Newspaper Page Text
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TULSA DAILY WORLD, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 1020
anM wsw.i 1 1 iiwWwmiMMj
AT SIZEOF ClPi'
Address of G e n e r a 1 Is
Heard by Crowd in
, Convention Hall.
GIVEN A BIG OVATION
Talk Reminded Many of T.
r. and His Brnnd of
Little Stories of a Great Day
thing n his ru'Ioni ttuit wnuld Indl called all nviisrns man In tin1 i-rnwd
i .ili ilmt In idIkI1 1i.ivv prrulilciilt.l sii p ti.u k, boy und 1 I) show sou
nl lr,ttijiiK. how t" she el. ihr general said an Im
His ilnging laugh was heard all pushed the spado In the S"ft earth
over tin1 romn when a member of tin- , Hhnw cm hw In dig in ' general."
American Lornim with whom In milled niiotlux soldier ilcninil
shook tin ml told him tlufl llio lino Pershing spaded ugoiously fur sev-
npiicral Pershing's photographers , Pershing was seen In "real" life
Mrnri ' it,., it . . .'ir."'1, 110 looK" ",d '"."f001 llfo" In Tulsa yesterday, i reminded lilm of tho 'Www line" nt owl mmutixi mid klt nit Hod
...,,.,,,. pictorial review ot me n: runtime llnst, in tiro.
inriucuis in llio
cencrura llfo wan
ivodaKs to tho right of him, ko- smown at a local theater,
links to tlm loft of Iflm," wcrr leveled'
and clicked an Pershing passed hy I There wan n 00 per rent i unre
in ono "watching on the line" of I Mentation of pupils from the IVir.hlng
march. ; school, Waco and Hnstnn, In the
I Irvlnir nlaon. nt thn nirudn. AttmiMt
half the room In tho school Imvo
pictures of Pershing and special
"He patriotic, lluv n flau '
a small boy selling fines.
About 400 boy scouts In full uni
form and carrying staffs patrolled
tho streets during tho parade, to tho
Brr.it envy of boys who Jiavo not yet
iruuuvii mo hcoui ago.
In an address that teemed with
thr nootelt brand of Americanism
i!n, John J- Pershing dlscusiod the
ar prl--tel Ainorlcan Legion,
lnd uris-ed tho tipplleatlon of war
,.m, patrl' tm In tho handling of
irocent piob'cm. boforu one of tlio
finut audiences that ever as
,nnbled ,i Tulm at the Convention
r.sll yesterday afternoon.
After m. eloquent Introduction by
Horace M Ilagati. stale commandor
ct the American legion, General
I'Mihltig strodo to tho center of tho
. i tecelvcd an ovation thut
Ineil Mveral minutes. In his op.iii.
' tr remarks ho told his audience
ilit ht wished to tologato himself
I,, the a-im. rank .is themselves. II
'jtrtlng hu point with a ntory of
1'nrhitc 1 1 rrancK who dreamed
ihaf he i cotnnmmlnr of the
irny and lwied this command Just
tefore ho imrKe up, "forward, rlsht
Iv rmy corps, chargu march. Gen
iral I'trshtnu to the file closers!"
Comment. nir on tho larKo number
,( M.'!o:irl.ins that ho had Keen,
btoeral I'erhln)f declared that their
rrewnce heie tcstlflo.l to tho jjood
iuilfnitnU of the lieoplo of that
J'tc 'lille 've MIssourlanH can
rot tak"credlt for your wonderful
Tulu, we are proud of It and want
ihnrx In It." ho Jalil.
".My surprHo and nstonlslinicnt nt
rltat I liac se..n hero today has
kffn unbonrdi il, ' hn said to his
Ifaifrs. ticforc my arrival this
mornlns Tulvi meant little more
' -an a f null name on tho map. 1
recalled II as a placo where they had
'nlleJ a few oil wells about 10 years
api. Hut to find hero it real met
ropolitan r ty of a population of
mi.000 or loOOOO for nil I know, Is
ktne of 'he wr .deri of tho e-?ntury.
