Newspaper Page Text
' ivm Weather
TlTl sa. Nor. 13 Tii.' temper
11 1 ri : Maximum, 61. mill im,
3d. Southwest winds; clear.
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WTtftrUMUTOM, Nov. II. The
Forecast: Oklahoma fair Thur
day .in I I'HiIji Ugh W'lini' i
VOL. VI II. NO. 53
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TULSA. OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 1012
PR I ok P VK CENTS
ATTEMPT OF PRBHIER TO Id'-
M INI) PORMEH TION
i STARTED TROUBLE,
HE SITUATION IS CRITICAL
Unionists rin i iik ii in Obstruct u
Uushu mi Whuu i inie
LONDON) Nov, II. The houM of
eommoMi the popular hnum.- ol tho
"mother of parliament!," mu the
poena tonight ui ii riot over Premie
Aaqultb'a proposal to rewind the no
lj m nf Monday, when the unionists
carried by n majority of 22, sir Fred
erick Banbury! amendment, defeating
the must important financial feature
of the home rule mu.
The unionists refuted to permit the
donate and tha ipeaker was forced
In ailjuurn the session un account of
the disorder. This i an extremely
rare neceaalty, and thu situation is
oonaldered a critical one.
The unionist." almost unanimously,
threaten ttiat they will continue to
make business in the houae Impoaalble
unleea the prime minister aocepta the
amendment or iirnps the home ruin
,'ti They declare that hli action is
unprecedented and will be obstructed
by unprecedented measures. Their ob
ject i: to force the government to
Called Mtniater Traitor.
The uproar far exceeded that which
tlflod Premier Asquith's speech when
he Introduced the home rule bill, ami
has not been equalled since the free
fight over (Hailstone's first home rule
measure. The ministers were taunted
w 1th epithets like "traitors" and
Sir William Hull, unionist for Ham
mersmith, was ordered from the floor
for repeatedly culling Mr. Asqulth a
t After the adjournment (he unionists
doubled up program! and threw them
ncroHR the Hour at the prime minister.
Winston Bpenoer Churchill, first lord
Of the admiralty, was hit with a heavy
book hurled from the camp of tho
enemy. A fisht appeared imminent
until win Crooks, the labor member,
poured oil on the troubled waters by
starting the singing of "Auld Lang
When the session began, there were
packed benches. The premier's fol
lowers gave him a great cheer on liii
entrance and demonstrated that they
were present in force by defeating
. motion to ailjuurn early In the pro
ceedings by a vote of 327 to 21R.
Wauled Action Revoked.
The lUbatance Of Mr. Asiiulth's mo.
lion was that the Banbury amendment
bo rescinded, "notwithstanding any
thing In any standing order of tho
houae." and that the order of tho
house In respect to the homo rule
bill take effect as though Monday's
proceedings had not taken place. The
effect of this would be practically to
begin again the consideration of tho
bill at the clause where the Banbury
amendment was offered.
Andrew Bonar Law, leader of the
opposition, had the flour quickly and
Inquired whether there was any prece
dent for the government's course, and
whether It would not destroy all safe
guards for regularity In the house
of commons proceedings.
Amid loud opposition cheering, the
speaker replied that he could find no
precedent for rescinding a decision of
the house arrived at during the pas
sage of a bill. Whether It would de
stroy the safeguards was a matter on
which every member must form his
ma oi Understand.
There was a long discussion on Ihe
parliamentary points, and then Mr.
Aaquith arose and said that no notice
jjhad been given of the amendment of-
Ifcr.'d by Sir Frederick Banbury and
that Its discussion was brie lie
doubted It the members of either side
ri,iii appreciated its Importance, It
would reduce the $30. 000, 000 which It
w is proposed to transfer to the Irish
government to li2.ouo.uoo.
"If the decision to come (arrived
at) Monday remulns unreversed," said
the premier, gravely, "or, on re-con1
sideraiion. is found to be the deliber
ate Judgment of the house, it WOUld
be Impossible fur the government to
proceed With 'he bill, There are two
reasons for this, in the first place a
mortal blow would have been
Mr. Bonar Low "Has been,"
Mr. aaqultt) "at the financial ar
rangements ol the bill. Next, I
strongly hold that a Mil passing this
house should receive upon all substan
tial and vital points the assent of thu
majority of the house."
