The Sunday Tulsa Daily World (Tulsa, Okla.), Vol. 15, No. 338, Ed. 1, Sunday, September 4, 1921 Page: 1 of 38
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RELIABILITY CHARACTER ENTERPRISE
OKLAHOMA'S GREATEST NEWSPAPEk
ZI AVURAflE 8WOHN NET PAID
n.iilv 315.21 2
I -lllUUCtJ "1UU
r v-- '-wf-;
VOL XV. NO. 338
TULSA OKLAHOMA SUNDAY SEPTEMBER I 1921
TiunT r.t ht n it a
J.N TMHI I .-1(1 l'N(i
PRICE 5 CENTS
INSURGENT' MINER ARMY IN RETR
PD REIGN ENDS
CLEAR WATER NOW
'Pure and Sparkling' Put
in City's Mains at 8
o'Clock Last Night
BE SPARING WITH IT'
riant Can Furnish But G Mil-
lion Gallons a Day Younk-
man Warns Users
NO SPRINKLING OF LAWNS
But There's Plenty -for- Baths
and General Household
Uses Is Assurance
Hear water for Tulsa today!
This was tho cheering message
ent laKt night from tlto citv
waterworks plant on the banks of thn
muddy Arkansas by Water Commis-
sioner C. K. Younkman.
Clear water was tumri Into the
mains at S o'clock last night after
Commissioner Younkman and thn
whole waterworks force had worked
night and day for weeks at the diffi-
cult task of gaining control of the
turbulent mudlnfested Arkansas.
Not only will the water be clear
today but It will remain bright and
tparkllng " Ions an the consumers
draw sparingly from the supply ami
the consumption stays within 6 000-
ono gallons a day Commissioner
Try It nnil See.
T.itrons will find the water clear
S ir.day morning." (he commissioner
Mid. "If they'll open their faucets
and Ift It run until thn mud In the
pipe"! Is flushed out.
"Thero will be plenty for baths i
- and I know thousands of Tulsan
have wondered when they would b-)
able to take' one without Havlnc Ire.
drippings or buying drinking water
for the purpose. There will be
plenty also for all household pur-
poites. "Hut I want to caution water users
against sprinkling lawno watering
the gardens or washing tbelr cars.
We are prepared to furnish only six
million gallons a day. Tho normal
consumption Is from eight to nine
million gallons so It Is easy to see
that everyone must concirvo tho
limited supply or we soon will see
It coming from the faucets with tho
tamo chwcolate color that has pre.
dominated for the last few weeko."
Tuba's Witter "tho Worst."
L. C. Roberts of Waco Texas an
engineer on the staff of tho Pitts-
burgh Filter and Engineering com-
pany who has been a' tho Tul:n
waterworks plant for the lant week
assisting Commissioner Younkman
and tho waterworks force In their
battle against tho mud said last
night that Tulsa had "the worst
water supply In the United Stales to
handlo" and that Waco Texas owns
the next most troublesome
Mr. Roberts has been of great as-
nlstanco to tho local water officials
f'ommlssloncr Younkman said H
was he who devised the plan which
finally enabled them to get clear
water In the mains without even
moro delay than already encount-
ered. "With his assistance we now have
'ho apparatus all In shrp-shape
working order." mid tho commis-
sioner "Wo uro flushing the set.
'ling basins from the bottoms rais-
ing tho newer gate and letting the
mud run out. Kverythlng Is under
The river also Is clearing up.
The turbidity ha decreased from
1 2 000 pounds to 8000 pounds."
Turbidity of tho river. Mr.
Younkman explained Is In plain
l-ngllsh the "mudisauge." For In-
s'an.e 12000 pounds turhldltv
means that In a million pounds of
water will bo found 13000 pounds
' f mud
Commissioner Younkman an-
nounced that anoflicr engineering
expert would he hero today to lend
assistance Ho Is C. Arthur Urown
of the Arncricnn Steel and Iron
company of Chicago.
With clear water again coursing
through tho mains city water offi-
cials and employes also hoped to
pet tonight a real night's rest for
'he first time in weeks.
HARDINGS ON. NEW CRUISE
Party Soto off In F-.iiv of Storm for
r.vurslim Over Jjilior Day.