"TulM's remarKauio acniovemeni
is duo to the aKKresslvenesH of noi
people, l.lke America as u nation It
. her clt zenship that Is her Rrcntest
aet. The pitrlotlsm of those who
fowht on the battlefields of Kuropo
li the rcflccilon of the iieoplo hero
at home. That patriotism Is the
tplrlt that moved tho heroes of tho
past iviirj," ho continued, paying- a
hirii tribute to tho warriors of the
blue and Rrey, "who although they
foujht each other to a finish now
He with one another In their dovo
Don to tho nation.
"The valorous men who repre
sented Oklahoma on tho fields of
battle lived up to your hlKhest ex
pectations," ho told his audience,
and declared that no nrmy had ever
attained as high a stnndard of mor
ality as that of the American nrmy
In Prance. This hn accredited to tho
high Ideals of our national life, to
the splendid teachings of tho moth
era, and to tho steadfast devotion
of the boys to their wives, sisters,
sweethearts, and mothers nt home.
"Instead of tho hoy making tho
'jpremo sacrifice, I am often In
clined to believe that It Is tho moth
er who really makes tho supremo
General Pershing npoko In glow
t'.r. terms of tho Ainorlcan legion,
uylng that tho creed of the ornanl
MUoti stood for all worth whlla in
American citizenship. Nothing could
be finer, he declared than Its first
Separation, "Kor God and country."
Second, the legion stands for dovo
tlon to the constitution and for truo
Americanism, ho said, and it op
poses any autocracy either by tho
tjsaes or tho clawes. "Tha legion
rtuld be Indorsed by every Amert
q; citizen, and I trust that nil who
are eligible will soon be In the or
ftniiatlon." Men who eervod orcrsMB during
e war had had the opportunity of
coaparlnir American institutions
arj government wlili hn nf
rope, Pershing said and tho com
WaoB had in every case Impressed
nore forcibly on thorn tho sacrod
J2f 4f our Institutions and their su
wwlty over thosa of Uuropoan
...,7 . r'tnilar comparisons they
t,.i C ,hat tho men of America.
n .. i?'1 aml sliouUerg abovo the
th?.fil,utopo ftVory respect, and
St Mi1? lh cltlxenshlp of America
I), i ner Great."
ih7r,;. " Wllve t unrest over
iki . 1 Loday thpre nro agitators
. h. JfJ?d wh0 nro declaring for
and VS.. or.tho Fpvernni
al'i i'Km 10 oonsiaer tlio re-
uch movements in Hussia.
llOot out ili... t ,. i-
a . . v u """nuiea in some
roftt.i Mw' "ufc wiey inusi no
S l .an,d, " ,,ne ot matter
treatJ0.'- , Horo ho received tils
to aii 5ppIau',t'- "u' mu" rcfuso
Thlsb,ihB. '"dividual community.
lS In llter lhat cannot be dealt
attten." speeches, it requires
K7ou?kr"t of 'our obligations
r reh?. -nn,cnl rathcr tnan
evirv ' ,i?,e UIBedl He declared
ltaiut iJ should Interest
anr , JhB "o""" "t his com
"MfiVe ied elect otl alo men
Jrjiiin of "ece.ssaO-, he urged the
trament. men to securo Kod uov-
TcUaVoV Ptv, and ,hank th" city of
rtPUon ;? "onder,u' nnd sinccro
'". .the "ante of these
ls did fh !vlf0 wt'nt ver there
uu in Lb.,ror you." tho eon-
"This is tlio flrat tlmo 1 have
soon General i'arnhlng since tliu last
inn", ami mat was ut Ht. Naznlro,
Krniico. In March, 191S," snl ikiiir.
study has licon maiio of his life.
Kiiorlal window displays marked
clothing stores, Pershing's- picture
being used in novoml.
The barber shops were about tho
only stores that didn't decorate for
tho event but then they had those
Col. J (1. QtickmcNer, his ever
wateJiful aide, took every oppor
tunity to shield his chief from tho
tiling work that ho chose to fncu.
Often Home ovotly enthusiastic ad
mirer would attempt to tell tho gen
eral the history of some bygone
warrior In his family or relate the
llfu of m grandmother who happened
to have been born In tho samo
county as the general Oently,
but firmly the nlde would Intercede
and nond the offender on hli way
while the general culled after him.