Mr. Aaquith proceeded to point out
that last week Ihe government had u
majority of 101 on B question similar
to thut raised by Sir Frederick Ban
bury. He Indicated that there were
pr dents for the course proposed.
Circus lail by Rebels.
Mr. llonar Law replied that the
government's proposal was an affront
to the house; Captain Craig, unionist
for Bait Down, moved adjournment,
which was defeated, 327 to 2 1 S, and
then the storm broke, sir Prederli k
Banbury declared "the government is
only a circus led by rebels." Lewis
Karcouri, lecretary of trace for the
colonies, und Attorney General Sir
Hufus Isaacs, attempted to speak, but
could nut be heard. Henry Pag!
Croft, unionist for Christ church,
shouted above the din: "the name of
this government stinks in the city of
London." referring to various alleged
Financial scandals, the speaker ruled
that "a scene of grave disorder has
arisen," and adjourned the house. A
yell of victory burst from the union
ists, hut no one moved to leave.
On Ihe unionist side was a seething
mob. An arm was raised and a docu
ment Hew across the floor. It struck
the prime minister on the shoulder.
A shower of order papers fell among
t'he group of ministers.
Mr. Asqullh, white and indignant,
faced the attack with folded arms.
The air was thick with papers and
hats. At length the prime minister
stalked to tile door, greeted with yells
of defiance and approval. Suddenly
the unionist member, Ronald McNeill,
rushed to the clerk's tahie and seized
a heavy volume. He 'hurled it at the
first lord of ihe admiralty, Mr.
Churchill, whom It struck full in the
chest. There was an ugly rush from
the liberal benches, but the cooler
members held back their colleagues.
For a moment a battle of fists ap
peared imminent. The peace making
voice of Will Crooks was raised in
song: "Should Auld Acquaintance Bo
Forgot?" Others took up the refrain
and gradually flowed Into the lobbies.
At a cabinet meeting held later. It
was determined to adhere to the program.
I Hack i.iris Previous Reputation,
NORWALK, 0 Nov. II, Reealltni
to the stand Minnie Lavi It.-y, the 11-
year-old West Ciarkfield gin victim
f ih. "tarring" assault then law
August, the defense today began IH
.ue In the trial of the six men In
dicted for the offense By question.
concerning alleged conduct on he
p it. ami l y testimony of many Wes"
I'lurksficld und Nurwalk men ami
women, concerning hi r reputation .'"t
veracity, the defense attempted to dis
oredit hei testimony.
Perm Lost ihe Decision,
INDIANAPOLIS, lnd , Nov II.
Tommy Howell bested "Wildcat"
l'i ins here tonight in a lO-round bout
according In Hie decision of news
paper nu n. Howell carried the fight
to the westerner from the start and in
ih.. second round Ferns, suffering
from a heavy left to the chin, stayed
down for Ihe OOUAt of nine ufter .to
oldently slipping to the mat. ems
finished stronger In the last round
the only one In which he appeared
LACK OF BLOCK mi.wi.s sum
FIFTEEN PEOPLE TO
Mull W I.TMD
Osage Leases Badly Tangled,
Result of Action of Council
LIKE TO II!
IS NOW ASSUMED
Passenger Traisfiwaslied Into a Heavj
I'liigln Through ii SiM'ltOtl lie.
A. A. SMALL READS COMPANi
THAT W ILL BUILD THI IN-TKRURHAX,
START WORK lEXTMOlAV
Construction will he Started in bi
Days ami Can Running in bis
LONG HORN ELEVEN RUNS UP
BIG SCORE AGAINST TEAM
FROM "OLE MISS."
Houston, Tex., Nov. II Run
ning ends with terrific speed, smash
ing through a light substitute tackle
and guard and using tho forward
pass for long gains, the Long Horn
eleven this afternoon ran up a one
sided score of D3 to it on the adher
ents of "Ol! Miss" In the first rld
Iron clash In tlie history of the state
universities of Texas and Mississippi,
The game was far from what hid
been expected. Outweighed on an
average of about five or six pounds
and with a widely different line up
from the team that faced Vatideibllt
university a month ago. the Mlssiss
lpplans (ought gamely u losing light.
But their team was shot to pieces and
the Long Horns penetrated Its weak
nesses almost from the start.
