficult on account of
the lack of rnllroids and tha presence
of deep Ntiow which prevented the ar-
rival of reinforcements. We had either
to accept a battle which would have
cut ii I led great losnes of men without
profit to ourselves or retreat to a se
sttlon In which we isutld Iioh- lo nns-t
he enemy successfully.
"Comiiion sense dhlated the latter
course. When tlte (lemians observed
our determination they threw them-
selves tin our right flank hoping to
destroy our entire army. The rapid
fetreat toward Kovuo laid osn one
or our army cons which waa fart heat
to the left. With unusual courage nml
stubbornness this corps fought an
enemy which nuhiunilsred It many
times. All honor mid glory to those
heroic men who sacrificed themselves
to save ni burs."
Tbe World's Hre.teM rictnrt ...
Harry . Megera' TabUlg MakaJ
( near rtmpu la
JCorttlnued From Tage One.)
rendering alight material dantaa
and causing little alarm.
l ighting In tha Carpathian moun-
tain! atlll la being fiercely prosecut-
ed by ihe Ituaalan-Austro-Oernian
forces but apparently without decis-
ive result for either side. Tha moun-
tain pasaes now are rscofnlad by
army men as forming the moat diffi-
cult aeetlon of the long eastern bat-
tle front and ths Imprvsaloa la grow-
ing among military observers In Lon-
don that th uther movsiuenu of
both Ituaalana and tha Osrmana are
merely atrateglral operations de-
signed to affect the reault of desper-
ate struggles at ihe gateway to Hun-
gary. The French claim officially not only
to have repulsed Uerniau counter at-
tacks In (he hauiMgne region but to
have captured au entire section of
(Jermnn trenches to the north and
east of the woods taken the day be-
fore. At the eastera end of the western
front ihe Hermans have moved for-
ward on the Alsatian flank of the
Vosgea mountains In the region to the
west 'of Kolmar.
Husbands ara aa anxious to make
money aa wives are to apsnd It.
Phase' Wat ant teea.
BVanV NIOHT THIS WF.KK
MATINBKg UeaaMd.r aalaraay
Arranged fuf tht flm apMtiacs ea
any atag of
As (lertrnite Meyef the heroin of
. Jack Lall's superb eoiasHty drams...
Prodm-ed undar rsosal dlrertloa of
the .author. Rtery aeenle (tea Jmt as
glrA In Nsw York Uty.
Ms Adnaee la Prim Mlgkli lie
is SS Me. MMtoeei Ue Is. .
Diane Walmit 4M.
re a a rimi North
As4 HI t'Mepear Um4 kr
Miss Ruth Robinson .
Aeelaia Thanlti i r
BeaaUral HeaMnU rter .
"Thi mat raow our toudbb."
Th runoui Plajer
41t's No Laughing Matter
2 ACTS VAUDXVHXI.
LADIR8 ADMITTKD FBEK BYCHT NISST. V
DAKCING AT THE AKilflnilJ'J
SIX PIECE oilQHlESTRA
GENTLblAN AIMIIfWIAN If t$ a Daaaa
Dancing and Instruction Kvery Afternoon from 9 t J P. 11.
Manager. Matron and moat of the Employee are tadlea. flood Order 0aara
teed . Cold Nltrhte Hall will be Heated.
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Fields, John. The Oklahoma City Times (Oklahoma City, Okla.), Vol. 26, No. 268, Ed. 1 Monday, February 22, 1915, newspaper, February 22, 1915; Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc169730/m1/8/: accessed October 17, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.