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The Morning Tulsa Daily World (Tulsa, Okla.), Vol. 16, No. 162, Ed. 1, Saturday, March 11, 1922 Page: 1 of 20

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RELIABILITY CHARACTER ENTERPRISE
THE MORNING
OKLAHOMA'S GREATEST NEWSPAPER
FINAL EDITION
mmmmJ
VOL. XVI NO. 162
TULSA OKLAHOMA SATURDAY MARCH 11 11)22
20 PAGES
PRICE R CENTS
in
FILINGS CLOSE
WITH MANY IN
PRIMARY RACES
jfcBBem Democrat Had-
ley Republican Last
to Make Decision
MRS. SEAM AN OPPOSED
I). D. Bailey War Veteran
Bank Representative Files
for City Auditor
FILINGS CLOSED AT MIDNIGHT
But City Attorney Has Au-
thority Showing Entries
May Be Made Later
llicaklng nwny from the Indo-
t'tnn that him surrounded his can-
didacy f"r the post vovcral days.
John I! Hadley yostrrday an-
rounocJ ac wi.l bo a republican cun-
dldato for ih" mayoralty nomination
t the . ummg primary. His Mine
was ret 'Med by the city auditor
ihortly aftei noon. Slnco thu first
of this wctK. when It becamo nppar-
mt Hadley was seriously considering
the mayoralty rare hu lias remained
mniiual. Ilo did say Thurs-
day however that If ho did doclde
to filter hu would probably Me
Friday
Hadley in the second republican to
nn.ro tj be mayor the other being
M. V S:ir il mg. who announced Ills
candldi y t-everul days uso
llcggcm. Engineer Files.
Shortly before Hadley filed Alf.
C. Ilifgeni prominent engineer nnd
ti-oloRlst and head of tho Oil Wells
Improvement association entered
tha democratic race. It was not
tcnerally known Heggom wbh scrl-
cjily considering an entry Into thu
rco until shortly beforo ho filed. It
wji rumored several weeks ago he
would mako tho raco on the repub-
lican ticket.
Afkcd concerning his politics yes-
lirday ho sold he believes tho demo-
cratic patty best represents Okla-
b6ma. Ucggcm is from Pittsburgh
Although he is registered as a demo-
crat he admitted that ho "might
havn rtflatorcd In Unto past as a ic-
publlcan." Tha only public office over hold
ty H&dley wis that of city nttor-
zj of a small Indiana town which
he tilled while a young man. This
honorhe considers Inconsequential
lor levaral years ho taught school
but later returned to tho practice
ct law which ho has followed since.
He controls some oil production
and to Is entitled to bo called an
oil producer.
He was at one tlmo a member of
tbe itate republican committee from
1'iytie county ho was a dclcgato to
the republican national convention
In 1918 from tho Fifth congression-
al dUtrlct and president of tho stale
republican club. Two years ago ho
M appointed by Jim Harris dlrec-
tar of honest elections nnd held
thli poiltion duiing tho last election.
Ai no successor has been appolutod
lie still holds It.
Thcro are thrco Important prob-
lem! confronting tho city now In
addition to tho water problem
which apparently Is on tho way to
luccessfui consummation llndlcy
adiiied yesterday. Ono Is the trans-
portation problem another tho gas
I'ttiation and thirdly tho assuring
of reasonable prices In tho purchnso
ot material for every-day uso by
the city. Tho gas and transporta-
tion problems must of iiecetrtlty bo
tackled lircad-mlndcdly and con-
structively ho pointed out and tho
third problcn. should bo hclpnd by
Pit appointment of a municipal pur-
enailng ugr t
Hadley declared ho strongly fn-
ior itrtri law enforcement and
eiery possibto economy In tho man-
asemcnt of cuy affairs.
I do not bcllevo I am qualified
to occupy the mayor's chair." Hog-
Mtattated whllo discussing his can-
didacy -but if my friends aro sttffl-
;ntly Interested to urgo mo to
m tha rac'J I am willing that
ray name should ba submitted to the
votere. l"rankly a randldato fur
mayor should havo at least ono term
.;.C07lm.!fi"on'r to give him expert-
" In handling tho Job ho seeks."
Jtetsem is past president and a
ilTin'J member of tho Hotary
UUQ and IN Well.bnnu'n nmnniv ilvlr
organizations and in business clrclos
it...." 110 ''"tig of Hadley ana
lit ! moil over uiu
"Jts and make their choice. Thoro
Yu rtnuDUtan cundldates and
MtVJl l 0111
.V'icriiii rues tnr Auditor.
tkJ i2y "gs for offices other
that f mayor wore nlso Inter-
ln" shortly hoforo 5 o'clock
aud. anlt 8'nnan present city
aaW . no on'y Person that
riT... 'B'vo candidate uut a
ri It r "rew llls "nt lrto tl10
lank n"'.vo ot 110 l''lrst National
P1.1.U.. r' for auJ'or. llalley la an
he uni ? man nni1 " 'a nnderstood
M Will nrt Ulinnn!.! 1... a l .
