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ULL Ui iCmifiivi dulDHVlMii0 n :: a t: :: xx xx xx : ' XX :: THE WEATHER REPORT: lir .ITi TT cirs ! There it re a 1 1 1 1 1 n 1 1 r of flood ivlialile parties w lio have in I e rt m'i 1 1 s on the want ad piie for uiil'iirn islicd rooms. I.S . Mmvli 29. Tin' t.-m;i-rn liuv: Muvintimi lt ; minimum I!" ih.i llit-ast wind; iloutly; im-ll mill W Nlll(;Ti'. Mur.'h '.'It Fore- rn-i : (ikluli a, ruin Tiicsiia) ; ruultT mi w fsi ; W't'dnexiny fair. iti.Ii i.ttAsnn wnti: associ ati.d rnr.ss ki:pout J i VOL. X, NO. lul. iinossii WATERS BY FIRE OF SUBMARINES "Without Waiting for (Vow ninl Passengers to Leave ( Jennans Sink Ship. THIRTEEN ON AGUILA WENT DOWN WITH IT One Hundred Ten Submerg ed With Kalaba; Trawl ers go to the lieseiTe. l'lSlKil'AIM), Wall's, March i (i :''! p. in.) I'll irt oei) Mem bers of tin' crew of t lit liritish steamship Auila, which was sunk I iy tin' (iennan submarine I'-L's on Saturday night, lost their lives. The survivors, who arrived here today say the Aguila was sunk at a point 50 miles .southwest of The Smalls, a group of rocks on the southeast coast of Ireland. The eiew was given four min utes in which to leave the ship, hut .survivors say tlio steamer was fired upon while the men were getting into the hoats. The chief engineer find two others were killed by the shell fired and the lives of ten other men were lost. The captain of the submarine hailed another steamer, the Ottile, and told her captain of the sink ing of the Aguila. The Ottile went to the rescue. Captain I'lannerman of the Aguila said the submarine fired across the bows of the steamer, but he speeded up to 11 knots to clear the undersea vessel. The submarine was making 18 knots, however- and quickly overtook t hem. Angered Germans. The attempt of the Aguila to e.seapc seemed to arouse the anger of the (iermans for they gave the.ei'ev and pasesiigers only four minutes to leave the ship. But (Continued on Page Two.) ADD TO UNITY BLDG. Olbce llnihliiig nl I 'em III and Itouldcr Itise-s Three Storied. Vcnsel a Kliot, ow ners of that half of the I'nity building which faces tho cornel- of Fourth .street and P.oulder avenue, working with J. K. Cone, win) owns the rest of Hit structure, are iiavmi; plans drawn l.y K. A. ltush, architect, for three mUlitional stories tr. be erected on lite I uilding, making the structure twice il.s present heljfht h ml capacity, Ai cm -ding to a statement made by .Mr. i 'nno last night, the construction would begin in the p.eur future, but no ((unite tiin had been Bet NOTF. TO l(.I.YM COMl'LKTIiD Only Final Approval by Wilson De lays Transmission. WASIIINOTOX, March 29. Sir Cecil Spring-Pice, tho liritish am bassador, confeied with Secretary P.ryiin ul the state department today hihI it was understood later that he sought Information as to when the American note relative to the Kritiah order in council decreelnff a virtual blockade Hgalnst commerce to and from Germany would be forwarded. The note bus been completed and awaits only the final approval of President Wilson, who Is expected to give it Mttenlion tomorrow when he return from Annapolis. OiUHiiie New t'otton F.xchailgo. NKW YOKK. March 29 At a meeting of the clearing house mem bers of the New York cotton ex change the plans for the new cotton e.v hango clearing house were form ally adopted. Seven Incorporators were elected and It is planed to pro- et-d ii.m rapidly as possible with the details of incorporation of the new oiKanization. It is anticipated that th- association, with a membership of at least siy.y New York firms will be in operation by tho firt of June. Itoi-kv Moiiiilalii Itoad Sells. NKW YOKK. .March 29. An liouncement was made here today that the Atchison, Topekn & Santa Fe railway had acquired the St. l.ouis. Ilocky .Mountain & Pacific railway, which line extends from Des Momes. New Mexico, to t'te park In the name state, a trackage of about 106 miles. The prlco was said to be IS. ooo. 0i Atchison four-per cent bonds. The line taps coal fields In I'oll'ax county, New Mexico. U. S. Submarine F-4 svBMAfciMEsv rrn" ; ;! F 3 and ' ; ; j 1,1 I ,,1P nrr iriJ.Nor.lM , .March -!i. Tlie l nited istates suliniariiie V- has prac tically been Riven up as lost, and it is feared her captain, Lieutenant AUIreit