Once tlulierul Pershing had Just
clasped the hand of a young woman
when the colonel offered him a
kIsmi of water.
"May I hold your hand whllo 1
take a drink'"' he asked without re
leasing his hold The crowd lmighnd
"tlenernl Persl'ig is anxious to
shnlto hnndW with oorv veteran nf
the civil. Kiianlsli-Anioi'lrnii mid tho i merrily while he mado
Tulsa wiim lnr.w. ... ,.,., i i .i.lworld war." iinniiunrrd John ltnenm ! offer, declaring lifter she had passed
weather was all that the weather for 1,1 111,1 c,,nc,u,,,"i of tho tVinventio , that Tulwi surelyjiad some fine
"Did you know V. (). Heed In the
army?" asked ono man.
ltllt Heed?" queried Pershing,
"yes, I think ho Is In Washington,
now lsn t ho
hucIi ah occasion should he Pershing I Mn" Program. Hut thn patriotism and
must have enjoyed it, for ho has been 1 l,'ll'e of tho pooplo from Pershing'
nuiiu on tor tlio Inst two days and 1,1,1 "" eoum noi oe nem ihick
tho pumde in Oklahoma City Mon- for "ny m"" nni' tho first 1,000 bunds
(lav was broken nil honnunn nf mln
Wo hopo ho thinks wo havo this sort
of weather all tho time.
Tt was easy to tell "those from
Missouri," as tinilgiw had been dis
tributed to about 1,600 Missouri so
"Generally" speaking, Tulsa liked
the general and tho genuinl seemed
to llko us.
Trees along tho lino of march
bore straugo fruit In tho persons of
The very biggest scout on duty
yesterday was Paul Galloway, -who
was 1n charge of tho general's coat
and wip whllo Pershing shook hands
with the thousands of ndmlrlng Till
sans who nncked the lobby of Hotel
I Tulsa. It was a bigger Job than you
would think, the proud little, scout
declared, for ho hnd to keep a clone
watch on n number of souvenir
hunting women who cast longing
glances nt the general's gloves.
Pershing won tlio hearts of Tulsa
womon. "Isn't ho handsome?" was
tho iiiinnliiioiia verdict.
An unprecedented sale of the
"General Pershing March and One
Stop" In both sheet music and talk
ing mnchlno and player piano rec
ords Is reported by a local music
store. Calls for (i biography of tho
general wero also made at the pub
An enrly chapel service was held nt
Kendnll college and the students
enmo Into town In a body for the
"General Pershing mid hn would
bo here before wo adjourn," said one
chairman at n noonday luncheon
yesterday. Tho general was In town,
that lie had the opportunity of slink
Inir belonged to members of the
Many visitors from Tnlsi oounty
and surrounding counties eamo to
Tulsa to attend the Pershing day
exorcise, according to railroad nnd
"Tulsa city, schools welcomo Gen
eral Pershing. Americanism our
motto," read a Inrge banner over
the front entrance of tho Tulsn high
school building. School children
mnssi'd n round the high school
cheered frantically when Pershing
passed, smiling, nodding to the dif
ferent groups. ,
"I hnto to make them move." said
Officer Thompson. "I'd llko to stand
and gaze at lilm myself."
"I saw one pickpocket In tho
crowd, but I couldn't get to lilm." a
detective said after the Jam at Hotel
Tulsa yesterday morning had cleared.
TULSA WANTS TO
KNOW WHO SAID
oo.vriNL'ED rnoM paob osk.
placo ho looked Hie part. Many a
fcIiooI boy and girl sparkled with
prldo and Joy as they boheld tho tall,
erect, superb figure of tho general,
clothed In a trim khaki uniform and
brightly polished boot3 with clinking
ling eyea rested on a "Charllo Chap
lin" mustacho of a young legion
aire. "How aro you, nontenant?" ho
cried to tho man. "I can gioi your
rank, all rlirht." and the nossessnr of
tho miiatuclio nodded hl confession.