Sw S. herie- Ho 18 a ropuar
("unit (iian and pnlnv. n U n.
wamtanrc. -
Tula !; ufycr "ocftnry of the
una Freo p assoelntlnn. fitH
r commi.Malr n"BO0Ialin. filed
J.'n lasPcrtor fn tllH rllV liinlth
Ko. 7. .!"! !"ei. tor commissioner
mam? R lJu8hes proml-
who' ot 110 Taxpayers'
rianiza 2 ..nc.8. susested to that
r.y.r i.0nd Usu.c'' flle1 for tIle
"r dln'cTn 1!' tlla commission.
tCONTiSLl0 119 county election
'TINt'EH ON PAOti EQHT.
ill t'KECIXrT Mn. a
!l A h 'r h.l" rre'"ct No. 1 reiliter
''mi!;;.;"1 ch"mi.n. cedr
Hadley Decides
To Make Race
For Mayor Job
JiiIiii Jt. llailley.
John It. Hndlcy tentatively an-
nounced recetitlv as republican ns-
plrant for the office of mayor con-
clusively entered tho contest Krl-
day afternoon settling all rumors na
to liin ratulldncy.
WOMEN OF CITY
'EYE' CANDIDATES
Feminine Voters Look
Over Political Aspirants
Among Democrats
LAW IS LAID DOWN
Allow Candidates for Mayor
5 Minutes for Self-Praise;
Other Speeches Barred
It was just llko Friday afternoon
nt school nt tho meeting of tho
women's democratic club in tho mu-
nicipal auditorium last night. Tho
chairman was tho teacher tha wom-
en wuro tho visitors como to hear
tho program nnd thu democratic
aspirants for office were tho pupils
who wero to entertain tlioso visitors.
Kach of them spoko his plcco nnd
when they all wero through ono
woman voiced tho sentiment of tho
cluli when she decl.ircd that sho wan
so glad sho didn't havo to tell right
then who sho won for sho'il liko
to bo for nil of them!
Such was tho impression that tho
assembled brains nnd brawn not to
say beauty of tho democratic party
undo upon tho feminine contingent
of tho democratic voting power of
Tulsa. Tho democratic women want
ed to seo tho men in wnow Delia ir
they nro going to wield their now-
round vote. They rranKiy saiu so.
would hate" said Jlrs. uouerl
Ralbrnlth chairman of tho meeting
to voto for a man I d never seen.
So nil of you candidate! pleaso como
un here wliero wo can seo you
closo as you can."
As ono man tno politically amui-
tloua rmiscullno element aroso nnd
peparatod Itself from tho sprlntf
hats xney lined up in ine cnairs
on cither side of tho chairman's
table. Tho chairman addressed
them and laid flown' tno law.
Wniilitri I.1H IIMWII UIU.
"Tho candidates for mayor" she
anonunccd "can talk for flvo min
utes if thev want to. Tho otner
candidates can't Ulk at all but thoy
ran tell their names and what offlco
they are seeking."
Thoroupon the party began. Thero
wero "ono or two men who forgot
nt first to tako off their hats which
inn do It Boom natural and thero
wasn't tho haze of tobacco smoko
hv xvliloh vnii nlwavs know a no Il
eal mentlncr. Ilut tho bright smiles
nnu warm iinnusnunt' wnu mt-..
lust ns alwnvs. beforo women en
tered the game. Tho seekers after
nfrieu sin id un befaru their fair and
friendly critics ana moiiCHiiy de-
claimed tho rcspcctlvo virtues that
entitled them to tho political con-
ulilorntlnn nf their listeners.
II. F. NcwblorK ono or tno speuK-
ors whoso nmbltlons entitled him to
flvo minutes of verbal privilege won
a warm salvo of applause when he
declared that this was tho preitbst
mimical meet nc ho hail ever seen
II. 1 Ingraham. nlso of mayoralty
timber railed the attontion of tho
audience to tho fact that in had
voted for suffrauo as well as tno n
utonii art Annther rivc-mlnuto man
Julius Henke called upon hla trade
for material for tho compliment h
M ihn nn.r.illcil weaker sex In
tho retail food bublness ho said ho
had learned to value tho opinion of
women j he hoped and believe I that
they would exercise tho same good
Judgment In politics that they did In
food. Frank Wooden tho last of
tho speakers who have announced
for tho mayoralty nomination was
given perhaps tho warmest applauao
as ho nroso to speak.
"Spring" Woman's Suffrage.