F. Kde, of Nevada, and crew of twenty-five men are believed to be lost. The submarine Is believed to have, sunk in the harbor at a point where the water is 120 fat boms 7-0 feet deep. No submarine could resist the water pressure at such depth without crumpling uo Mice an euKshcll. it is said that oil has been noticed rising to the surface at a point above which the l'-4 is believed to have sunk. ANOTHER STATE BANK FOR TULSA T. ,1. Hart man and Asso ciates to I 'ut in a Hank. PERMIT IS ISSUED No Details Could lie Learned but a Location Has Keen Made. WORD was received from Okla homa City yesterday that a permit had been issued by the state bunking department for the organiza tion of another state bank in Tulsa headed by T. .1. Ilaitman of Ibis city. It Is understood that several prom inent Tulsans will be associated with Mr. Hartman. When seen yesterday by a repre sentative of The World, .Mr. Hartman would neither deny nor affirm the re port that he would put another state bank In Tulsa, but it is said that he will have something definite to say in a few days. According to reports ' current in financial circles yesterday the bank has been practically organized with Its stock all subscribed und that a location had been selected. Mr. Hartman Is one of the best known bankers In the state, having been engaged In that business for the past 1 years. Three years ago he was president or the Oklahoma Hankers association and presided over that body when it held lis annual convention in Tulsa, lie was formerly at the head of a bank in .Medford, Grant county, and one in Sulphur, Murray county. He has been a resi dent of Tulsa for the past three years and during that time has been en gaged in the oil business. PROPERTY BELONGS TO CHURCH, RULING Decision of Appellate Court Af fit-to Over Tin Thousand Churches in tin; I nited Stales. CHICAGO, March 2!. A ruling that the actual physical property of a Methodist church Is under thn con trol of the church and not under the Jurisdiction of a Methodist church, conference was upheld by the appel late court here today. The ruling was in the case of the Rock Itiver conference against the Trinity Methodist Kpls'opal church. The conference presented the claim that It had complete jurisdiction over all Methodist church property on the ground that It was a connectional or ganization. The appellate court upheld the su perior court, which maintained the distinction between a Methodist church and p. Methodist chinch bulld big. The decision affects over ten thousand Methodist churches in the I'nlted States, the aggregate value of whose real estate holdings Is more than 130,000.000, according to Kiuil Wetten of counsel for the church. TULSA, OKLAHOMA, TTHsDAY. .MAUl'll :UI , 1 ! 1 5 , Lost Near Honolulu M il W y fc,,n . VILLA FORCES ARE HEMMED BY ENEMY Yesterday Xortliern Troops Failed to Jfenew Attack on Matanioros. CROSS NURSES READY Carranza's Forces Are I ic ing Increased; (iarrison Well Fortified. BnOWN.SVlI.Ki:, Texas. March 29. Today passed without a renewal of the Villa attack on .Matanioros, op posite here, but brought reports of additional Carranza troops coming from Camargo, Mexico, !() miles west of Matanioros. This report, if true, would mean that the Villa troops be fore Matamors would have an enemy force to reckon with from the west, as well as the present forces to the south, and the Matanioros garrison on their north and east. Carranzza forces said to number from 1.500 to 1.S00 under Oenerul lldefonso Castro, recently were re ported to have headed toward Nuevo Laredo, Mexico, when (ieneral llde fonso Vasquez retreated to Mata nioros. Vascpiez now is to the south of the Villa attackers with some 1,200 men and the Carranza troops re- ( Continued n I'age four.) American Accorded Honor but Eyesight Cannot be Returned PAHIS, March 29. (l:r,0 p. in.) An annex for soldiers who have lost their sight during the war opened today In the ancient asylum Quinze Vingts, which was founded In the year I2H0 bv Louis IX (St. Ixiiils) after some three hundred of his followers had been blinded in his crusades. Among the first twenty men ad mitted to the annex was a young -American named Josesph Amur. He Is 22 years obi and was born in Washington, O. C. Amai- was at Lyons working for an electrical company when the war began. He