WASIIINfiTON Sept. 3. Tho
presidential yacht Mayflower with
'he president and Mrs. Harding and
'heir party of guests left the dock
' the navy yard hero at 3 30 thin
ifternoon for a cruiho which will
last over Labor day-Tho-
departure of tho yacht was
arkeil by the signs of an linpcnd-
105 stortu lightning flashes and
dark clouds. In the party were tho
secretary of stato and Mrs. Chirles
Hughes Senator and Mrs. Wat-
"n of Indiana. House Ieador and j
Mrs Mondell. Dlreclor of the mid-
get Dawes Mr. and Mrs. K. V.
S obey of San Antonio Texas Mr.
and Mrs (leorge K Van Fleet (it
Marion. Ohio and Miss Abigail j
Harding of Ma'ion
. ST.tM.K Sllll M.
run.r.l dirrclura. !u . Uuutdcr Thenn 1
p. Xkii-im AiBkulfLca rvtcn. AAlU
Oil Peace Made With
llr the AxoelatM Press. '
MEXICO (T. Sept. 3.
Secretary of the Treasury de Ii
lluerta and the representatives of
American oil companies who camo
here early In the week to dls-uss
nil iiucbtlonn with the Mexu.in
government linvo rtttln-d m
agreement. President Obregon h
signature Is necessary to complcto
The oil men will return to the
United Slates tomorrow accord-
ing to Walter C. Teagle president
of the Standard Oil company of
New Jersey "well hatisflefl and
Secretary de la HurrM admitted
unofficially that an agreement
had been arrived at saying a com-
plete statement would be given
MAYOR OF BIXBY
Baptist Minister Mayor
and Citizen Facing
'HOLY ROLLERS' CAUSE
Tragedy at Religious Meeting
Followed by Accusations
by Religious Sect
"Holy Rollers" a week ago held a
meeting In Illxby and Frank Mc-
cormick overeomp by what is be-
lieved to hava been religious frenzy
fell back on his year-old child
crushing It and as a result the
mayor of Rixby a Ilaptlst preacher
and one of tho prominent cltlzcnn
have been arrested on charges of
Trial Next lYIday.
Mayor J. W. Stills; Rev. Charles
Wnyniler and Otis Spradllng were
those arretted on Information Is-
sued by John Goldeberry assistant
county attorney. Accompanied by
Harry Woraham city attorney of
Rlx by the accusod men appeared
beforo Justice S. C Maxey pleaded
not guilty and were released on J200
bond each pending their trial next
Wnniham in explaining the
charges ald they wero an out-
growth of tho Holy Roller meeting.
After McCorrolcks' child had been
Injured instead of seeking a phy-
sician JVersham said tho wor-
shipers in n moment of fanatic znI
took it to ho rear of tho tent wboro
they prayed over tho broken body
for an hour but tho child died.
Sect Ijcavift llliby.
Spreading over the town with un-
canny swiftness news of tho child's
death wrought tho citizens to a
fever heat. A mob formed and was
going to teach the Roly Rollers a
lesson the lllxhv attorneyvexplalned.
Rut the mayor the Iiaptist preach-
er and Spradllng buat the mob to
the tent Pleading with the Holy
Rollers to leave and and fighting
off thn mob tho trio managed to
prevent any serious trouble A few
hours later the Holy Rollers left
and havo not been seen slnco in
However. Horsham hays that the
charges of rioting liavu been filed
on complaint of the Holy Pollers
H says that there wad no t lot but
that one was prevented Instead of
resentful. Worsham says that the
Holy Rollers ought to feel friendly
towards the mayor and the other
11 OF IMPORTER FOUND
Part of Crew of Ship Relieved fnbt
Row ft2" Mill. Into Port of S;m
I'miid-m AfliT Sea Riilllo
SAN FRANCISCO. Sept 3 -After
having been given up for lost 11
seamen of the waterlogged freighter
Canadian Importer performed the
apparently Impossible teat of rowln!
023 miles to this port. (
The news of their safety and first
details of their feat became known
today when the IV. il Hl.n k tug Sea
Lion whieii bft here last night to
tow in the Canadian Importer wire-
lessed that she h id picked up the
lifeboat with its 11 men. and as all
were In good shape Is returning
them to th Cmadl.in Importer.
For fifteen iiayn they battled with
the sea each dav laing a course
that would bring them to tho nearest
port San Frnn'iscu
They were within a few hours'
rowing of their destination when
picked up by the Sea Lion hiving
been sighted by the tug Jnit off tho
II. h ils.
on August ID tho Canadian Im-
porter met with an accident which
resulted In her wireless going dead
and her holds and engine room be-
coming flooded Second Officer A.
