The Texhoma Times (Texhoma, Okla.), Vol. 14, No. 52, Ed. 1 Friday, September 28, 1917 Page: 2 of 10
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THE TIMES. TEXHOMA. OKLAHOMA
f pain? ^
not a bit!
lift your corns
or calluses off
No humbug! Apply few drops
then Ju«t lift them away
This new drug Is an ether compound
discovered by a Cincinnati chemist. It
Is called freezone, and can
now be obtained In tiny
bottles as here shown at
very little cost from any
drug store. Just ask for
freezone. Apply a drop or
two directly upon a tender
corn or callus and Instant-
ly the soreness disappears.
Shortly you will find the
corn or callus so loose that
you can lift it off, root
and all, with the fingers.
Not a twinge of pain,
soreness or irritation; not
even the slightest smart-
king, either when applying
1 freezone or afterwards.
WIDE-SPIEAD SPY PLOT
IS LAID BADE BY FACTS
GERMAN INTRIGUE PROPOSED
OF LIFE AND PROPERTY.
PROOF IN IIS OWN RECORDS
Official Expose Shows Von Igel Was
In Constant Touch With Bernstorff
- Facts Furnished By Committee on officials of almost all of the munition <
Otto, of Allentown, Pa. Doctor Otto's
special concern was to ascertain the
nature of the contracts for munitions
and arms upon which the various fac-
tories in the neighborhood were en
gaged and report them to the German
embassy. His work was such as to
earn hfm special commendation, for
which he expresses himself In one of
his letters as duly appreciative. He
was able, he states. "In my capacity as
a physician to establish relations w ith
lis no humbug I It works
lllke a charm. For a few
cents you can get rid of ev-
ery hard corn, soft corn or
corn botween ihe toes, as well as pain-
ful calluses on bottom of your feet. It
never disappoints and never burns,
bites or Inflames. If your druggist
hasn't any freezone yet, tell him to
get a little bottle for you from his
Washington, Sept. 24 —Further dis-
closures of far reaching German prop-
aganda, Intrigues and plots in this
country prior to the diplomatic break
with Germany were made today by
the committee on public information.
In a bulletin styled "Official Kx-
pose ' the committee quotes numerous
rpL- * . ,. | lexers and extracts from letters seiz
fhls drug doesn't eat up ed ln AprlI> 1916< ln „ ral„ on the New
inv .°r?K °r Ca.KU"', " York off,ce' of W°lfe v«n 'Ml. Von
privets them SO they W | Ige,, carrying on his manifold pro-
n and come right out. It German and anti-American activities,
the documents show, was ln constant
touch with the German embassy and
with Count Von Bernstorff, the then
German ambassador to the United
"In the form of letters, telegrams,
notations, checks, receipts, registers,
cash books, cipher codes, lists of spies
and other memoranda and records,"
the committee says, "were found Indi-
cations in some Instances of #tho
vaguest nature, in others of the most
damning conclusiveness that the Ger-
man Imperial government through ltf
representatives In a then friendly na-
tion was concerned with:
Violation of the laws of the United
Destruction of llveB and properly in
merchant vessels on the high seas.
Irish revolutionary plots against
Fomenting ill-feeling against the
United States in Mexico.
Subornation of American writers
Financing of propaganda.
Maintenance of a spy system under
the guise of a commercial investiga
Subsidizing of a bureau for the pur-
pose of stirring up labor troubles In
The bomb Industry and other relat
Perhaps the most illumfnat'ng single
doucment ln the collection Is a letter
of July 20, 1915. This very Inno-
cent pretending agency was at the out-
set the secret service of the Hamburg
American Steamship Company. Un
That exalted military personage
called by his countrymen of France
"The Tiger" has a biting tongue some-
times. He was Informed not long ago
of the forthcoming marriage of a gen-
eral still In active service, but well
past his first youth. His comment
"i suppose that he hasn't enough
front to defend."
COVETED BY ALL.
but possessed by few—a beautiful
head of hair. If yours Is streaked with
gray, or Is harsh and stiff, you can re-
store It to Its former beauty nnd lus-
ter by using "La Creole" Hair Dress-
ing. Price $1.00.—Adv.
"Even this dog here did his bit ln
"Who'd he bite?"
cuticura heals eczema
And Rashes That Itch and Burn—Trial
Free to Anyone Anywhere.
factories situated in this vicinity.''