enlisted ln-the foreign legion and took part In dangerous scout ing tasks and was especially skillful In throwing hand gren ades Into Oerman trenches. He lost both his eyes by the prema ture bursting of a grenade thrown by a comrade. The military medal, which Is reserved for the "heroes of France," has been awarded A mar. "I am glad to have fought for France and for the Justice of tho French cause." said A mar today. The director of the hospital says the youth has never uttered a word of regret at the loss of his eyes. He will be educated In read ing and writing In Hie manner taught blind persons and also will be permitted to adopt any. handicraft which he may select. Amar apends his time now enter taining his comradeg by playing the mandolin. 0. S. TROOPS TO BORDER TO STOP ilU SHOTS American laves Must Xot Jle Mi ij;'a I leered by I'M re of the (Ireasers. ZAPATA TO LEAVE MEXICO CITY AGAIN Villa Having Difficult Time Attacking Matanioros; ( 'asualties Small. WASHINGTON'. March At the suggestion of Major General l-'unston, commanding the American forces on the border, Act ing Secretary lireckenridge of the war department today ordered three batteries of the Third field artillery to Hrow nsville, Texas, as a demon stration to the Mexican forces I'nn t tiding for possession of .Matanioros that American lives and property musi not be endangered by firing across the line. A regiment of in fantry also was ordered held In read iness at Texas City to be moved to Itrow nsville on short notice should it be needed. These precautions were deemed necessary, although assurances had been given by both Carranza and Villa agencies here that no shooting across the line would be permitted. Secretary ISryun said orders had been sent by the commanders of each fac tion to their troops in and about Matanioros to see that no shots en tered American territory. Matanioros Is Strong. Tho attacking force is finding Matanioros a difficult nut to crack, according to state department lul vlces today, which said two hun dred met death In the first assault on the Carranza trenches Saturday, while the defenders lost only eight killed and thirty-six wounded. It was reported that both sides were receiving reinforcements, Including artillery. Many wounded Villa sol diers have been brought into Urownsville but only those in most urgent need of attention will be per mitted to cross the line hereafter. Tho Villa agency here received (Continued On Page Seven.) TO FiLE CHARGES AGAINST H, STARR Three .Jaded Horses Found Near Kelleyville; 15oy Sees Armed Men. Sjei-,! I Tie' Worlil. C HANOI. Kit, okla., March Si icci tr Speukman, prosecut ing attorney of Lincoln county, stated Monday night, that he would file charges Tuesday morning against both Henry Starr and Louis Kstes, the two bandits shot and captured Imme diately following the raid on the First National bank and the Stroud bank at Stroud Saturday morning. Starr will be charged with joint rob bery of the Stroud National bank, the bank which he entered and plundered, and Kstes will be charged with having helped rob the First National bank of Stroud and the separate Informations may charge that the two men, co operating with parties now unknown, also co-operated with another In the robbing of the two banks. It became known hero Monday that an effort was being made to collect Information tending to connect Henry Starr with the robbing of the Carney State bank three months ago and that Prosecutor Speakman was being im portuned to use the information as (Continued On Page Two.) THE BEST MAIDS are those who not only d ) their work satisfactorily, hir. have an ambition to serve those who appreciate what they do. rIhe very maiil you would iik- to eiiKae iii'-y be con te'pp'ating n e!ia:i?e, or i.my b" 1 ('sting at this ti.ne. Therefore, let your want be known through, a World Want Ad. w ORLD ANTS IN Thousands of Men of All War x Countries Eat, Sleep and Work Together In Huge Prison Camp , Cm B ton il ell , i' nl' l l'i,-- 1't II lies gel her I' the DKI.IN. March IS. The f, thrown t' lliclnlicl'.s I of win' haw some tell thousand armies and navies of the country which lierinanv is at 'war into a will hi - glomerate gathering in the huge pi isuu ca nip at liocbciltz. about lil- teen miles li'oin l.eilin. Fresh-faced K.iglisli