It was nmazlnc. as tho other can
didates spoke the number of men
who had either voted for or helped
to put over women's suffrage. Tney
mentlonod tho fact casually aa
scarcely worth rpoaklng of but still
mentioned. The volco of ono speak-
er trembled with emotion ns ho re-
ferred feelingly to tho fact that wo
fought to get you there." Somo few
of tho seekers after minor offb e so
far forgot themselves ns to talk after
they had been forbidden that pr.i-
llegc. Politely tho club liRtened but
CONTINUED ON PAOB 15I011T
l.lberull llnnd
Cnnc-rt will bp h M '"einuro
Theater runtlay oflrrnncn a V n in
If nt of c nventiop lull. Adnwnion i
AdvertUnnent
CABINET INVENTS
ECONOMIC TONIC
FOR TORNJUROPE
Uncle Sam Vill Tighten
Up Credit Lines Forc-
ing Savings Abroad
SOLE REMEDY BELIEF
IJnitetl States Finance Experts
See No Other Way to Bring
About World Normalcy
BORROWING HABIT GAINING
Many Foreign Countries II
Is Pointed Out Make Spe-
cialty of "Touching" U.S.
WASHINCJTO.V. March 10. Tho
Hardin? administration has decided
to pull thu strings of world credit
a bit tighter in tho hopo ot com
pelling Kuropean nations to balance
their budgets decrease their military
establishments and get back to those
sound economic theories without
which American officials bellcvo
thoro can bo no rotum to "world
ormalcy."
AVIicto Money "Tniks."
For tho first tiro slnco America be
came posscMcd of tWo-tlilrds of tho
world a irold supply and' tho tre
mendous flnanclnl prestige that goes
with it tho government has deter-
mined to utilize this power to en-
force Its economic policies.
This Is tho underlying motive
trensury offlclnls ndmltuM today
for tho renewed anneal by thu Mnto
department n few days ngo for
Amorlrnn hiitiklni! Interests to con
sult with the government before ti'-
(lertuking largo bank transactions
with foreign nations particularly
thoso of Kuropc.
Amerlcnii bankers nio being in
formed thut the govemmont looks
with decided disfavor upon tho
granting- of loans which nro besieged
by tho borrowing nations merely to
balance budgets which should nu
balmiced by taxation and decreased
expctidltures or loans to govern-
ments with which the United States
la not In accord on matters of eco-
nomic policy.
Outgrow Hi or cabinet Meeting.
Tho American policy In this t-
spect has been tho outgrowth of a
number of cabinet meetings mm
conferences between Secretary of
Stnto Hughes Secretary of Com-
merce Hoover Secretary of Treasury
Mellon nnd tJecrctnry of War Weeks.
Thero can neve- bo any return of
normal conditions they believe until
tho nations of tho world make their
Incomes rqunl their expenditures.
And th s nnnlles not only to nations
but to numerous foreign municipali-
ties which have lately been floating
loans of coiiHlderablo magnltuao
through the American market.
Unrrtmlni; l'.iiropcnn Habit.
The borrowing in tho Amorlrnn
money market has become a fixed
hnblt with somo European countries
acrording to administration offl-
clnls. Itt has beon inado easier by
the nbsenco of any definite govorn-
mrntnl tiollcv In theso transactions.
and it Is with tho Idea of lemcdylng
this stnto of uffnlrs Hint the dato
and treasury departments havo de
cided to co-operato in keeping a con-
trolling finger on the operations of
American banking Interests.
Congressional npproval ot such n
policy Is already assured accord-
ing on tho iitnte dopaitment for in-
tho senato commlltco on foreign re-
lations a resolution by Senator Mc-
cormick rcpubllcnn of Illinois call
ing on tho state department tor in-
formation as to how much money
debtor nations of Kurope am spend
ing on their military ana naval
forces.
The government nt present has no
authority to pi event or forbid bank-
ing syndicates from making loans
wherever they seo fit. Tho govern-
ment however hns ways of bringing
unofficial pressure to benr on bunks
that dlsplny unwlllir gness to co-
operate with the government. It l
not believed any legislation will be
necessary to strengthen the govern-
ment's hand In this respect.
Mrs. Pearson Mati Be
G.O.P. Vico Chairman
Special to Tim World.
OKLAHOMA CITV. Man h 10.
Republican Ktato Chairman A. C.
Alrviimler today nnoolntrd Mrs. J.
C. I'earhon "f Marshall. I.ogan
county vico chairman of the state
committee ! succeed Mrs. Warron
Hrown of Knpulpa. deceased. The
appointment was mado subject to
approval of the executive commit-
tee which wilt not meet for severnl
weeks. The republican committee
will devote Its energies to reorganl
mi inn of the various county commit
tees. Tho new vico chairman was
one of tho prominent workers of the
Innt rnmnsicn anil is uireuuy ut
work In headquarters.
Iron Workers' Cut Wages.
ST. LOUIS March 10. The nc-
rnnlnnnn of n flat IS Per Cent W.lgO
cut bv the structural Iron workers
of this city wns announced today
by John A. Henry business ogent of
the union. The now scale calls for
Jl 06 1-4 per hour etrcrtivo apm
1 and will Inst for nno venr Fight
hnora work will bring Jx 50 n dnv
Instead t't J10
fME WEATHER I
Tl t.rt Atnrrn .n Max -lc fl'(tl
mum St mrh w'nd cloud
okl. A ll1 MA m.urday fa r warmer
Sjnilay part nnud .
KANHAli ie-...in v ' t Sa-urUay and
Sundayi narmer Biuro.