Laird and Thlnl Ofllrer J W Wat's
headed a volunteer crew of 11 thJt
M-t out In a lifeboat to uarry news of
tho vefiacl'a plizhi to'Und.
3 Army planes
WRECK IN FALL
Casualties Avoided in 3 J
vrom becnes Say
STORM DOWNS ONE
One of Two Others Forced to
Alight for Fuel Crashc3
Into Ditch Demolished
FATE OF FIVE IS UNCERTAIN
Army Officials Fail to Get
Definite Information on
2 Officers and ;? Men
f-HARMISTO.V. W V.v. Sept 3
l'lvo army filers fell in n big bomh-
1 Ing pUne near Poe Nicholas county
W Viiy la'e today. No word has
been received at army headquar-
ters hern as to the fate of tho men.
They were LleiAenants Speck pilot;
Kltzpatrtcki observer and three en-
Machine CntcliCK I'lrp
Their machinn was scon to go
Into a spin anil crash to the ground
by army fliern In two other bombers
One of the other machines flow low.
located the sctne of the accident
and found the bomber In flames
with Its tall pointing upward. Sev-
eral automobiles were observed In
tho vicinity. The exact placo where
tho accident occurred Is not known
here The fliers who witnessed the
fall. Judged from tlielr maps that It
occurred near Poe. Tho three planei
started from the Hndlng place here
for a flight to Lnnglry field Vir-
ginia. J-aM. of here they run Into a
thunderstorm and a few minutes
later ono machine fell. Another
continued on and landed at Seebert
W. Va. about 101V miles east while
thn third bomber returned and
landed near here
Army officers tonight were mak-
I Ing every effort to find out what
happened to tho five missing men
They have enlisted tho citizens near
Poo to start searching parties to
find tho burned plane.
The two planes that landed mfely
will resume their flight to Langley
RBC1CLRY W. Vn. Sept 3. Two
government airplanes of the I)H-4-IJ
type wore wrecked near this
city late today while attempting to
land for gas and oil. One was com-
manded by Lieutenant Coodrlch
and carried Sergeant Dlldluo an a"
passenger; tho other by Lieutenant
Ran Out of Fuel.
No one was Injured. The plane
piloted by Lieutenant Goodrich
crashed when It struck a Hniall
ditch extending across: a field at
Johnstown near here the landing
gears motor and part of thv body
of the machine being damaged.
Lieutenant Llebhausnr'H machine
attempted a landing in a field near
I Harper and crashed. It immediately
caught flr and was entirely de-1
llotli planes were enrouto frorg i
Lingley field to Charleston. They
' lot their bearings In 11 fog yesterdiiv I
morning and landed at Mooresliurg
Tenn resuming their flight tins
morning hut without sufficient fuel
I to carry them to their destination.
Lcaguc Council to
Consider U. S. Reply
OKNRVA. Kept 3. The United
States reply to the associated p.ow-
i ers on the subject of the mandate
was up for consideration by the
council of the league of nations at
its wssion lure this morning Thn
eouni II found that th reply fur-
nl'lied a satisfactory basis for con-
tlnudtlon of negotiations notwith-
standing that the rrtnmunlc.ition
from 'he I'nlted Slates withholds
permission tor the mandate yues-
tton to be i(etlled by the forthcom-
ing meeting of tho assembly of tio
CHAPLIN NAMED IN BIG SUIT
.Vtrvv Yorker Such CoiiiciIIiiii for
$10(100 Damages; Claims It
NKW YORK. Sept 3 The com-
plaint in a suit agslnrt Charllo
Chaplin nerved on him while ho
was nosing here for a portrait minus
flat hocs derby and mustache w.ii
filed In court today The suit isi
brought by Fred K fioldsrnlth. who
seeks $10 000 as a ffo for Induc-
ing the defendant to pay Mildred j
llarrl Chaplin 1100000 in iwttlc-
ment of alimony cl.iimst. 1
fioldsrnlth said the question In I
the caxa was whether his services;
were a necessity to nis client who
was 1 11 married to Ch iplin when
who re at nt'il the Uwyr ihailln
rUjiiin thty vscrc a luxury tho atlor-i
ncv said. 1
LONDON 'Sept. 3. -The Press
association says the slnn feln reply
Is H'K.ii'l'"l In government ilnles
as 11 definite rejection of the gov-
ernment proposal of a dominion
si.iIuh. The situation according to
the Prevs association Is conmdi re.it
LONDON Sept 3 - The reply of
the dull elreiinn to Mr. Lloyd
lieoige which Is tiow In the hands
of tho rirttish prime minister will
be given out tomorrow ef citing for
publication notwithstanding the
fact the Mrltlsh cabinet has yet to
take It under advisement.