I'lans that have been In the form
ing for the past two years for mu
construction of an electric railroad
from Tulsa to Sapulpa, a distance of
15 miles have now reached su h a
stage that the completion of the m i l
is assured within the next six month i,
according to A. A, Small, who Is ui
the head of the company that will
build and operate the new line to
Engineering parties will start work
Monday surveying the right of way i i
Sapulpa and construction of the road
bed Itself will be started within III
days, asserted Mr. Small last night,
"The road will be operating In six
months as it will take that long to
build u bridge across the Arkansas
river. An engineer from a bridge
company was In the city a few da!
ago and he assured me that he would
build the bridge In six months.
"It Is our plan" continued
Small "to construct the line to
pulpa first and then build a line to
Muskogee passing through Broken
Arrow and Wagoner. Our Charter
gives us this right."
The new company which bears tne
name of "The Consolidated Electric
Hallways Company" was signed yes
terday by Governor CniCO, The in
corporated are Albert A. Small,
George B. Small, Alvln B. Davis, A. 11.
Small and J. L. Davis.
The preliminary company Is In
corporated for 110,000 but this capita
will be largely Increased as Ihe win a
progresses. Money to finance tha
road has been arranged for In the
eastern markets and will be forthcom
ing as fast as needed.
This company will eventually take
over tho Union Traction company of
this city and the Sapulpa and Intcr
Urban company of Sapulpa whp h
operates n city system In that town
and a line to Kiefer, Both of this,
rouds are entangled with receiver
ships at present, but when the legal
entanglements are straightened out
thes0 lines will undoubtedly be taken
over by the new company.
frothing But Praise For the
Oil and Gas Edition of Worla
4 The World's special edition yestcr
fjtlny proved a great surprise and was
I highly complimented upon nil sides.
Thut It was appreciated was further
T proven by the fact that orders were
rei elved yesterday for 2.500 extra
I copies to be sent out of the city. They
I icre sent to nearly every state In the
union and to a number of foreign
rountlres. One enthusiastic admirer
vt. le phoned in last night to say that
h, bad been reading all day and had
I not yet completed the second section.
"It Is one of the finest and best things
Witt Hie kind cm r produced In Tulsa,''
he said. And thus came compllmen
tar assurances from all over the city.
Put nearby cities, Sapulpa, Bartw-s-
vllle. Caremore. Muskogee and Ok
mulgee telephoned in orders for ex
tra copies. "The World to my notion
lii one of tho best newspapers In the
southwest," declared a prominent oil
nfati at (ho Hotel Tulsa last night,
"and this City und state haV every
reason to feel proud of such a splen
did paper. It deserves the very best
that Is to be had. Tulsn people have
i every reason to feel proud of having
I so high class and representative a
. newspaper, clean, forceful, reliable
and courageous. It Is one of the big
gest and best assets of tho city." And
i thus were words of commendation and
piaise upon the lips of almost every
person met yesterd a. . one gentleman
in particular who has been actively
connected with special edition work In
all parts of the country. In cities bcth
large and small, stated that he bad
! never seen a special edition on ordin
ary print paper that surpassed the
i Ml and Has IMilion of the World.
csiiicin Pennsylvania Lines Resigns.
PITTSBURGH, Pa., Nov. 13.
Without any previous pillule Intima
tion, James McCrea, president of tho
Pennsylvania railroad system, today
handed his resignation to the direc
tors of the company to take effect
.January 1. At tin- same time It was
announced that Samuel Hen, n vice
president of the company, who was
the right band man to President A.
J. Cnssett, whom Mr. McCrea suc
ceeded six years ago, haa been chosen
to succeed Mr. MeCnn. .
Pud Exhausted in Snood Trial.
FORT WOKTH, Texas, Nov. 13.
With but three men chosen as Jurors
out of a panel of 300 ordered In thu
case of J. Heal Hneed, charged with
the murder of Captain A. Q. Hoyce.
Sr., In Fort Worth. January 13, this
year, court was adjourned Wednesday
morning at 11 o'clock until 2 p. m.
Another panil of 200 men was or
dered and deputy sheriffs Immediate
ly left the court houso to summon
Lumber 1'i'pii.ht I'.nte Suspended,
WASHINGTON, Nov. II. An In
crease from 25 to 25 'i cents a hun
dred pounds In the freight rate on
lumber shipped from points of origin
In Texas and Louisiana to Del Moines,
Iowa, and similarly situated destina
tions today was suspended by the In
terstate commerce commission from
November 15 until March 15. An in
vestigation of the proposed advance
already is In progress.