"I am going to vnto fur you for
presldont some day," called ono
young woman, to which ho replied
that tin might do as much for her, '
"I am from Missouri.' That was
tho greeting ho receied most. Homo
of tho Immigrants from tho "hound
dog stato" wero oven moro explicit
and wanted John J. Pershing to
know tho oxaet county of his native
Isn't ho handsome." breathed t c"nlmon"'?,Ith.l,'n J''01' iljf.5',"'.0,"
many a feminine ndnilrcr as ho rode
down tho streets In his car. smiling
and saluting the throngs that yollod
To one who has watched great
statesmon and politicians go through
tho mechanical procuj ot shaking
hands with a crowd, tho way In
which General Pershing greeted tho
thousands who clasped his hands
waa a rovclatlon. it was far from
mechanical with him, and ho seemed
to take a slncore delight In what li
ordinarily a dreaded ordeal, Kor
horn, It was the biggest day In thn
history ot tho Missouri society, ac
cording to Foster N. Purns, presi
dent, nnd General Pershing congrat
ulated every member.
Onft man was so Insistent that the
distinguished visitor should know
thtit he whs a fellow MlsHourlnn that
ho told the general three tlmcn that
ho came from tho stato. At his wit's
end Pershing returned, "Well, why
did they run you out of tho state
"Hello, miss, how do you do.
madam." lie would say to a passing
Tluitiklnw vtni for sMidlne my boy
back to me," tutld a Uttlo white
"Nothing gives tne greater pleas
ure than to learn that he did get
back," was the toply.
"!o J ou H'lneinber the old corn
puny?" asked a Juan ulUi a Mexl
can border service chevron on hit
coat, whllo another demanded to
know how old he wus.
"Go home and wash thno hands,'
ho ordered In mock severity as lis
stooped down nnd greeted a smiling
Only ono unhappy Incident marred
tho reception at Hotel Tulsa. Whllo
General Pershing was filiaklng tho
hands of his old friend, O. A. Hay
of Muskogee, who cinnn tu the city
to e,eo lilm, a pickpocket relieved
Hay of a wallet containing valuable
papers and (SO lu currency.
One of the women who greeted
General Ptrshlng at the hotol had
been a personal aciiialntanen of his
wife. Kor more than five minutes he
spoke to her and for some, time
after thai his face was saddened hy
the reoollo tlon ot the atnstiophy
that had deprived him of his wife
After leaving the hotel the goneinl
was whirled ucr the el'y In un ins -tomlblle
Und shown the business nd
residence eeilons. Th lino of euro
stopped at the situ of the SI, 600. 000
rit John's hnspllul, where General
Pershlnir broke the srnund for tho
structure, saying to the crowd that
gatticred aUiut thn spot-
"I am very happy to take part In
this ceremony, ladles and gentlemen,
and there is nothing .that I can do
that I would rather do than lend my
modcM encouragement to tho worthy
Institution that you have planned. I
cungratula'e you Mr Mayor and the
good people of Tulsa and my hope
Is that you hnvo planned this Insti
tution large enough. For If your
wonderful elly continue to grow In
the next few years as It has In tho
past you will certainly need a largo
Throwing nstdn all formality he
grasped tho spado and warned tho
crowd to glvo him "plenty of ollmw
room." "How' much of an arci do
you want spaded up?" he nsked
"Mnko It alKiut six feet deep,"
each Individual ho had a slnccra i young woman and then ho would ask
greeting nnd a pleasant smile. Often , If he guessed the right title. Ju
lio stopped long enough to pass numerable times ho stopped to kiss
words with tlioso who passed i the babies, but that was tho only
through tho lino. Ho took tils tlmo
and enjoyed It nil.
whenever a man came inrougn .
wearing the Bllvcr button of a;
wounded soldier tho keen eye or tnoi
gonoral would sco It and stop tho
man to inquire wnero no reccivao,
his wound, to offer his conpratula-l
tlons or hope that it was ontlrely i
well now Kspecially warm wero his
greetings to members of the Ame"rl-1
can Legion nnd to tho mothers and
fathers of boys who had served In
Franco. . ,
Kvery man who shook hta hand
had Homcthlng to say to lilm. Al
ways ho was ready with a reply and
often a witty retort that Bent the i
stranger away smiling. It was ap
parent that the general mado frlonds
with all to whom ho spoke, and If
his reception In other towns that he
has visited has been similar to tho
ono hem ho Is tho most popular map
In tho nation today.