Tulsa F. W. Woman Ridicules
$87 Girls' Clothes Budget;
Says $259 Is Year's Minimum
Twcnty-fivc-Ccnt Hosiery Even
Says Mias Ednn Pylc General Secretary Ono butt or
Coat Absolutely Necessary Sho Asserts Recommending
Purchases for Lasting Quality Including Style.
How much does thu Tulsa work-
ing girl need to spend n year In order
to be well dns$ed? Miss I'Mna I'yle
general inary of tho Young
Woman's Chftstiaii association be-
lieves that kIio can clothe ImiseJf
comfortably nnd nresontnbly on
SS59.
Nu 'ISn.lilt Hosiery.
Tho nmuKltig claim of Miss Sella
Horner of Topeka that a budget of
JxT.dj will meet tho clothing needs
of the average working girl for a
year and tho subsequent assertion of
u Chicago woman that J3S7 Is nearer
nn adequate budget has given rlrn to
a good deal of speculation nt In Just
how much money It Is necessary for
a girl lo spend mi her clothes.
Tuenly-flve-ii'iit lisle hosiery does
not enter Into Miss pylr's budget.
Neither do handkerchlers nt 11. H a
dozen. In preparing this budgut
Mlsi Pyln explained that sho based
It upon an average salary of ll-fi a
month and present-dny clothing
prices.
"I am presupposing" sho said
"that tho girl hns a few things left
over from last year ns lrtunllv
eyory girl hns. I rcallr.e tho Im-
possibility of making a budget that
will meet tho requirements of overy
girl and tho needs of every girl's
wardrobe; but It thero Is more
money nllowcd for ono nitlelo of
drens than would ho necessary for
n certnln girl thero will be another
upon which sho will hao to expend
n larger sum than I havo allowed
for. I uni going upon tho theory
that It pays to buy ono or two
nrtlcles of good tnntnrlal pay more
for them and huvo them Inst two or
possibly threo seasons than to buy
sevornl cheap things. Tho girl who
has tho tlmo and tho nbllltjr can
economize by using her needle but
I am not making nllowauco for that
In tho budget."
Ono Suit fCiO.
A new coat or u new suit Is a
prlmo icqtilsllo for every Irlmly-
dresbcd girl's wardrobe. For this
garment Miss 1'ylo has nl!oed $50
With the exen-lso of a llttlo fore-
thought In buying it coat or a suit
out ot season it Is tiobsinin somu-
times to get n durablo una gooil-
looklug ono for less sometUnes It
will bo more but $50 Miss I'ylo con-
siders h conservative nvernge. Four
CAPITAL POLICE"
FOIL MAIL THIEF
Special Officer Decamps
With Two Sacks Full
of Iron Washers
THOUGHT HE HAD COIN
Admits He Plotted Robbery
of $'1000 Express Transfer
but Clerk Fooled Him
OKLAHOMA CITY March 10.
When W. S. PUger former candi
date for county treasurer nnd com
missioned us a special officer awnko
HiIh morning ho did not have $4000
in ensh ho thought ho had. Instead
ho possessed two bags ot washers
nnd pnllco hnd him under arrest ns
a would-be bandit.
Admits Ho Planned 'I lief t.
rilger according to his own ad-
mission al pollen station learned
Inst night that $1000 ln cash was
to bo transferred by express and he
luid careful plans to make tho haul.
Pllge.- called nt the railway sta
tion at whli h the money was being
kept rf presented himself ns n fcpe-
clal officer thnt ho knew of tho In-
tended shipment and would himself
bo a bodyguard to tho mesnenger
who carried It to tho express offlco.
His story did not sound exactly light
to the clerk at the station and when
tho clerk had confirmed an appoint-
ment with tho "Miocl.il officer" the
pollco station wns called and It was
learned that nothing wns known
abont any such arrangement.
In order to foil Pllger tho clerk
filled two bags with Iron washeis
CONTINtlKD ON PAflK KIDIIT
r-
READ
SUNDAY WORLD
Hero are somo of the things you will bo
interested in
'J'lm Mountain Top llrlilc.
This lllustrnted story In the
'J'lllwi Sunday World recounts
the details of one of the most
stinngo wedding ceremonies)
ever performed. Uvur since
childhood tho "heroine" had
cherished an ambition to bo
wed on a snow-capped moun-
tain top nnd sho led her mats
to the top of Mount Italnler
In tho IlorklcH where thoy
took tho vow.
.Many Other Features.