Either Doctor Otto substitutes fancy
for fact or he was able to obtain cur-
iously exact inforamtion In many in-
stances, such as the number of foreign
government Inspectors; the character,
caliber and quantity of guns orderd
by foreign governments; and other val
at the top "Very SecreL"
New York, April 17, 1916.
Judge Cohalan requests the
transmission of the following re-
"The revolution In Ireland can
only be successful If supported
from Germany, otherwise England
will be aWe to suppress It, even
though it be only after hard strug
gles. Therefore help Is necessary.
This should consist, primarily, of
aerial attacks in England and a
diversion of the fleet simultan-
eously with Irish revolution. Then.
If possible, a landing of troops,
arms and ammunition in Ireland,
and possibly some officers from
Zeppelins. This would enable the
Irish ports be closed against Eng-
land and the establishment of sta-
tions for submarines on the Irish
coast and the cutting off of the
supply of food for England. The
services of the revolution may
therefore decide the war.
He asks that a telesram to this
effect be sent to Berlin.
5132 8167 02230.
To His Excellency Count Von
Bernstorff, Imperial Ambassa-
dor, Washington, D. C.
Message Looked Innocent.
Along this same line is a code mes-
sage by wireless to Banker Max Moe
A "Fake" Labor Bureau.
Closely related to and to some ex- j
tent under the guidance of Von Igel j
was the German and Austro-Hungar- j
ian Labor Information and Relief Rti-1
reau, with central headquarters at 136 1
Liberty Street New York City, nd ! ^ ~ k.°1
branches in Cleveland. Detroit, Bridge 1 ?'U.\ 0b«™"«tnwse. ^"n. which
port. Pittsburg. Philadelphia, alld !,8 as showing the
Chicago. The head of this enterprise j ° °„ TT'T Comm"n,f,
was Hans Llebeau. from whom it took " "?Jth° Germa« °fIlc'al
Its familiarly accepted name of the I f'0"*™. *h,s ,COun,try code,
"Liebau Employment Agency." Dm- itranfllatlon was fonnd with the copy j
lng the trying days which followed the
arrest of the Welland Canal conspira
Mich., and blow up the Grand Trunk
i tunnel near that place.
| A note of grim humor is supplied
I by William J. Ruff of Qulncy. 111..
I whose letter of July 26, 1915, to Cap-
tain Von Papen suggests new methods
j of blowing up trenches and planting
| mines for ships. "My sole idea," ex-
plains the ingenious Mr. Ruff, "is to
help and save lives." (!) Nothing in
j the Von Igel archives supplies evl
J dence that Mr. Ruff's singular life-
j saving practices were adopted.
Gave Military Information,
j Of more direct military interest to
I this country is the espionage enter-
prise hinted at in a secret code mes-
sage of April 11, 1916, signed "132*2
J 4729 4919," addressing Von Igel to this
Herewith respectfully send an
extract regarding the troops sta-
tioned In California and the arma-
| ment of the coast fortifications
| Journalists, lecturers and publishers
were liberally employed by Von Igel
[and his asociates for the purposes of
J German propaganda. Among those
| thus tainted with the stigma of dishon-
| orable professional conduct are two
i magazine writers and war correspond
| ents, James F. J. Archibald, said to be
in Africa. The following curious en-
try appears In Von Igel's official rec-
Pure War Expenses.
Edwin Emerson >1.000
Fair Play (Mr. Braun) $2,000
Fair Play (Mr. Braun) *1,500
Marcus Braun $1,000
J. Archibald $5,000
Concerning the Identity of the last
entry there might be room for doubt
tors It was unwaveringly asserted that
the Liebau concern was a bona fide
employment agency and nothing else,
with no object other than to secure
positions for German, Austrian, or
Hungarian workmen seeking employ-
ment. That was for publication only.
In Von Igel's papers the truth appears,
brought out by the refusal of the j
Austro Hungarian embassy to continue '
its subsidies to the bureau.
Several lines of communication be-'
tween the German diplomatic service |
nnd the Irish revolutionary move 1
of the message among Von Igel's pa-1 but ^or a 8'Sned receipt from J. F. J
pers. The original is a German dis- j ArchibaId acknowledging the sum of
patch which, being translated Into 1,5-nn0 from the German embassy for
English, sounds like an innocent bust- i P^^nda work. What return Arclii-
ness transaction, viz: i baId ever made in service is not clear.
National Germania Insurance |excei>t that certain war correspond-
tract certainly promised. Execu- jence for wh'ch hc contracted with
tor Is evidently satisfied with the I New ^ ork newspapers was so obvious-
proposition. Necessary steps have
Not so innocent and harmless as it |
looks, for what the
ly prejudiced on the side of the Cen-
tral Powers that they declined to ac-
That Emerson also overdid the
message really | cal,se to whlch he sold his pen and his
! professional honor (the record Indl-
means is this.