Nothing In his mnnner or bearing
Invited rewene. Ho had scarcely he
gun to shako hnnds with tho waiting
thousands at tho Convention hall
when a very pretty young woman
throw both arms around his neck und
gavo tho general a resounding smack
not far below his stubby mustache.
While tho genernl staggered back
from tho forco of her onslaught and
tho girl ran from tho stage, thn
crowd that filled thn auditorium
broke in hearty applause.
"Well, you seo I havo not got be
yond the blushing stage,': Pershing
said, turning nround to a newspaper
man at his elbow to conceal his
crimson face from tho crowd.
No better Insight ns to his mag
netic personality and his ple.islng
good nature can bo had than from
tho stream of bantering, Joking
comments that ho kept up with tho
lino of Tulsans crowding by to shako
"Hollo, .there." "How aro you,"
"How do you do." ho said as ho
worked bolh hnnds Oneo his twlnk-
owl tnimiinfi iiini kept lilt" goon
natnreit bantering with tile crowd of
onlookers nil tlm while.
"Von must not get too warm."
cautioned Mayor Hubbard, and the
general then relinquished the shovel,
which was then prenented to the
Tulsn County HWorlenl society.
After Ihe reception given lilm nt
the i:iks club Geni'iiil Peinhlug de
elsrod Unit some one had taken his
Klines .mil mm wusplclnu glunces nt
some women who had been near his
coat and cup.
"That Is what this Klks club hns
done fur inc." he wild when tho
gliivos were not forthcoming.
It was IVnililtiK's ilinlro to lslt
one of Tulsa's oil fields and so lie
whs taken out to the 8iMy Oil com
iwny'f limsn on Itlrd Oleek. When
tin- party arilwd at the wells no one
could lui found on the placo but the
rnr.'inan, wlm cMUnlnoil tut lie mm
"let Ihe lm off to go to town and
sco General Pershing."
Of all of the compliments that he
received while In llio city none
seemed to fit him belter than that of
W. ):. Ilrowu, president of the Union
Nil I lima I bunk, who Introduced the
general un "Amerlcn's most modest
Htid best loved citizen" at the
luncheon given tu his honor by the
Tulsa Climilng House association at
the Country club.
In addition to the lon, gratitude
and admiration of the Tulsa people,
General Pershing carried away from
the city the following gifts that were
bestowed upon lilm during the Vlsll:
A pair of biiaiitlfully engraved
inlllljiry brushes, presented by Mrs
(limit Mi-Clllloilgli In behalf nf the
reception committee of tho Missouri
An autographed copy of "HIIIm of
MIhsoiiiI." piesented by Mrs I'lor-
Letico Tucker Doling, the author of
A gold ohaplet bearing the Inscrip
tion of the Missouri society.
O number of beautl'fut bouquets of
A book of verse written hy Col.
Clarenro It. Douglas.
A reproduction of his own like
ness carved In wood by II. II. Taylor,
a negro nrtlsl
I'lro Wrivls .Steamer,
POUT AUTHUH, Texas, cob. 11.--Fire
today wreclii-d the Texas com
pany's tank steamer Noilhwentrrn
nt Port Neches on tho Nechcs river,
10 miles above this city. The ves
sel was benched on flats In tho
s ream and left there to burn itself
out The fire was of undetoi mined
cause nnd stalled in tlio rnrwnm
tank nt 2 30 a m None of tho crow
was Injured Tho monetary Ions was
no' authoritatively es'lmated
Latest Dance Fad
Rub Mustcrole on Forehead
A headache remedy without tho dan
Rcrsof "headache medicine" Relieves
headache and that miserable feeling
from colds or congestion. And It acts at
oncel Mustcrole is a clean, white oint
ment, made with oil of mustard. Hotter
than a mustard plaster and does not
blister. Used only externally, and In
no way can It affect stomach and heart,
as some internal medicines do.