Numerous other highly Inter-
esting stories nnd plrturo fen-
tures will bo inrluded In this
Sunday's edition of The
World uddlt onal space L iv-
ing been mado poryl lu bv a
re arrangement ot deiutit-
nirii n
The Best Sunday Paper in the Southwest
If Avnilnblc Not Dcsirnblc
new dresses n vear. one silk and ono
wool iiM'iiiKlnK $.10 each nnd two
gingham or tub frocks nt J 10 each
aro provided tm. Hose at S& cents
or men ST nls n pair Is nn ab-
surdity any glil should lake a pilde
In the uppearnurH nf her feet and
even If llsla stockings at n quarter
u pair Welti available It would be
doubtful economy to buy them Miss
I'ylo believes. Hix pairs of Iiosh a
year nro nncusniiy pin chases ami
the Y secretaiy has luted two palls
of lisle hoso at i 1 .2 5 n pair two
Palis of silk nt tl! a pair and two
pulrH of wool bnso at 1. This
Item Is typli'Hl. 'I'll" budget Is not
and whs not Intended to bo it mini-
mum Miss I'ylo explained. It Is
meant fur (bo nwrngo gill who
w ants good and pi city things and
can affoid with Judicial planning
and buying to have them. Thorn-
foie'not 7!-ccnt silk hose nor 10
hose but silk stockings lit $2 u pair
aro Itemized.
Her Itcmlcil Itudgct.
This Is the Itemized budget ns
worked out by Miss Pylc:
Hull or runt ...I CO. Oil
Thu ilriap. n wmil mA Milk.... 00.f))
Tno uthrr ilrMa JO
Twn hfltn ' H. .0!)
l'hrra blouii la.fto
skirt or avtealer 1.01
Twn palra h.Of 30 01
Mt phIm liean. Ilpls. lll wiml ... a bo
ivuiroata. nr tilooracrs 111. 00
t'nrart at Klrille nnd brsMter 7.0't
t'ndrrtoear 7 &i
llllltea so
llamtkrilfs ."
N'lah(ilrHa kltnonn' 10 no
N'wkurar and imndalllnr mstprlAt in 01
lUlrneln ptiia powdor etc 10.0'J
)4V.OO
Any glil enn and does "do things"
to her old clothes that freshens
thei and makes them good nnoMier
season and tho cost of this Miss Pyle
has allowed for In her "remodeling
materials." Powder tho most neces-
sary hnlrnel. pins it mi tho like for
which no allowance was iiindo in
Hie Topeka budget nnd that every
girl ns every girl knows must hnve
me put within a $10 limit.
Tho budnnt. which can bo nu-
Justcd to fit Ihn needs ot any girl
ami still Kept wiiniti asou. is un-
signed In Its quotations mid kinds
of clothing for Tuls.i prices and cli-
mate. INTOLERANCE IS
WORLD'S ENEMY
Sherman Rogers in Ad-
dress to Tulsans on the'
Vital Topics of Day
BOTH SIDES AT FAULT
Capital and Labor Can Settle
Differences by Hotter
Understanding
Franknoss nnd sincerity between
labor nnd capital and between tho
city mnii and tho farmer iira tho
elements needed tohrlng these bodies
Into hnrmony and destroy tho I. W.
W.'lsm nnd communism declared
Sherman Ilogers Industrial editor of
Outlook who wns th'o prlnclpnl
speaker nt n Joint mciMliw; of the
Chamber of Commerce nnd the
N'orthenslern Oklnhoma chamber of
commcrco ut Hotel Tulsa. Friday
noon
lingers Is it dynamic nnd convinc-
ing speaker. A lumber-Jiirk In the
northwest woods until a few years
ago. ho professes to be familiar with
economic problems constantly con-
fronting tho laboring man. and to
nlso know capital's side of the
never-ending coillroveisy between
capital and labor.
Wrote; lH.dOd.Wonl Story.
From tho northwest Itogeit went
lo New York wrote an 1 8000-wortl
story on tho relation of theso two
factors ami a prnitlcal euro for
their malady which story was pub-
lish' d In a Now York newspnpur.
roNTtNtiEn on I'aoc i:iiiir.
THE
Kindlon's Thibet Party.
Hxrluslvo and never before
published pictures of tho mis-
sionary party lid by Dr. A.
I.. Sheltdn of i;nld nnd of
which u Tulsa couplo and
their Infant son wero mem-
bers Tho pictures wero taken
Juit beforo the parly sailed
on tho "Empress ot Japan."
Millions In Alaska Oil
11 y accident an Alaska pros-
pector stumbled ono day.
Into what hn found was vir-
tually a "lake of oil " Since
then oil development In the
northern membe' of
union tins been gu'ng " i
ion enetd under gmat a
tullu-i;. An t lu4lr.cd tS
HUGHES CENTER
OF NEW ASSAULT
AGAINST TREATY
Secretary of State Open
ly Accused of Deliber-
ately Hiding Facts
MYSTERY' UNSOLVED
Heed Says Question "Who
Wrote Pact" Promises Rival-
ry for "How Old Is Ann?"
L6DGE CONFIDENT OF VOTES
t
Another Canvass by Iteptiblic-
aii Chiefs Assures Them Vic-
tory is a Certainty
WASHINGTON. Mnivh 10
Secretary of Statu Hughes Was the
storm center of another attack on
tho four-power Purina treaty by lis
democratic opponents In tho senalo
this afternoon.
Hughes was accused by Senator
llohliiHot' democrat of Aikausas of
having "deliberately concealed from
the American peopln ami liom their
spokesmen tho representatives of
the piess the t-ecret iicKollalloiiH
leading tip lo tho making ut thu
treaty."
openly Attacks Hughes.