That announoeuieiit was made
officially tonight nl Dublin and
was the outstanding iicwh of tho
day to the Irish negotiations Re.
ports from Scotland Indicate that
the members of the i iiblnV are on
their way to Inverness where a
cabinet council will be held next
SUPPLY OF MILK
MAY BE CUT OFF
Dairymen May Resort to
Strike to Enforce
WOULD SUPPLY BABIES
Sick V011ld Also Be Cared
for but Remainder of
Tulsa to Go MilklesR
Possibility of a milk strike In
Tulsa within the near fuliyo loomed
yesterday when Tulsa county dairy-
men favorably cont-lilered Hinging a
strike aa a last resort in their pro-
trst again;: whs they term tho un-
justifiable 'reduction In milk prices
to bo put into effect this week by the
"big five" bottllnir nlants of this
city Dairymen dqclared thcmiielveg
unwilling to take thN M-p because
of their deslro to ivT-operato with
consumers but should it become
necessary theyuoulil endeayor to
protect tne public especially in sup-
plying children and tho sick.
RcvIm) old Organization.
Tho Tulsa County Dairymen's as-
sociation for soino time an Inactive
organization was revived. K. Hus-
teddo being natneil president and
R L. Warren of Owassn secretury-
treasurer. The association will
meet Saturday to finish organlta-
tlon and to plan their next stop.
In the expression of opinions dur-
ing the meeting held In the enurt-
hoiino and attended by about SO lo-
rn I pajtouriilng plants were at-
tacked for sudden cutting of the
milk price when this Is. the season
that pastures wither and feed costs
go up and when the customary fall
advance In the price of milk took
placn in other cities In Oklahoma
and nearby stateti the first of Se.p-
tember The cut In price was from
"5 cents for batterf.it tij 50 cents.
Cut I'nfulr. They Sar.
At present bottling plants pay
dairymen approximately five and
one-half cents per quart for thrcn-and-a
half per cent milk. or that
containing the average .mioiin; of
butterfat. the daliviinn pivlng the
haulage lo town I Mtryini n 'iaijn
that bottling plants then eell milk to
restaurants hotels and grocery
store for about 12 1-2 cents a
tiart t'nder the price dit dairy-
men will receive less than four cents
a quart giving theui less profit
than tho retailers. They claim that
It will lie impossible for them to con.
llnue In business undtr them cir-
cumstances. Aged Rancher Freed
of Murder Charge
Ity AviIM Prcii Ffuto Wtr.
POTRAC Sept 3. --After deliber-
ating 20 minutes the Jury trying
John W. ll.ii nil. aged 61 a one-
armed storkinan.of Stlgler on a
'harge of having murdered Tina
Davis a widow in that 'ity eight
vesrs ago returned a vardlct of not
guilty in the district court this aft-
ernoon Harrell whose defense was
an alibi alleged that the evidenro
against lilm was manufactured.
Mn DaviB was killed with a
Tl I.HA. Hi .t i -Miim.uin. 10" ritnl-
miim. 75 t" nth wimln tltur.
M-.nlay prufttly un-
A It K A NH H
nnMhtlf il rtii
WKHT T V
J-un.Uy anl Muri'Uy
X'TKUy prubi!y un
dourly uDHetttfi) n J
t tin in ' i il"
KAN HAS Of-rier y fir
..I wuch I
All Localities in Need of
Moisture State's Re-
COTTON CROP IS LOW
Continued Itavnes of Boll
Weevil and Dry Wentlinr
BriiiR Avernse Down
RELIEF NEEDED FOR WHEAT
Corn Also DcterioratiiiK Due
to Drouth; Livestock Less
in .State This Year
Hr Al'rrtart Prf fftnle VVir
OKLAHOMA CITY. Sept S. -All
palti of the slate leport the need
of moniuto and In some localities
conditions of nil crops nro deteriorate
Ing inpldly as the result of the con
tinned diy vventher Htatrn the week-
ly Oklahoma crop report Isnued lain
today Partlrulai ly In tho extreme
southwestern nnrt western counties
is this coiulltlnn true
Cotlon Vrrj low.