Irish agree to proposition. The cates that he was paid $1,000 for
necessary steps have been taken, i traveli°K expenses") Is suggested by
ment am inriin i t tu . i Canada was also the object of solic-1 e that he was exPeIIed, or al
document, ith* caPt«rert Itous Interest on the part of Germany's | 'eRed "ave been expelled, from
CRv now ue\ representatives in America, as was ! ?erlin, for a viole,lt attack «Pon Am
can a Tin Inn to 1 startlingly proven In the plot to blow I b"sador Gerard.
onenf th ^t. l UP the Canal. Another less-1 *a'r ,P,ay> that mIsnamed °rgan of
n!rtion m T ,° C°n er but not ""Promising enterprise I Teutonic InspirWtion. appears to have
2°". thS'gnlflCft,nt ^ntries. appear against Canada was foregone by Von j bee,n Quite disproportlon-
*12* rlit; ™ferenees to mes- Igel because tbe volunteer plotter was I ft^, to its value, since it received
!,Heo,an aS8V a' too old, "though he has the best of |ln aI 4'500 in tbe course of a few
SI Krfc • ™ h ,man COn:,Ula!" i good will," and also because of his
, l . ' , ?n on 0 a secrtt code connection with the Gaelic
m £0"cat,nS,wlt,1Amerlcan *"d the Indian Revolution-
mm ana of a 1 cipher Devoy,' also a
Tell them toj
You might as well have
1 the use of that building you are
planning—there is nothing to be
gained by waiting. There is no
prospect of prices going down
for some time after the war is
over. Go ahead and let your
When it comes to the roof you
can make a real saving, and get
a better roof by specifying
CERTAIN-TEED Roll Roof-
| ing is not cheaper because the I
quality is lower, but because it
is a less expensive roofing to
manufacture. It is better, not
only because it is cheaper, but
also because it is light weight,
weather-tight, clean, sanitary,
fire-retardent and costs practical-
ly nothing to maintain.
CERTAIN-TEED Roll Roof,
ing is guaranteed for 5, 10 or
15 years, according to thickness
(1, 2 or 3 ply).
I are supplanting wood and slate shinglei .
for residences. They cost less, are I
just as good looking, wear better, won't I
fall off, buckle or split. They are fire-
retardent and do not have to be
painted or stained.
Certain-teed Paints and Varnishes
Information carefully and extensive-
ly set forth In the secret documents
of the German officialdom was some-
times wide of the facts. For example,
a lmgthy memorandum of March 1.
In the treatment of skin nnd scnlp I <*er Paul Koenlg, Its manager,' It he- I "*ecuted by the British fov I S'lUah? nSmefIleannr^ithrthea m2-
notation, the details of which remain
undiscovered, concerning "communica-
tion re-manufaucture hand grenades."
Devoy it was who acted, for a time
at least, as go between for the German
secret service dealings with Sir Roger \
troubles bathe freely with Cutleura
Soap nnd hot water, dry and apply
Cutlcuru Ointment. If there Is n nut-
urnl tendency to rashes, pimples, etc.,
prevent their recurrence by making
Cutleura your dally toilet preparation.
Free sample each by mall with Book.
Address postcard, Cutleura, Dept. L,
Boston. Sold everywhere.—Adv.
What Kind of Riches7
"'Riches take unto themselves
wings nnd fly away,'" quoted the
teacher. "Whut klud of riches Is
And Johnny Jones said: "I reckon
they must he ostriches."
THIS DRUGGIST KNOWS
BEST KIDNEY MEDICINE
Sixteen years ago I began to sell Dr.
Kilmer's iMwnmn-Uoot and today 1 believe
it is one of tlie best medicines on the
market, nnd my patrons arc very much
pleaded with the results obtained from its
use and np.-nk very favorably regarding it.
Swamp Root hnx been very successful in
the treatment of kidney, liver and bladder
troubles according to the reports received
and I have no hesitancy in reoommending
It for I hare great faith in its merits.