Indianapolis, ind. Nov, It Ac
cording to Inspei tors for the In
diana ruilwuy commission, the disas
trous wreck on the Cincinnati, Ham
ilton a Dayton railroad al trvingtojii
a suburb, at an early hour today, in
Which 15 persons lost their lives and
II others were seriously Injured, was
the result of the company's failure 10
Install a block signal system as It had
been ordered to do by the comrqlSS'
The wreck was caused by the fail
ure of the head break man to lose
tlie switch to a siding, on which a
heavy freight train had been run t.l
let the rapidly rtinnlng passenger
train, more than an hour bile, pass.
Carl Gross, the head brakeman, has
assumed blame for thu diaastei Hi
ts under policy guard al a hospital.
wnere ne lies with a nroxen leg.
List oi Head iiuid Injured.
Lute in (he dayj after the wreck
ing crews compiet id 'he search for
the demolished pa isenger ears, lb I
coroner! office hei p gave out a cor
rect list of the dea I and Injured. Tlw
C . P, Grondhoefcr, Clnclnna'd,
. Albert Allen.
Mrs. Albert Allen.
William Sharkey, engineer of the
passenger train. Indianapolis.
. Irvle M. Wiggins, conductor on tlie
passenger train, Indianapolis.
clem imimit. theatrical man from
Iis Angeles, CoL
HornCC 11. White, brakeman on pas
senger train. Indianapolis.
J. L. Palmer, IS years old. Jackson,
Julia Cheney, wife of Clifton ho-
ney, Jackson, Ky.
Cheater Cheyney, 3 months old, son
of 'UfYon Cheyney,
John Cheyney, 53 years obi, Breath
itt, Kentuckey, died at Deaconess Hos
. , Two-year-old daughter of Clifton
Cheyney, died at Deaconess hospital.
c. Burg, fireman on passenger
Hnrlon Jones. Dayton, Ky., mat,
clerk, Injured about gead and back.
Clifton Chevney, Jackson, Ky., in
jured about body.
J. C, Sklllman, Indianapolis, bag
gageman, bruised ObOUt legs.
Willis York, Indianapolis, flrema',
on freight train, leg cut and bruised.
Carl Cross, Indianapolis, br ike
man on freight train, leg broken.
f. k. Emberton, Indianapolis, fire
man freight train, bruised about body.
Fred Hutchison, Madison, Va.,
Scalded nbout face and arms.
Mrs. Mary Sears, Chicago.
Harry Sell, Chicago.
Mary Butchoson, Madison, Va.
Mrs. J. C. Bktllman, Indianapolis.
Hugh Kemp, Berlin, Ky.
W, J. Filer, Liberty, Ind.
A. C. Filer, Liberty, Ind.
Jos. Cross, Indianapolis,
W, Jefferson, negro porter, Chi
I! passenger train, No. 3fi from
Cincinnati to Chicago, was more than
an hour lat,. and at the time of tc
had-on collision was running more
than 40 miles an hour. The engineel
hiid been given a dear track. Both
he and the fireman wer,. found di ad
in the call of their engine.
All the passengers found dead Were
In the smoker and day coach, Which
were Immediately behind the steel re
inforced mall car. Both passe gnr
cars wer0 of wood and were com
pletely demolished. Tho In hired In
many cases remained pinned under
heavy timber! until chopped out With
The Injured were removed to near
by residences and later taken to th(
Deuce,.., hospital here, where sev
I he bodies ns fast as they: were
brought from the wreckage, were coii
veyed to the morgue hero to await
Identification. Passengers who WON
not In ured, and these were In th
Pullman mr?, continued their Jour
ney. Inspectors for the state railway
commission were on the scene almost
Immediately nnd I" wn an exhaustive
(W. Ii Pi i K i
The tanglvd sffairi uf tin Osags
tribe of Indians promises to lie long
urn hii out In ns, eel to leasing that
tuia i 6M,ouo acre! of oil ami gal
I mis. In all probability, from Hie ac
tion taken Tuesday by the Osagi
i ounctl, the Wilson administration
will be called upon in provide leasing
rrgulatloM or -t Iron out those now
proposed b) the government.
The absolute refusal of the Osage
Council to recognise ihe bids of inde.