Thn cotton crop continues to
chow n veiy low condition duti
largely to continued boll weevil
damage and dry weather. Tho con-
dition figure for the state as of
August 23 released September 1
was IS per cent forecasting a yield
for the state of 474.000 bales of 600
pounds each Th condition on"
month ago was fS per cent ami
the estimate between 640000 bales
Of 'OO pounds
Tho following condition figured
were reported for the different ills
trjctu of the cotton growing coun-
ties' North central 61 per rent
northeastern 7.1 per cent west cen-
tral 77 per cent central 1.1 per cent
east central M per cent southwest -em
54 per cent tith central 13
per cent and the southwestern
counties 37 per cent. The central.
iKiuth central and houth osterii
counties vvhnro tho production Is
the heaviest. showed thn lowest
'ondlllon figures Tho condition for
tho loiintry was 43.3 pur cent and
the estimated production 7017.000
bales of fiOO pounds each a decrease
of 1. Did 000 bale as lompared with
tho estimate of one month ngo.
I'lrM Rale 11 1 Temple.
So far as .1 A WhlHiuist. presi-
dent of the statu board of agricul-
ture who luejt the report states
he can ascertain the first bale of
cotton for thn stale was reported
from Temple Okla. Idabel Ana-
darko Stroud Altus and Mangiim
reported their first bales between
August 20 and 26.
Ijite corn has deteriorated In
prnitlcallv all narls of tin. ststo
during the pu.t week due to con-
tinued drv weather Unless Im
mediate relief l given In the wheat
sections indications point to a smai
ler acreage for the coming yi.ir.-4.of
Plowing Iihs been nrnetlrnllv sua
riended. Kaffir and lain leeii crops
linvo dropped olso In condition
Pnstures are drvlng'up over I ho
slate but livi stork reported good
except the eouinweetern (untitles.
Moot. Is unifier!
The icareltv of entile 'and hogs 1
on farms In the Ktate is very alarm- I
ing" Mr. Whilehurst Atatea. 'There
Is no doubt Inn what the number
on hand at the present time In the
lowet-t ever In the history of the
"With the prospects for feed
crops which are bitter than the
averagi. there could mover hj a
more opportune time for the farmer
who has grass ami rough feed to
buy a fi'W nw.s and hogs at the pre
sent low prices to nnntiine this feed
which will otherwise wasto and be
worthlrsH to him. Some men have
too many cattle and owe too mm It
on them If thov could be sold In
their loiol minmiintty to farmers
that need thorn without having to
go to market paying freight com-
mission an yardage the paper
could lie handled by fitting to each
man about what lie needed and
little real money would hnvo to
change hands In thn tnnea'tton.
In one year from now I bee.ve the
farmer will wmilnr whv lie dlil not
buv a few iowh and heifer calven
to no. up and replenish the farms '
l.f flL mi l'irt..n .r l A .......j
or hi if ri oh a fa-in wi!l p.iv for
tli" m e I i .i and dig Ibe owiht out
of debt In I wo or three yon. '
Sewer Catches Afire
While Hundreds Gazo
While hundreds lined the s!ie-
walki on both shies of the street i
for over a block awav wnlcbliiir tho
iimihiiiiI confl inratlon. firemen la
bored to put out a fire In the sew er
lit FlrHt and Main streets about 10
o'clock Saturday nlKht. II Is
thought that someone enrrlessly
oropperl a rnalr n into toe sew
igniting the eewer gas. wh! h In turn
i aught on fire the i.aiieri a'td "'I
rubbish .llei'iid ut thi Imlioin of w
thn i.ewer .-ati h Iris n N. da'oai'c f
was done liy the fire a fuciiitn
wiuu lui It under control
1000 QUIT BATTLE
AS U. S. REGULARS
REACH WAR FRONT
- - -
Troops Mcel No Bt'aistnncc in T.ihiiiR Up Positions dncli of I
Two Linen of Opposing Force; All "FronA" Reported
Quiet ns Volunteer rorces. IVepnrc to Disbnntl
JIAPIRON. W. Va. Sept. .'l. The troop train which
took United States forces to the front line returned here to-
day with 1000 miners on hoard.