Very truly yours,
OWL DRUG STORE,
By R. F. Boies,
Oct. 3, 1916. Kedalia, Missouri.
came an adjunct to the German dlplo- ™ere are several reference, , lcan cris,8 f R been ,
matic secret service. "XXX Is the J?' « and messages for Sir Roger ly the work of 8onie fervid and proJec
secret designation or Koenlg, who or .m ,e > ^^Jtive Imagination. The memorandum
nv under Indictment on criminal,and one record of a check for $l.noo j purportg to out.„ne Presldent Wiu
targes ln connection with his "diplo- f«r Caaement, evidently handled l>y i expected message to Congress.
atlc work, and is interned at Fort | ^^oy-
Telltale Notes to Bernstorff
Dr. Kilmer fy Co.
Blnghamton, N. Y.
Prove Whst Swimp Root Will Do For Yo«
Send ten tents to Dr. Kilmer ft Co.,
Binghamton, N. Y., for a sample size
bottle. It will convince anyone. You
will also receive a liooklet of valuable in-
formation, telling about the kidneys and
bladder. When writing, be sure nnil men-
tion this paper. Large and medium oize
bottles for sale at ull drug stores.—Adv.
Working Under Difficulty.
Burglar—1 hate to work a Job alone.
If I git' pinched I can't turn state's evi-
dence on nobody and git off.
Oglethrope. The person represented
by the figure "7.000" is Captain Von
Papon, former military attache of the
German embassy and the practical ex-
ecutive of its underground system. Thi?
document describes the subterfuges
of "XXX" (Koenlg) so that he might
not be identified by the mysterious
when they met. "XXX" states
that money was to be drawn for the
payment of $150 to the unnamed per-
son, under peculiar precautions,
through "check No. 116 on the Rliigs
National Bank, Washington, dated
July 1 (1, payable to - , signed —,
amount $150. N'o reason was given as
to why the payment was made," says
Several days after the payment, the
recipient called at the "passenger of
flee of the —line'' and made a state-
ment which Is thus embodied ln the
"My name is —, I have an office at
the — Building, but I intend to cause
serious damage to vessels of the Allies
leaving ports of the United States by
placing bombs, which I am making
myself, on board. These bombs re-
semble ordinary lumps of coal, and I
am planning to have them concealed
In the coal to be loaded on steamers
of the Allies."
SOAP IS STRONGLY ALKALINE
end constant use will burn out the
seal p. Cleanse the scalp by shampoo-
ing with "Ln Creole" llnlr Dressing,
nnd darken, In the nutural way, those
ugly, grizzly hairs. Price, $1.00.—Adv.
"Coiue on," said Hie first flea, as he
hopped from the brown bear's left fore-
leg; "come over and Join tnc at a
short gntne of golf."
"Golf," exclaimed the second flea,
hastily taking a bite of hyena; "where
In the realm of Barnum nre we going
to play golf?" j
"Why," said the first flen, "over on
the lynx, of course." Jack 0' Lan-
"The hyphen seems about done for.' j
"Yet In lis day It cut a dash."
Von Papen Signed the Check.
Now for the proof direct and un-
eseapable Cheek 146 on the Rlggs
National Hank has been traced and
added to the secret service collection.
It is payable to Koenlg nnd signed by
Von Papen. TherefoiV Von Papon
stands convicted, on the evidence of
a report claimed as an official docu-
ment by the Germans, of paying mon
ey to a plotter deisgnlng to Mow up
merchant ships sailing from the por'
of New York. The person who made
this report Is known to Department
of Justice officials.
Compare these documents with the
following authorized statement
Berlin, transmitted by wlreles
months In 1915. Marcus Braun, who
appears as its editor, is known as a
political leader among the Hungarians
of lower Second Avenue, ln New York,
and has been variously connected with
the fringes of the publication world.
He is supposed himself to be a Hun-
garian. His associate in Fair Play
was one J. P. Bryan.
Even Used Red Cross Name.
The lecture platform is represented
hy Ray Eeveridge, the California artist,
and sister of Kuehne Beveridge, the
prominent sculptor. In one entry
Privy Counsellor Albert acknowledges
receipt of $3,000 from the embassy to
finance Miss Beveridge's lecture tour.
German war pictures were also to be
Boehm Talked Too Much.
Captain Boehni himself
Devoy's intimate connection with j loose of tongue for the good of his ser the lectures was to be comprised tn
the German cause is disclosed in two I vice, it would appear from a report j topics allied to Red Cross work.
All these, it must be remembered,
bureau dated March Ul. 1916. are but a small portion of one German
Captain Boehm decided to leave agent's records They represent but
after reports received here
The name CER-
TAIN-TEED on t
can of paint or var-
nish is the same guar-
antee of quality and
tion it m on a roll
of roofing or a
bundle of shingles.
Made for all uses
and ia all colors.