I endent and Indhlduiil bidders on
their oil and gas lauds, made fc,st
Monday on Hi, 000 acres, may result
In Ihe government calling for Ihe
let l on of a new council The I n
mans' refusal is now In the malls en
rout! to President Taft and Seerelaiv
of ihe inii rlor Pliher
Th tribal council still clings to tha
government ghi's Over to Hie OOUB
ell's way of thinking, nothing n-maius
to be done eXei'pt fill the government
to mist Hie present coom II and call an
slsctlon among the Osages for another
council should tha Osagce re-eleol
the same Corne ll, there is little tailing
Shei e Hie leasing w 111 end.
It Is little known that Hie affairs
of Ihe Usages are administered sep
arately from the affairs of an) other
tribe of Indians Tiny arc a nation
UntO themselves. They were original
ly removed from Southwestern Kan
sas but Dm government 60 years ago
Their lands have been allotted but oil
company was with the council Whioh
th! time of their removal from Kansas
ihi government paid the tribe i,ooo,.
000, which is sllll held In Ihe l ulled
Males treasury. Thu Osages are now
also demanding that Ibis money be
liiriied over to them, further QOmDli-
leasing of their oil and gas lands in
a lump bid Instead ol' splitting It Up eating matters
into numerous Individual leases, the There are now about 1,100 members
plan reoentl) approved t.y President of tho tribe, Their holdings are estl-
Tail and Which followed Seen tary . muled at various ami. mils, but It Is
fisher's approval The Osaas ooun- olnservatlveli satimatad thai they urn
Oil Wished In lease all their lands to- I Worth about 133,000 each. The are
gether lo the Uncle Bam on I by far the riohasl nation. Individually
puny, and still so wish. The bid of
the Uncle Bam conn any Is upon th!
entire CSX, 000 acres, and provides that
no gas shall be piped from the Osage
Nation, but that It le Utilised there
In manufacturing and other Industrial
purpi see, it also provides for a one.
eighth royaityj and that an oil i-
finery to large capacity shall bo ss
tabllahod by the nation.
I' I and gaa nun In touch with
sltuaton here declare that unless
STATE RESTED CASE
The Osage Council In refusing (0
accept the bids for prospective oil
lands Tueeda) did so at tha request
of attorneys for the ITnole Bam Oil
company They turned down 111!,
000.00 In cold cash or tr.L'.ilO for ev
ery man, Woman and child i" the
iivage tribe, and what Is more, they
refused an enormously out of propor.
DISPENSE OF FOUR GANGSTERS
(H TLINED m THEIR
Ihe ' 1
the (Continued on Page h.)
I BURCLARANDSHOT HER
NKW STORK, Nov. IS.- The state
reatad Its case tonight In the trial of
ihe gangsters accused of murdering
Ihe garni. Ii r, Herman Rosenthal, at
the Instigation of Charle Becker, and
Counsel for the gunmen opened for
the defense, declaring he would show
that none of the four took part In
the shooting or In any way were con
nected with the plot to kill Rosenthal.
He declared he would snow the four
were lured lo Ihe scene on B pretext
and thai the steading in
Metropole, where Rosenthal was laid
low, was done by Brldgle Webber,
Harry Vnllon and a mysterious strang
er who was thus brought Into the
ease for the first time.
The defense's outline of Its case,
traced by the gunmen's attorney, c.
(i. K. Wuh.e, was not concluded until
nearly 7 o'clock tonight. Court then
adjourned until .tomorrow, when tho
first witness for the defense will take
All Expressing Opinion
WASHINGTON, Nov. 13. Owing to
President-elect Wilson's Intimation
that he would be pleased to receive
suggestions legarding the desirability
of an extra session of congress, I here
was much freer expression among sen-
liters and members of the house favor
able to such a session today than here
tofore. Among those who pronounced
ly advocated an ea resylloss vbgkipiJ
ly advocated an early session plan was
Senator Martin of Virginia, caucus
leader of the party in tlie senate.
Negro .May be l.ym bed.
OCALA, Fla.. Nov. 13. J. T. Ber
gess, an aged farmer living near here
and his adopted daughter. II years
old, were murdered near their hums
late today by a negro. The girl war
assaulted and her throat cut. Tin
negro was captured and may be lynched.
: TRAGEDV W s ENACT
V PULLMAN BLEEP
EVIDENCI I'ENTEHD W W s i i,
FAVOR Mil I TO Sow i
I Di l i III.