Excellent for sore throat, bronchitis,
croup, stiff neck, asthma, neuralgia,
congestion, pleurisy, rheumatism, luin
baco, all pains and aches of the back
or joints, sprains, core muscles, bruises,
chilblains, frosted feet, colds of the
chest (it often prevents pneumonia).
30c and COc jars; hospital size
ER B S
Li TART v,. w AUbt- i J
fhllVrl." beitime leeDa sickness
S3 V Ve? ?0"' '
P" tin, .i..., k!w.. sour tji. brlitht.
S." ) I ,.1 delightful feci:
2 .1 aa"! 1:,'"0.0;,t?'...I'1-
Sl TAE'Lv,1'l"lt,.""! ni.I8P XATIVK
."Us- ..j? 'ontali
Vt ' "'et with i Mn. imI
0 nlsTht tfAl r.tla.
on U Ina q uara XTKB
Sf-i :oo VJi-'fe! .d.tn'" I" ''"
7" 0e w.V I ' ana itnailer , .:,":
M I..,,..,. ..Jfrg
An execs of add In the stomach
sours the food und starts fermenta
tion. Distressing gases form. Your
meals don't digest but lay llko lumps
of lead. Then you havo heartburn,
flatulence, fullnefs, belching head
ache and real misery in tho stom
ach and intestines.
A few- tablets of "lape's Dlapep
ln" bring relief almost as soon as
thoy reach tho stomacn. -rape s
Dlapepsln' costs llf.lo at drug stores.
Someone Must Pay for
Inefficiency is incompetency; incompetency is waste; waste is worthless.
Therefore inefficiency must be worthless.
Efficiency is a qualification just as necessary with the ditch digger as
it is with the general manager of a mammoth manufacturing plant, the
president of n railroad, or the president of the United States.
The ditcli digger who works only half the time he is being paid for and
wastes the other half is only fifty per cent efficient. He should be paid
accordingly. He should receive just half as much as his brother a few
feet away who works every minute and shovels twice as much dirt.
Results actual accomplishments are what count. Tho worker who
fails to get results has no place in the wheel of industry, no matter what
his trade or profession is. If he is allowed to remain, someone must
eventually pay the price of his inefficiency.
How long would a traveling salesman hold a position if he failed to turn
in substantial orders for the house that pays his salary?
Never before in the history of America has efficiency been so essential
to the industrial life and welfare of a nation. Never before has a nation
been so willing to pay for efficiency.
And never before has a nation looked with such utter contempt such
scorn upon inefficiency. Now that there is such a tremendous demand
for increased production, the industrial slacker deserves no moro con
sideration or better treatment than the military slacker of two years ago.
Each is guilty of shirking a duty to his country and to his fellow men.
W. B. KILLMER, PRESIDENT
Tulsa Decorating Company
212 SOUTH BOULDER JUST NORTH OF POSTOFFICE
Stress tXcccssitii of
Itushti'XK Icli(?inn at
Master n Meet hip
Dr. and Mrs 8 It tliirdnn nf
Kind Hprlngs have just relumed
troin Plillndi Iphln. where l'i. ()or
doti wns nulled to nltciiil a itiect
lilt? of rellglinis ediiriitnis He unlit:
"Twenty -seven million nf yotintt
people are prHctk-slly without re
ligious Itml ruction In America
Four minimis of bn)n .mil sTlrl In
the went lirivn little religious ndu
intlon, either in the lioinen or In
"Aineilcn's grimiest peril Is the
'Npirlluar nogleet nf her child
hood. PIhiis 111 11 laid at this rnn
foienco by which the nhtirrh will
bo urged to go Into thn business
of religious ciliicutlon, und by
which 11 tiemendoiis cMiiipnlgn will
be iriijivtm for the eplrttiml up
lift of tho young people of the
;ln I'i-Imi IVir llc-t Table.
Tho pilsn fur tho beat tlncnrittttd
(able at the dinner of business
Wiilliens cJubs 111 the V. W. V A
Monday will bo presented to the
winning club before the mldress of
Hr. (.Ihurles V. Ilnrker In the Y W
at 8 o'clock Monday evening, Febru
ary I". The tallies tlecoinled h the
Toiden, llypsy and Ohio t'ltlcs' elnliti
were pronounceil the most nrtlsilc
by the Judges, Mrs. Katherlne Wll
bird Kddy, Mm A. W. Until. Mrs. C
(' Simmons and Mm lirodle. As the
Judges wi re uniible to decide uiniuiK
these three, tin. iireslileiits of Ihe
three clubs niiiy bo nskrl to draw
straws for the prUn at the ineellng
next Monilny evening.