Itoblnsoil Ituotrd It high offlilril
ot tho slato ilepuilmerit an having
stated that who wrote the treaty
"does not matter" ami charged that
"It must bo plain to everyunn that
It was thu secietlxo secretary of
state who was I ef using to dlvulgo
the real truth about tbn treaty.
"1 havo been reliably lufoiined
that beforo tho four-power treaty
took us all. by surprlsu by being
suddenly thrust upon il plenary
session ut ihn arms conference. Mr
Hughes tolil a number of newspaper
con et. indents who walled on him
ut tho stnto department that hu
knew nothing about any negotia-
tions or any plan for such a treaty
or for such mi alliance ns thu treaty
provides." Itobliisou wild.
"It la Inconceivable to mo that
Mr. Hughes made any such stain
merit" said Heriator l.odgo- "Cer
tainly tho proposal for tho four-
power treaty was discussed by thu
American delegation oven beforo
the conference met. It was known
to mo mid my colleague the senator
from Alabama that such u treaty
was contemplated as a menus of do-
ing away with tho Anglo-Japancnu
alliance."
lUiil "("racks" Another One.
Tho perplexing quesjlon of who
wioto tho ticuty continued todny to
vex senators. Senator ltccd demo-
i iut ot Missouri siisgestcd that tho
moot question ot Its authorship
promised to bcrnmn iim Inmotis a
cuiiiiudriim as "How old Is Ann?"
Ho was among thu senators fight-
ing Its ratification who declared
Unit riotliwlthslanntng thu state-
ment of a high slnlu department
official that "who wioto It does not
mutter" tho sennto wus entitled to
know who did dtaft It beforo being
called upon to uppiovo It.
It was estimated that resolution
calling upon Picsldent Huidlng lo
Inform tho sennto as to who wrote
tho tieaty probably would ho
launched In tho sennto an a saqual
to tho statu department's refusal to
ii.'Veal Its uuthur or authors and to
tho Joint admission of senators
I.odgo and Underwood that they
do not know whoso work It was.
No Vnni Vet for n Week
The criticism ut thu secrecy rn.
gardlng lis authorship as well us
the negotiations prut ding the sign-
ing of It continued to be voiced by
tenatorH us debute was resumed
with little prospect of n final oln
on rntlfl' atlon for at least another
week.
Henatois I.odgo and Underwood
profei.cd not to bn disturbed by the
storm ot opposition breaking against
the unity It wus understood that
ns n result of another can wish or
"count of noses" mado by them
they were convinced that nt lenst 12
dcmociatlc votes would be mat for
ratification and not more than 4
republican votes against It
It was pointed out that i- demo-
cratic otes were more Ihnrj enough
In the Judgement nf thn'tuo b adi rs
to Insure unification despite the ef-
forts of the opposition to mako fur-
ther inroads un thu lineup in sup-
port of the treaty.
W.SK Alice ComplintcnlH
Stand nf Tulsa World
The following lel.gium from
Miss Alii j Itoberlson Oklahoma
repieseiiiallvn In ciikipss wus re-
celveil Kilday bv The World and ex-
plulns her version ot tho .Muskogee
legion uffuli which wag uninten-
tionally misrepresented In The
World.
Washington V. C. March 10 10S3.
192:-.
Tu.sn World
Tulsa Oklahoma.
I appreciate your defense In edi-
torial published Tuesday March T.
but regret the mistake as to the
legion organisation. The American
Legion nt Us meeting on Febru-
ary js ticatcd me with tho utmost
kindness courtesy and consilium-
tlon. I regret I cannot tay the same
for the. Votcrnns of Foreign Wars.
(S gned.)
i AUCH M. ItOIiKIt TSilN.
Ilrillsli nest 1 nil In ll Lender.
I .' M li Mui li 1 ' Indni's
il. . 1 i I Ini j. M ti n
dan Iv ' ' 1 i an t m t - 1
Ki ail 3) o e:i in i r
HornLj- He is lu cd woo eti)
tlon.
Many A re Slain
In battle With
Striking Miners
Di Pit .'.itfi i
.1 ' ' 1 1 A N .N 1 :m 11 ' I ; r t oii ofSoolli
AfiH ii .Maicli lo . II 11 moves bv
sulking miners accompanied b
fleic righting I" t ween strikers
commnmlos and poll e made the
dy one of temc in the Hand ills-
tint MiuIIhI law eventually was
pioi lulmi'd.