New York. Chlcfo. fbll.ddphU U. Loutf
Boaton. Cleveland. Phtsburfb. Detroit. Buffik>*
San Fraocitco, Milwaukee, Cincinnati. New
Orlcana. Lot Angeles, Mlnneapolit. Kansas
City. Seattle. IndianapoHi, Atlanta. Richmond.
Grand Rapida, Nashville. Salt Ijke City. De$
Moinea. Houaton, Dululh. London. Sydney. Havana
Witt <>n R.Coleman,Wash-
ington, li.O. Books free. High-
est references. Best resolta.
Cure for Anemia.
A Scot apd an Englishman who were
walking down the street together
stopped to purchase a couple of rosy
too ; furnished, though the alleged scope of I aPPles- The Englishman on taking a
bite of his immediately began to sput-
letters to Ambassador Von Bernstorff, ( of the German military information
the texts of which follow:
New York, April, 8, 191G.
The following communication
from confidential man,John Devoy
was duly transmitted:
"Letter dated March, 22, delay-
ed by censor, seems conclusive
tfeat first messenger arrived safe
with proposal to send supplies
and that cable was suppressed.
Second also safe. Third with
change of plans, due about April
John Devoy further requests
that the following telegram be
dispatched., to Sir Roger Case-
"No letter now possible. All
funds sent home. Sister and M.'s
Should Sir Roger be absent or
111, then J. I). requests that the
telegram be delivered to John
(Signed) K. N. St.
To His Excellency, the Imperial
Ambassador, Count Von Ilern-
storff, Washington, D. C.
New York, April, lf>, 1916.
Herewith inclosed a -- report re-
ceived by t'.s today front John
Devoy. Kindly order further
stens to be taken.
The important parts of the re-
port were sent there today per
(S. copy.) (Signed!' K.N.St.
To the Imperial Ambassador,
Count Von Bernstorff, Washing-
ton, D, C.
It Is not Improbable that the slgna
ture at the bottom of the extraordin-
ary message which follows Is in the
"cipher Devoy" refi rred to In the Von
Igel papers. New York Supremo
from | Court Justice Dan'el F. Cohalan has
for | long been prominent In Irish American
submitted to him to the effect that
members of the press were Inform-
ed as to his personality and the
purpose of Ills being here. Too
great confidence In the silence of
his fellow men, especially the
members of the American Truth
Society, « « was probably
the cause of his becoming quickly
one chamber, as it were, in an enor-
mous and complicated maze of under-
ground plotting. Other entries appear
too vague to indicate anything more
definite than some connection with or
interest in enterprisss already notor-
ious—payments to the Welland Canal
conspiracy: correspondence with Dr.
Walter Scheele, accused of being a
bomb manufacturer; references to the
Maverick and Annie Larsen, blockade
So the notorious American Truth So-1 runners: sidelights on Japanese propa
I ciety, which so strenuously denied its ■ ganda, Mexican plots and Canadian
j prc-German associations, figures as in- lines of secret information; even hints
directly linked up with Germany's sec- that officers high in the military ser
ret representatives. This society is | vice of the United States were being
still extant, and Jeremiah A. O Leary, j improperly used for German military
its moving spirit, is now the editor of enterprises.
Bull, recently shut out of the mails How far the plot goes will probably
for publishing seditious m.'tter. never be known. The spider, Von
Many Inventors, some of them oh-1 ipd. had scuttled away to his own ref-
vlously cranks, are represented either ! uge in Germany. His nest is destroy,
by correspondence or notation as hav j ed. But the strands of the web that
| lug plans involving the use of sundry > lie wove mav still stretch over the cllv
devices of destruction. One entry of or town which you who read this in-
tlro sort merits special attention be- j habit.
cause of the notoriety of the Individ ; It has long been an open secret that
ttal Involved. Here It Is. translated : Holland is merely way station for
from the German record of correspond-, shipments of contraband Into Ger
en™: ! many. Von Igel records, which would
June 15, 19I.". Sender O S. seem to Indicate a suspicious and con-
Vlereck. Contents, inquiry as to fidential relation between the "Hoi-
bombs; supply offer. Told to send
j land commission" and the German dip-
I lomatic officials accredited to tills
Possibly tlje further details are in- ; country, or possibly a belief by the
dlcated in another entry of four I Germans that thev could not Rticerss
months later, j fully get the munitions to their own
Sender, Vlereck. Contents, of- j country. The message In code with
fer of picric acid. Interlinear translation. Is entered as
Picric acid is a constituent of many "A 249:1" and headed "German Embaa-
hi eh explosives Mr. Vie'eck Is some- sy, Washington, D. C., April 6, 1916."