They had quit the Blair mountain and Hewitt's creek
"The. war is over the reprulnrs are. here" they de-
clared. ' Others will quit the lines as soon as they learn of the pres-
ence of the troops it is said.
LOU AN W. Va. Sept 3 Prepa-
rations for the dlsbandment of vol-
unteer forces which have been op-
posing the advance Into western I.o-
g.m county of armed bauds from the
disturbed mining country to the enst
were being made hern tonight while
a state of compiratlve unlet followel
the arrival of I'nlted Wales troops.
Offlctrs in command of recounalt-
sancn parties returned to ligau with
tho Information that Hpnii'o Korj
ridge where tho opposing forces
j have fared each other for several
days wan riulct. Mayor Thamiison an
nounced. Ho added that federal
troops which were sent forward
Mils afternoon would relieve tho vol-
nnterrs at daybreak
CHARLESTON. W Va. Sept. 3.
Oradual clearing up and dispersal
of armed b.imlD who for days havo
been opposing state nnd county
forces .ilung the ltnone-Lognn coun
ty linn Is foreoeen hero tonight a
a result of tho surritder of a body
of 400 men lo federal troops under
command of Rrlgadler !eneral It
After the capitulation which In-
tiudeil tho surrender of B0 men upon
whom firearms wero found thn
prisoners were sent to St. Alharui
under the protection of Colonel
Carl JIarllli of thn Nineteenth In-
fantry. Here they were allowed to
go to their hornnn aftor tho precau-
tion had been tnken of icrnrdtng
tho nalnes of all who carried
Troops HprcacI nut Today.
Portlier progruvi toward iUlellng
the disturbed areas Is expected to-
night itml tomorrow aa tho federal
forces spread out and take up op-
erations farther away from their
In establishing themselves In tho
trouble r.one the federal forces met
with no opposition anywher and
they do not anticipate any.
Oeneral Rsndhnlt. tonight would
lint oay whether he would compel
thn iitato nnd county forces who
have been holding the armed bands
back from Invading Logan county
also to disperse.
"They are now under control of
thn federal authorities and they will
do Just as they am told" said tho
Thn federal commander nlso elat
ed hn will ttot penult any assembly
mlnoni or other citizen In the
disturbed area at (his tlm. Ho
madn this announcement In reply to
a quewtlon as to whether union men
would bo permitted to go Into un-
organized sections under the pro-
tection of the federal aulliorltleii
ind try to hold meetings Anyone
arrested by the federal troop:) will
I turned over to the civil autliorl-
ties. Genera ltaiidholt. sal
'Pvvo )Ium V..blrllCll.
Military ruin and ilvil law It
was slid at army beidiiuarlers nan
run concurrently and no difficulty
will b experienced In sermg that
all persons are In add Justly.
Thn fedeial troope took up porrl-
llonx 1 1 i'I.i v behind the lines of tho
... f.r.. . h rinon.
Logan line. Military headquarters
n 1 in loliiblli-h'd at Madison lloone
f.ointv In Vi .. r.tr o t I h n urinpil
bands.'and at Logan county seal nfw"ul"l"'
Log. in county winch was tne base
from vvhlrh the county and atalo
forces operated against thn in-
vaders. Tile regiments which were hur-
riedly made up of parts of tho Nine-
teenth one Hundredth and Fortieth
reglrmnts recruit detachments and
other troops for duty In West Vir-
ginia w.im in complete control of thn
ire.i where thev were placed.
The Twenty-sixth regiment from
M"l' .'.' " : -1...1
I " 1 .1 "t I tK V ....... w.m
rive according to r.illi
Uln vvhlrh forceM IJener.il Rand-
holiz to change some of his plan:.
This regiment had not reported
arrival at ii.'aoiiuai i.'ii in p in
i astern standard time when fien-
triil Jlandhnlu met newp.iper cor-
respondents. It howovor arrived
luring 'he night.
LviM-cts Order Quirk ly.
Oeneril Raodhol'r. expressed eon-
fiileri. e fe.. i.il control will bring
order ullildlV in the affected areas.
The Question of martial law being
proclaimed In Kanawha Fayette an end to tho inlno guard sjUeml
lloone. Logan and Mingo counll"s Isi.md the Raldwin-I'elts detectives in
sHIl held In ahevance The military J t nal mlnltic r glons. We want
i oinm.iii.l' r would not iIikcuhh the
iijestinii I net im nowev.r a gen-
inn he . tliii if ii i o i o-iMis
I p. re w. mi u' i 1 i '..ii" M.eio
l.o no need for proclaim ng
i . -nil law
. a u r Tl n t tght.1 wee
'made over Louiie and Logan coun-
reported everything itllet.