Manager llrortlarnn of the Ilrsk-
pan mine the centei of murli of the
day's fighting and two special con-
stables were (Mploied and taken out
on the eldt nnd shut. Havers! spe-
'IhI constables protecting the mine
wern killed. Tim sIiIhpih slso enp-
I tired 27 policemen nt Nowlaods
west of Johsnnesbiiig whura aph li-
ed fighting i lined thieslenlug lo
hoot I hem H II it m her police came
lo tho i est ue. At I'onlshtiig one
member of a ommnitd". or force of
hurgheis was killed nod 13 mem-
bers or the commando nnd I police-
men wne wounded. 'I lie sound of
arllllei -fli lug nl Foidiburg was
illldltle bele
MISS 'ROBERTSON
READY FOR FIGHT
Oklahoma Conresswoman
Asks No Quarter in
Coming; Election
GOT THE 'ALICE BLUES'
In Homo State Visit She
Found democrats Devoting
Time Running for Office
sprtlHl loTIm Well.!.
WASHINGTON. March 10 Willi
llm glint ut lmtll In her oyos. Miss
Alice Hnbeilmni lelurned to her Job
on Cnpllol hill today after nn nb-
sence of leu days.
Miss Alice spent four days ln
Oklahoma. Just long enough tu snnsd
tho coming light over her re-election
lo congress. And she declared that
she Is ready for it
"I'm mil a bit scared over tho pros
prct of the fight or of Ihn oulciime."
she said with a defiant shnko of her
head. "I como of n fighting race
and r am going to hit hard I havo
never asked Immunity becuuso of my
sex ami i expect no quarter now."
.Miss Allen said sho wns "mighty
homesick" until sho struck Okla-
homa. Then she said alio began to
ferl better Immediately.
"I realised then what It meant
lo represent Hull state in congress
and want tu continue to do so" sho
said.
(rlcuil at t'liudllloiis.
Commenting upon tho situation In
Okluhoma Miss Alice llobertson said
she was "very much grieved at the
condition In which the found hur
fileml. the enemy tho democrats.
"They seem to bo spending all
their Hum figuring out how to get
back In office Instead nf tho lent
good of the slate. Somo of my ilomo-
crutlc friends told ine they hnd tho
'Alice lllues.' and I Intend they shall
continue to have them."
Askod what sho thought nf tho
now bonus bill. Miss Alice said sho
had not had tlmo tu study It but
had been Informed by friends In
whom she had confidence that "It
would please everybody."
Hcply Is Criptlc.
"During the last session I fol-
lowed the udmlnlstrallon on tho
bonus" wns her cryptic reply when
asked directly what her position.
"At pieseut tho administration Is
out of town. Hut perhaps I had
belter ndlieie lo a ruin I inado when
I cnine to congress to koep my oyos
and ears open and my mouth shut."
ItovoMIng to her cuudldncy for ru-
election Miss Alice. llobertson suld
stm did not fight during her last cniiF
pulgu.
"lint" shn ndedd "I'm going to
fight In Ihls one I've been practic-
ing n lltle on publlo speaking and I
think they will como to hear me."
In furtherance of her praetleo pro-
gram. Miss Allen u Kolng to address
tho Women's forum nt Ulmlrn Now
York. Next Sunday In tho church
of wlih h sho wns n member when
sho llieil I hero many years ago.
GRAND JURY RECESSES
l.iiM Mil ot J'aIiIi'iicv Will lie Taken
llcforo Okmulgee Hotly Hcpurts;
Complete Win It Next Week.
OKMII.OFi:. Marih id -Next
Monday In the belief nf officials
will see rbe beginning of tho final
week of work hv the district court
Kin ml Jury hero In Investigating the
failures of the Hunk of ('otiuin'ree
and two other state banks in th"
ounty with which the names of
state officials and prominent men nt
Okmulgee county liaie been linkod.
The grand Jury reeessi il this aftnr-
nnnii until Mondav after leportlng
the return of three linhelments not
connected with the bank rases au-
thorities said. Rime It was Impan-
eled on February 7. the grand Jury
has born dealing almost exclusively
with the bank inquiry nnd It Is
known that i number of witnesses to
be questioned In connection with tha
affairs of tho defunct banks nt Hoff
man nnd Preston ns woll ns tho
Hunk of Commerce lioro havo been
summoned to appear noxt week. A
report of findings Is not oxnentcd tin
til tho lust hit evidence has been
considered by tho Jury It was re
Iterated tod.iv
S ter.il Link witnetMes uere rn-
ii "tl to'li'. n 1 1 1 1 j i-1 1 Ci urciit-
ir put or il 1 v .i iliw'cd to
ailiTaui' ' " r mlnal
STM i;v & M't I NK
Fune. 1 i i-a t0 8 Uou'ilfr Th n
O. ll c 0. Amtiulanca arvlca. Advt
MINERS STRIKE
VOTE IS. SAID TO
BE UNANIMOUS
Is Estimated More Than
Nine-tenths of Uallots
Are for Walkout
CONFERENCES REMOTE
Operators nnd Miners in An-
thracite Regions Hold fleet-
ing Next Wednesday
DIFFERENCES IN DEMANDS
Hituminous Men Want lo Ro-
tain Present Scale; Hard
Coal Miners Ask Incrcaso
INOIANAPOLIH. March 10.