COUNTY ATTORNET TESTIFIED
Letter Written By Titrates lo I Mo
Postmaster lutroduifd as
OLARICMORE, oklu , Nov 13.-
(Special.) Seventeen witnesses have
so fu given evidence in tha tnui of
H, o. Jeffries charged with tha mur
der of Mrs. ii.-ne Qohsen, ins adver
tising manager, April Q, Yesterday
l witnesses were on the stand, in
! eluding County Attorney W- V. ThraV-
les of Nowata county who is prose
outing the .use. iso far but llttla svl-
I denes has I n introduced thai In any
way connects th! prisoner with thu
ease, and In each Instance so far it
lias been lUOh evidence as would sur
round men around whom no suspi
cion exists. Prosecuting Attorney J.
I I low aid Of Hlls county has been ad
ded to tho list of attorney! for tho
Register of Deeds, t. b. Campbell,
testified to bearing Jeffries statu tha
woman had probably mat with foul
play, a conversation which occurred
prior to the finding of the body. An
other Witness J. II. Hood, overheard
B conversation In a Nowata restaurant
In wbli Ii Jeffries stated that tho mur
dered woman was one of the most fas
cinating women he had ever known,
and that he saw a letter shown him
from Ooheen, the husband of tha dead
woman in which she stated that Jef
fers was hard to iret alona with thnt
"as high tempered, overbearing,
advised tier husband to slay
PHILADELPHIA, Nov. ill Mrs.
J. R, Meyers, wife of the proprietor
oi the Rappe Hotel, Oreensburg. Pa
away from Nowata.
County Attorney Thravea minutely
outlined the scene of the killing ami
all the details Immediately after the
body was found. He slated Hint the
. hoirue li-iieLu u,.,r., !.,,.. . f -
..... i, j i.i ' ' . I, IIHIl I)
uiiiaaoetn Meyers, 20 years obi, in mis.
tal(t lor a jobber, in a Sleeping car on
a Pennsylvania railroad train bound
for .New York about C:30 o'clock this
morning. Tho shooting occurred w hen
the train was passing Croydon. Pa.
Miss Meyers and W. It. Culhbert, 60
years old, of Lynchburg, Va.. were de
tained all day by the Trenton police,
but were released tonight Cuthhcrt
front of the ai toiind with Miss Meyers at lliu
woiimli d woman ami
i a material witness.
Und buggy and that Jeffries owned
such a buggy. The horses tracks Show
ed thai Ihe horse that pulled tho
buggy In Which probably Mrs. Ooheen
wenl to her death bad a shoo off of
Un front fool, j. s. poster measured
the shoe prints worn by the man who
evidently did the crime and also the
shoe prints of the woman. He ins
cribes minutely tho position of the
body and all details of the place
where It was found.
was " WS! busier s son who first found
jlM the woman murdered.
explained that he had been
a the front platform of the
In Ihe rear and had run In
heard the shot.
The Trenlon police say they are
convinced the shooting was an accident.
ellw lathe cmfw I'llifu oKi.oit
A Job for Ex-Presidents,
SVASHINTON, Nov. II. A plan to
admit ex-presidents, ex-vice presidents
nnd ex-epealcers of the house of repre
sentative! lo the Honrs of the two
j houses of congress, with the privilege
I of debate, but not of voting upon
pending measures, was broached hero
today by William J Bryan.
Mr. uryans statement waa coupled
with a declaration that ha favored a
change In the lime of convening con
gress, so that Ihe QOW sessions would
begin shortly after new members took
office Man-h 4.
com EAL INFORM no
Although officials at the Physicians
nnd Burgeons hospital flatly refused to
give newspaper hen nny Information
as to the condition of W. J. Murray,
D. M. Murtlndale, Jr., and A. J. Cor
klns, all Injured In an automobile ac
cident Tuesday night, it was learned
that all three Were Improving. Of
ficials nf the hospital declined to state
to what extent the men wer, Injured
and whhlle It Is known thai Murray's
Injuries 1st. they refused
to five an f llliel n'l ' mallon.
Turks Buffered Heavy LoSSCS
ATHENS, Nov. 13. It is announc
ed that 3n,000 Turks were eng.ig' 0
In the battle against the Creeks et
Yenidje. They had forty-two hca.-y
guns. The Turkish losses numbered
2,000 killed. C00 made prisoners and
22 guns captured. The Creek losses
were 500 killed and wounded. Includ
ing 10 officers.