Would Aid Farmers.
WAHHlNflTON, Feb. II -A bill to
appropriate (5,000,000 for utch. inn
of seed and livestock feed to be sold
to fanners In drought stricken states
was Introduced today by Henator Mo
t'limtier, republican, North Dakota,
nnd referred to tho agricultural com
BURY TULSAN IN TEXAS
IIiiit) Unpin" Was Sun nf J. K.
Iti'iHir of I hl Clt) IMcil S11111I11)
lliury K limine, who died fun-
il.iv, I ebriiary , and a burled at
i-ip.ee. Tevaa, wn the oldesi awn of
Mi and Mrs. .1 K. limine of this
city. Mr. lUmne wna born SO yearn
sgi in Warren, Pa At the aire ltr l,
he Weill to KutiMie. ki'iiii'Iiik a pi.il
Hon with thn nil Well Kupptv mm
puny. Two years Intei, be enllsiid
In th army, in which he served fm
three year with the inani nrullci v
torn of Fort Hownrd. Mnrvlind
I'Imiii 1111 linnorsble din bin se with
the innh of nergennt, he was .mam
litentlflod with ih oil Well Sup
ply company, serving s iceii'slveh nt
IWirllesv llle, and fm' ft yeitis, m
iinttiager or tho oil Well Huuplv
slur nt .McKltlrlnk, CM At the and
of this tlm he cam to Tulsa with
his wife nnd baby daughter, enn
Miuilng with thn same i-iiinpHny until
Hie time of hit 'tenth.
Mr Umine was known throughout
thn mtit continent oil fluid, hsvlng
1 been I ted Ht t'lishlnst, I'rumrlght.
Arkansas 1 Ity nnd Clweu, ut all or
whhh planes lie had ninny friend
wtin well, shurknil In learn Of his
sudden death lis Is survived by
wife an, I threw clillilinn, Helen, K
.veari old. John K, Jr., I years old,
slid Tiiiln Udivnrd, M months old.
Hem lien hl mother and fnther he
leaven one brother nnd Imtr sis-
DID YOU EVER
lUep It ) 111 1 11 1 ' to pmiiinle irnniit
relief fiiun iheuniatlii
n 1 111 ami nelies
Wll UN y,,ii know what Hloau's
I.inliuetit will do as thouninds
of men mill women thn world
over know, you, too, will keep It
handy You will use it for thosn
"twinge of rhiuiiiiitlz." for reliev
ing tbiil lame b.u k, mus lu stiffness
and soreness, aches, all sorts of ox.
ternal pains, and exposure uftor
ill lit tin
Only lakel 11 llt'le npplled wllhniii
riiliblnir. K 1011 BteiiolrntCM. smtlvrlnir
1 Hie cngrsilon, btlnglug nierrlful re
1 lief 'o the throl blng Jumping par'.
Three str.e 3fir, ,0 . ft 10 Any
druggist h,is it If n it, we'd llko to
know his mime
tern lii riii-. 1 f 1 1 1 '1 , us li. I ' "ami y
he was inn le i at lMw o, T as, I i"
stesd of in TuIim.
AlllHMIIIl-l. (lill.(l(lll Sji'Iiv
Mltvhelln A Veniil punli.ticl
block 27-17-18 for appniMinately
ttOO.AOn more tbsn a inmitb gu. ai
rnrilliig In It II Ihmhos nf llui,iii
A llonlkci, win. fm nici ly uwiumI O"
prepnrty The .I'liiinin. ne ' r it
111 1 1 was withheld until veu In
Somo Kind of S 1 0 in a c h
Trouble Willi .Cramp and
Terrible I'aiiiH Made. This
Oklaliomn iMan'.H Life
M Lh.c ruble Until
I Muck Draught Uc
OhloknsliK, Okla. Mm J V
Walker leerntly Mbl this: "Wo use
llhvnk-DrNiistht as a fstnllv medicln.
inl think II Is tho only liver medi
cine, mado. My husband makes b
up and uses It as a tonic as will n
n lsjuitlve. I use It f ir headiirhi'
sour stomnch, a full heavy feeling
trier meals,, which I snppono W Indi
gesttoti and It certainly docs mn a
tot of good.