The strike voto of soft coal miners
was contplolod tonight by local
unions scattered throughout tho
country nnd though tho oxnet re-
turns will not ha known for a week
offlclnls of tho United Mlno Work-
ers i)t A morion here Helluva that
lllnn-liiril bn n mnrn nf IIia u.rt.t. mm
cust their ballots for n walkout on
April i unless n now wage agree
ment is mauo in tns meantime.
Cbnnoes of cnlil Il it n si' nnu tfinf
enen with tho operators ot thu cen-
tral coinpotltlvo flnld comprising
western Pennsylvania Ohio Indiana
and Illinois seemed remote to tho
unoti chiefs for no change In tho at-
tlltidn of operators opposing nn In.
ciftiuiu cimieroncn resulted rrom
thn appeal of Secretary ot Labor
Davis for tha two sides getting to-
gether. Tho only possibility of h
conference ns viewed by union off!
rials was for thn government r.nll-
iiik ooin operators ami miners to
Washington hut no mm nt union
headquarters hnd any Information
nut mii'ii a rnn was contemplated
by udinlulstratlon officials.
viuiii iiigncr Wngcs.
Wlint IllflV )inltlt It Mm !.......!.
Yunia anthracite field depends on
too ouicomn oi ine meeting between
union offlclnls and operators nt New
York next Wednesday. To tho ex-
ept only of having arranged for a
Jplnt conference Is tho strlko sllua-
tlon In tho soft ami hard coal fields
different tlought no referendum
vnlo wns rftst bv the nnthrnrlln nilii.
ers. Their convention however
dcclnred for a siispqnslon In event n.
new wlln inrriietnnt ilhl in .ni.M.
for wagn advances. In the soft coal
fields Ihn inlnerM naif Ihn ml mi I n.
of their present bnslo wagn scales
Tho International executive board
of tho union endnd n four-day meet-
ing hem today with thu announce-
ment (hut Its last day's work was
purely routine business. No consid-
eration was given the strike situ-
ation lllelnhnrs SJlhl nfllln. Hint ..It
questions relating to tho strike we'l-o
i or inn policy committee which llttH
not yet been called to meet.
itetiiriis riling I'n.
President .Inlm r. i.cuiU !.! ..
date for tho policy committee men-
iiik nun iiuen bih. -juuuiuiinn oi tno
strike voto will begin noxt Thursday
nnd meanwhile return nro oxpsctttd
to pile uint tho union headquarters.
Though tho voto may be overwhelm-
ingiy in invnr ot tno sirixc it is not
necessarily final for tho policy com-
mltten has bromi rioihiriiv in.
dealing with any emergency that
limy ui mo in connection will! tno
Rtrlke. However thu union officials
have not manifested any Jntontlou ot
offsetting tho strikn In absence oC
any conference with tho operators.
CIIICAOO March 10. Illinois
coal operators toduy asked for thn
Initnudlnto acceptnnco or rcjecllon of
their proposition to meet Illinois
miners to negotiate a now contract
with tho workmen to take tho plaau
of thu present contract which ex-
pires tho lust of this mouth.
Tho message of the operators was
addressctl to Frank I'nrtlngton.
president of district No. 12 whliih
liieludus Illinois members nf thu
United Mlno Worknis of America.
Hold Out fur Slato .Meeting.
The muiugn called attention tu
a previous communication fiom thu
operators asking for a mite confer-
ence to negotiate new working
imiTi mi ntil Instead at a foiir-ls!
conference which tin operator
clulmed wus Impossible. This mes
sage suggested that the meeting be
eld nn .March s and toe operators
claimed no roplv bail been received.
J to nliimsi tnrer months now to
be exact s.nte Deternher 17 wo
hn . n doiiA everything possible to
get negotiations under wn." today's
ri"-saagi; said. "Hn tiuvn met fullv
and completely every contract re
quirement to sec urn conference hut
continue to bo absolutely denied nny
opportunity to discuss tho subject of
wages with tho representatives ot
our employes.
w do not propose to bo held nt
fault If thero Is a ntrlko or 'cessa-
tion of work at Illinois mines after
April 1 nor to lend our assistance
In thn slightest degree to others
who may contemplate the enforce-
ment of such a policy."
Tho four-state committee meeting
thn message said would If held.
yiem nomine in the way of ecur
tng a subsequent four-statu confer
ence."
The message was signed by the
Illinois Coal Operators association
tho operators association of thn fifth
and ninth districts) nnd tho Central
Illinois Coal Operators associations.
Itohlicr Oct I. '-'(.
M OISON Wis. March 1".
Tin eo men h id up the llanda.ll
Kiit. li.iim Hi VV ingra park a suh-
uib tydiiv acd e;i apod will! $1.100.
Tho band s a cmitcd to lock;
etid'ri' A'brlgb' und Ml.-s Itulh
l'oro. a cicrk t the vault but the
i me t li rcfucsd to permit closing
of tho d 2or

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The Morning Tulsa Daily World (Tulsa, Okla.), Vol. 16, No. 162, Ed. 1, Saturday, March 11, 1922, newspaper, March 11, 1922; Tulsa, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc78031/m1/1/ocr/: accessed April 11, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.

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