Mobilising Russian Army,
ST. PBTBRSBURO, Nov. Ij.tIh,
OOUm II of ministers today decided b
order mobilisation in tin- six western
According to the Novo,. Vremyn
the troops which ordinarily would be
disbanded about the middle of thl:
month, will l. retained with
on until th,. middle of Januarv
An effort Is being made ,y the .sen.,
to secure the attendance of Ooheen
who, Monday was In Trinidad. Colo.
So far he has not appeared.
The defense slated with a good deal
of apparent belief that Hoiieen will
not appear und they court his appear
ance. Up to the present time there
has been no evidence either direct or
Circumstantial that connects the de
fendant with the killing of the wom
an that would not throw suspicion on
a score or more of other men residents
of Nowata, The slate, however claims
that two of their Important witnesses
cannot bo secured one of whom Is
During Ihe course of testimony of
County Attorney Thraies this evening.
Attorney 0. L, Rider prssentetd him a
b tler which was addressed to N. 8.
Walpole of Pueblo, Colo., postmaster
of that city, In which the county at
torney said, "This Is to appraise you
of tho fact that In the course of tho
next few days, you will be called upon
to give your deposition In behalf of
the defendant, H. O. Jeffries, charged
wiih Mrs Oohoen'a murder. Th.- i ur-
prise of Ihe depositions are to attempt
lo show in some manner that I. en
Ooheen was in Nowata or thereabouts
at the time of Hie murder, when In
fael bj testimony, he was in Pueblo
on,, thousand miles aw.-iv In
luryman Is Recovering;.
ANAPOLIS, Hid., Nov. 13. Al
mlding. a juror, whose Illness
caused a Postponement of the "dyna
mite conspiracy" trial, was jjio much
Improved tonight that it was said the
hearing will bu resumed tomorrow.
the col- i '" l9mm """ thousand miles
onn r unit i on might not be misl
we take this means of advising you
of the facts, a representative from
this office will probably call on you
In the next few days for the pun
of further Informing you as to th!
time and condition of affairs relative
to th. rrgYrdei ."
i on tinned on page g.i
Rocoinmond Woman to Mereyi
BHRBVBPORT, La., Nov. n.
Guilty of attempting to poison, with
a recommendation for extreme leni
ency, was the verdict In the case of
the stale ngalnts Mrs. Kva Walls Hal
ley, charged with administering pois
on to her husband, C. 0. Halley.
If the court Is Influenced by the rec.
ommendntloii of the Jury she will be
sentenced to serve five years in the
state prison. Tho maximum penalty
under the charge Is twenty years.
Circulation of the World is
Enjoying Remarkable Growth
Turk Pillage tillages.
ATI1KN8, Nov. 11. An official dl.
patch from Atra says tho Turks have
pillaged and hurnd 42 villages In the
Janlna and Mala-Klssl districts. In
th0 neighborhood of Janlna alonn
there are 6,000 women and children
dying of hunger. In tho villages of
Ootlsta and Donatl large numbers cf
peasants have been massacred after
Without any special Inducements
and practically without a circulation
manager for the past two months Ih!
circulation of Tho World has in
creased nt a rapid rate. Ordinarily
It requires constant effort on the part
of every newspaper to keep up It.
circulation, but the experience of Thi
World the jeist two months have be'-n
a revelation to experienced news
paper men. During that tim M
circulation has been looked after by
a young lady In the business offli
whose time has been occupied Wholly
In keeping up the records of new
papers, changes, stops and transfer
such as arise In the ordinary coUMi
of business, yet during thut nario i
the circulation of The World haa ll
creased nearly one thousand, l ie
dally average for November will 0
between nlno and ten thousand
Well known newspaper expert of w i la
experience who had occasion recently
to look over the circulation book! if
Tin- World in connection with mskinj
a foreign advertising contract whtuk
by the way was awarded to The World
al a considerable advance over paper
In cities of similar sis,, to Tulsa, staff I
that he had never known of a-iv
paper, big or little, In Ihe WttOM
United States, and he travels fror.i
North to South and Fust to W ',
that covers Us home field as complete,
ly i The World CO VST! Tulsa. Less
than three hundred homes In the illy
In iudlng Hand Springs nnd KetuUil.
an- not regular subscribers for T'.m
World. Th,, World Is the onlv newj
P 'per In Tulsa that has complied with
Ihe new postal regulations requiring a
. sworn statement of Its circulation.