Willi tho fcdenil troops In control
there was less activity at the Went
Virginia statu offices.
CHARLESTON W. Vn Sept 3.
An engine and group of miners who
seined It v.'oro captured near Sharp-
Irsn today by federal troopH accord-
ing to a report received at the gov-
ernor's ofllco. Thn men worn dis-
armed tlie report said.
N'o reslrtnnco to tho soldiers was
This Is the first Contact between
soldiers and miners thus far re-
LOO AN W. Va. Kept 3. Mis
Mildred Morris International News
Service staff croreapondrnt was
slightly serntched by flying wood
fronv a log behind which sl)e
dropped In the faco of heavy firing
on thn lloone-Logan linn today.
Miss Morris was croslng the llnea
In company ylth other correspon
WASHINflTON Sept. 3. Secre-
tary of War Weeks tills afternoon
canceled the i.rdern for transporta
tion for the Rlxteenth Infantry from
Camp Dlx to West Virginia. A train
which n n 11 rieen waning on the sid-
lf!g at Camp Dlx for several days
has been ordered released. This was
accepted as llidlcntlng that the gov-
ernment Is now convinced that thn
situation Is well In hand The Six-
teenth Infantry had heon held In
readiness In tho event that the
troops already dispatched were not
able to meet thn situation.
12 rr.viiiiALS iii;m
lf)R HL.M.V .M IN LI IS. '
WILLIAMSON W Va.. Sept. J.
KortjMwo funerals for miners killed
In the fighting on the 1ig.tn-IJoono
county border were held Friday III
Rl.rlr Sheriff A C. Plnson was In-
formed In a trlephoti") message from
the sheriff's offico at Iogan today.
Ono of the miners captured while
rushing u machine gun of tho de.
fenders died later In the logan hos.
pltnl from wounds received In tho
"Thn number of miners killed 11
between to and 100 according to my
estimates'' sjld Sheriff ('hafln over
tho telephone to Sheriff Plnsni.
This number of dead has not yet
been reported from any other source
and from 110 other quarter has thorn
been so high an estlmsto of 'tho
There Is no confirmation of the
report of 250 to 500 dead
Fifty-flv. prisoners were released
Friday from tho Logan county Jali
to make room for prisoners uipturod
by ttio defenders during the battln.
The number of captured wn.1 not
NKW VORK Sept. 3. Royden
(iparks correspondent of the New
York Tribune was slim twice but
not serlotmly injured while "cover-
ing" warfare In the West Virginia
hills. Sparks according to the
eimor w ii. n uir ii ien'i n uoi' 10 inn
office by long distance this morning
and he 'cportm Ills two bullet
WA.Vr HMWIti: DI'.AL.
SAYS "A It M V" I.I.ADKR.
MADISON W. Va Sept. 3.
"And whal's It all .ibout?"
This wjs the iiuexilon asked by a
correspondent of the Internallon.il
News Servico of one of Hi' grim de-
termined leaders of the milium'
army silting by a e.inip fire not far
from the ft (int 1 Ills morning.
' Why nip you and your com-
rades going out on this march'.'"
The li.i'l'r whose name foi ob-
vious reasons lalinol be given IiuhI
tted and tin n aiiHW. red!
Want .liiMii o Dour.
"I reckon there are many differ-
ent reasons. Rut I think I speak
for most of the mon when 1 say that
we want to get to Mingo county by
next Tuesday- and sen that Juntlco Is
done In tho trials to begin then.