My liusluinit had soma kind of
stomaoh trouble wo don't know
Just what. 11 would slrlko lilm Just
any tlmo In tho day ami cramp or
pain him Just terribly bad. fiome
onn told him how to make a tea of
thn Hlack-Dratighl, which ho did.
It did him .so much good, it re
moved tho cause and cured lilm.
Slnoo then to havo praised tho
lllnuk-Draiight to our frleiulm and
gladly do so,"
Hoventy years of successful uso has
madi 'J'hodford's Ul.irli-rraughl 11
rtandard, Jiousehold romody. livery
member of the family nt times needs
the help that lllaek-Drnught can glvo
In cleniiMiig the system nnd prnvent
leg or relieving thn troubles that
como from ronirtlptitlon, linlUrestlon
layy liver, otc.
Try niacU-nraught. Hold by all
111-113 East First Street
Largest Retail Food Distributors in the Southwest
The PEOPLES EXCHANGE is it table supply institution founded
several years ago on a strictly cut-price basis and has enjoyed a con
tinual increase in volume of business to such an extent that tho sales
of our meat and grocery department alone, aro exceeding a MILLION
DOLLARS a year.
As we have before stated in previous advertisement, this is not u "one
man" store. Our busines experience taught us as we progressed; that
it was utterly impossible for any one person to keep pace with tho
growth of the city of Tulsa, and the growth of our store and super
intend all the details pertaining to a large growing food supply house.
Realizing this fact, we segregated the mei(ts from the groceries and
likewise with the green goods department, bakery, delicatessen, fish
and poultry department and confectionery department; each depart
ment has a distinct and individual executive at its head.
Since making this change wo have enjoyed a sJLill further increaseed
volume of business and have found it possible to have a bettor
knowledge of our business nt large, and apparently it is equally as
satisfactory to the public, or patrons of this store as it is to the man- ,
We have never at any time resorted to short weight or short measure
tactics, as some merchants would havo you, tho public, to believe. Wo
have made it a policy and a practice of the buyers of these various
departments to never at any time buy any commodity below the stand
ard of quality. Neither have we, at any time, catered to tho unfair
demands of the representatives of organized labor and we never shall.
As for competitors, we don't consider that we have any. We havo
just completed a contract for the largest retail refrigerator box in
the United States, for use in our meat department, which will be in
stalled in a very few days. This will not only enable us to preach
'prices, but quality and sanitation as well.
About four years ago, when the writer first became identified with
the PEOPLES EXCHANGE, our business hours were from 7 a. m.
until G p. m. Our employes enjoyed these hours until the advent of
a second party engaged in our line of business opened a store in our
vicinity. Just what hours they observed, we were never able to learn,
for the fact that they were invariably here when we came in the
morning, and always' open and doing business when wo left in the
evening. Now, we will ask you, Mr. Union Man, who is the "scab?''
Shortly after this time there was a city ordinance passed prohibiting
markets and stores from opening on Sunday, also, forbidding the
owners from making deliveries from their places of business on Sun
day. We also observed this ordinance. But, we know a merchant down
here on First street who never did observe the Sunday closing law.
Now, we again ask you, Mr. Union man, who is the "scab?" But,
don't think for a minute, Mr. Union Man, that because we ask you
for a decision that we feel hurt from your attacks of boycotting and
picketing, or that we are catering to you for business, for wo are not.
Wo know that if we get a small per cent of the unorganized peoples'
patronage that it will be sufficient to sustain our business.
P. S. In regard to prices, we will gladly advertise the price on
every article in the entire store if other merchants will do the same,
and let the people bo the judge. Watch these columns for some excep
tional money-saving prices on meats and groceries. Also, the introduc
tion of some choice cuts of eastern meats.