thing of a high exploshe I imself, hav ;It runs as follows:
publication In the New York Times In | circles, though he has never bten dl
"The German government has,
naturally, nover knowingly accept-
ed the support of any person,
group of persons, society or or-
ganization seeking to promote the
0f fiermany In the I'nltod
States by Illegal acts, by counsel
of violence, by contravention of
law, or by any menns whatever
could offend the American
!<• in the pride of their own
Telegrams from Berlin by
secret, roundabout way for Carl
Heysrn: Consent sale Holland
three hundred thousand chests
(cartridges) and two hundred tons
powder. Please get in touch with
Holland commission, Sender, v^ar
minister, foreign office In repre-
sentation. (Slfned) Hatzfeldt.
While chiefly concerned with mill-
most Important political offices in this little plan of the writer to get rooms ' lar.v affairs in Kurone. the remesenta
rectlv Identified with violent action.
That Judge Cohalan. however, la
Ing been editor of the \ lrnlently pro-
German weekly Fatherland of New
York, now chnngf d In title (but not ln
purpose) to VIereck's Weekly.
Carefully preserved (for what pur-!
poie one can only coniecture) are two:
held in high favor by the pro-German letters written early in 1916 by T. J.
I element cf thii country is evidenced Bowling of 107 Franklin Avenue. Hart
by the fact that Viereck't Weekly, In ford, Conn., to Count Von Bornstorff, i
making selections recently for the the German ambassador, explaining a
ter. "I believe I've swallowed a
worm," he exclaimed.
"Weel, weel, mon, an' what if ye
did?" said the Scot. "'Twill put new
life into ye."—Boston Transcript.
THIS IS THE AGE OF YOUTH.
You will look ten years younger if you
darken your ugly, grizzly, gray hairs by
using "La Creole" Hair Dressing.—Adv.
Why He Left.
The large, florid gentleman at the
movie threw down his program in very
evident disgust, and as he ground our
toes on his way out, we heard him
mutter something. The seat he had
left was better than ours, so we moved
over Into It, wondering what could
have set the old man off so. In about
a minute we found out. In the row
Just behind sat a yoting man and a
young woman, both grown. As the he-
ro flashed across the screen, the man
"Oh, dere he Is. Bwess his heart.
'Ou Tellden, Deraldine Fnrrar's hub-
by, oo know. Idn't he dlst the tweet-
"Muh-huh! But he Idn't haflf so
tweet as oo Is, Is he?"
"That's as long as we stayed.—Kan-
sas City Star.
As Mitey Wise Understood It.
They were talking about aviation.
"As I understood It," said Mr. Mitey
Wise, "the monoplane Is a flying ma-
chine from which one falls, the bi-
plane is one from which two fall
"I get you," chirped the quick think-
er. "The hy-drop-plane is one from
which they all fall out."—Indianapolis
Thrift and stinginess are as similar
as they nre different.
offender never pardons.—Her-
country, puts hirt* forth for the position
of United States Senator from New
near various munitions fateorles and tlves of a supposedlv frl'-tullv nation
blow them up. Specifically, he ex- were keeping an Interest'd watch on
pressed wlllingnrrs to destroy the our own activities in that line A ec
>n, as translated Scoville Manufacturing Company and ret code mes-ai'O of April II, |:i|r, I
•ti. is typewritten, the CMse Mills of Watervllle. Corn.: signed "1:V_ :!2 ti!" in." addressed
a cipher, excert the Remington Arms Company and , Von Igel to this effect:
M 'h remains tin- the Union Metallic Carti idge Company "Herewith respectfully send nn ex
translat d from the original cipher fie- fateorles In Bridgeport, Conn., and tract regarding the troops stationed
ures. It is dated New York, April, 17, [when that was completed he thought In California nml the armament of the
I Into Von Igel's rec
| line for line, belo
. for the signature.
I'm helping to save
white broad by eating
Of the completeness and bLIII of
Germany's spy system In this country,
a glimpse Is afforded through the volu-
minous correspondence of Dr Theo. j 191H, numbered 3.".'> 16, and Inscribed that h might go out to Port Huron,, Cosat fortifications.''
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The Texhoma Times (Texhoma, Okla.), Vol. 14, No. 52, Ed. 1 Friday, September 28, 1917, newspaper, September 28, 1917; Texhoma, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metapth351706/m1/2/: accessed June 22, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.