Th.it hurt all however" tho
leader continued. "We want to nut
the fellows who an working here to
have a chance to oi g.inlie ho tint
on mine- wont I.. Idle wlnl. lb. s
Mr' nine hi'a rti'in'og full time 1
The men want to no. in b ii ihey
rtrr afraid i
"Thev ii me lo n.r-i I ig.in I
cu.Ml.Mitu u.n I'AuL tvw. I
ties today by nrmd filers
i n Linn rnn nrinr
Lunu run rmt
Advises Workers and Em-
ployers to Get Down
to "Brass Tacks"
'KNIFING' MUST STOP
Personal Grievances Should
Be Set Aside in View of '
Kmerjeney Saya Davis
ABHORS INDUSTRIAL PLOTS
'CrushiiiK" Designs of Em-
ployers Claims of Labor
Should Be Postponed
Jly Intfrnitlnnsl Now. Sttlc 1
WA i 11 1 1 N O TON Sept. 3. Declar-
Ing that "employers should stop try-
ing to rrush labor organliatlons and
labor organizations shrould buckle
down to sensible wage nnd postpone
contentions over wagen and working
conditions to a better time" James
J. Iivis secretary of labor In a I-a-bor
ilny mcsmgn to the nation de-
livered through tho International
News Service asked everyone to co-
operate In decroaslng unemploy-
ment. Ills meKSogn follows;
''a if in
tty JAMKS J. DAVI8.
Brrtsry of T.aber
Written Hr".llly fer llio I. K. B.
WAKHINOTON. Sept. J. This
year Labor day finds a great number
of our people who would be glad to
find labor. It Is not this year a
day for celebration but a day tor
solemn self.rcnearchlng for us all.
Tho iUctlpn before everyone of us
It what can be done to Improve tho
present situation of slac.t business
No ono man no group of men no
agency government or private can
sljigle-handed change this situation
pfertilght. It calls for the best
thought and thn hardest en dea war of
every cltlr.cn In tho country.
Rvrry other consideration must
nivn way to this emergency. This
day no onn should glvo a thought
to his prlvatn concerns except
Ihey may rontrlbato to the general
I fn irrcrlln.i n Cure.
There happen to be some general
contribution that all can mako to
stnrt things going.
With all dun respect for prudence
people should buy all they ran to
satisfy Immediate needs. Employ-
ers should stop trying to crush labor
organizations and labor organiza-
tions should buckle down to sensible
wagn and postpone contentions over
wnge and working conditions to n
better time. If wo aro to get out of
this bog It would ho only by riving
up prlvatn grievances and working
together and working hard
Nor Time to Recover.
The large number of honest work
ers will not be out of work. Every
community in thn country will bo
recreant to good Americanism If It
does not provldo every hit of work
public or private that ran bo created
for thn Jobless. Tho American
worker baton the bread line but In
some cases charity will be needed to
tide ovnr those whose savings have
ben consumed. That charity must
be glvon freely by all who have any
meann. Above all wn need faith.
This rich youth of yours Is simply
sick from overindulgence Rut It
has n wonderful constitution and all
It rieeds Is time to recover Natuial
forces must and will attend to that
Next spring should bring Improve
ment and not far ahead of us lie
nil era of pronperlty perhaps the
greatest we ever had. The patient
has probably only this last crisis
to pass In order to reach the begin-
nlng of ewift recovery. Hut tho
country must havo a will to recover.
We roust give up roily fears. Every-
body i an contribute to that. Labor
duv Is a good day to begin cultivat-
ing that spirit of optimism and help.
fulnrs toward the other fellow.
Lverybody can put some thought
or effort into thn national pool of
thought ind effort that is going to
put us through. On our business
leaders rets a responsibility greater
thin thev ever born beforo. Hut It
ever v bodv lends his mlto of
strength and pushes hard the dfaa.
u light of -lagn.int business will be-
gin to in. ve
late go back. Make Liber day
the d ly of a great resolvn to go back
in N. Y. Rail Wreck
KLMTRA. N. Y. Sept 3 One
passenger was killed 1 I slightly In-
jured and two trainmen seriously
hurt when the second scrtlon of
Delaware Luk.tw.inna and West-
ern train No. J vv st bound tumped
the trni k near Appalachin late this
afternoon Martin Warlike 26 of
.Wtoria. N. V. was Instantly killed
engineer Rookhammer of Scranton.
Pa . suffered u broken leg and
crushed side and Fireman Stephen
t'rlai. also of Scranton had his ribs
TIM TM AltOCT ( ANrMIt
n.- iri v oik ment cftmi'rhtnlv
' ; - .ncer aiel its one saful
' l ' o tihlff will t suit fM
io in ir.t 111 O A. Johnson
I.. i .Main St. KaiiKD City. Ma.
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The Sunday Tulsa Daily World (Tulsa, Okla.), Vol. 15, No. 338, Ed. 1, Sunday, September 4, 1921, newspaper, September 4, 1921; Tulsa, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc77755/m1/1/: accessed February 27, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.