sailor boys, still in their teens, bearded Scotch Highlanders, peasants from the south of France, moujiks from faraway Kussia suddenly have been plunged together- each with his customs and habils, likes anil dislikes. Pretty nearly everyone is lace to face with his ally for the first time in his life. How to control the throng of pris oners so that discipline may lie temp ered with humanitarian measures and the thousands may rub shoulders without friction, Is a problem with which German system has been grap pling. A group of newspaper men from neutral countries who visited Ooebritz recently found it well organ ized, active and intensely interesting, and its inhabitants as cnntentcil as Wilson Delivers Message of Good Cheer on Foreign Ship ANNAPOLIS. Mr.. March 2it.-r-F.nl- i phusis on tho "growing warmth' .if al'!'cction as well as of understand- j it, g" between the Fulled Stabs and other nations of (lie western heiuis- ! plu re was laid by Picideiit Wilson in I nr. address at a lunch given today in his honor by I r. Koniulo S. Naon, the Argentine ambassador, on board the i.ew Argentine battleship .Moreno In j Annapolis roads, The prcshb nt spoke IMPEACHMENT OF WATSON UNDER WAY Ames Tells of Loan He Made to the Corporation Member Ueiiiti' 1'robcd. MANY WITNESSES "A. IV (lot the Money, hut It Was (liven to Influ ence Official Acts. S- lo '1 'lie World. 0l.AIHi.MA CITY, March 2!t. Just wiiat elicit, if any, loans of money made by C. I!. Ames lo A. P. Watson, corporation commissioner, had on the ollicial action of Watson, relative to curp irat.ons Ames repre sented, was sought to be brought mil m the lirst session of impeachment trial of Coinnilssioi cr Watson. Ob lections lo such line of iiestioning i was sustained by the court on a vote. Finally on the request of Senator Shaw, after luestjon had been put to Air. Ames, ao vas pirtnlltid lo n- swer. The question was: "Hid you .loan Commissioner Watson money to linlluoiice bis ollicial net ion'.'" "I did Mot," answered Mr, Ames "The traiisai lion was entirely a per sonal transaction." The evidence refused of admittance was whcl her or not (he persons from (Continued On I'age Two.) DEFENDANTS iTeNY ELECTION FRAUDS Tun Uitiio-MN S.iy They Knew Xolh lug of Alleged Hi'Hii'i's; llrlsooll Didn't Paj. INMA.NAPOMS, .March I'ff le fendants In the Terre llaute election fraud case here today continued to deny the evidence produced against i !them by the government. Two more t defendants Andrew (Tip) O'Prien ' and Kdward lii:-oll, assistant city i eugineel and secret iry of the licmii cratlc county committee made their ' I denial at tho afternoon session. Seven ; defendants have lestilicd so far. I O'Prien denied hi Iplng rush repeal ers through the challengers and that Sherllf I'cti.iis Shea, a defendant, was in o'leuin"ir saloon paying the re 1 praters as charged by the government. Me also said he didn't see any auto ' mobile loads of repeaters arrive at the 1 saloon, where he caid he worked as ja bartender. Ill reply to a question I by Judye Anderson the defendant said 'he did not know It wns unlawful to 'sell liquor on eleition day. A gener il denial also wat made by U'riscoil. Me asserted (hut he did not 'pay anv repeaters In his precinct and that tie knew nothing of fraudulent registrations. On r rosft-exarnlnatlon it was brought out that he continued to draw his pay from the city, al though he worked In Democratic headquarters more than a month of the liiuo hi uk on the city payroll. Kin ii t r.u, i;s might be cxiccl,-il in I Cll'cll III' Ma nces. In dealing with problems arising from the proper control of the prison ers, the authorities have drawn cer tain broad conclusions, summed up as billows by a reserve officer stationed at the "The t rious; prison camp: How I'liey I Igiirc It. liussians are the most illilus- t lie Fngllsh are by far the and hardest to handle: the laziest French are the most docile, I he last to make trouble of any kind." Iioeheritz Is a huge collect loll long woollen shacks, built bv of the prisoners. The camp is enclosed by a barbed wire fence, ten or a dozen feet high, which, contrary to legend. Is not charged with electriclly to prevent escape, only four men, Russians, have tried to get away thus far, and they came back. At night and in leisure hours the men are div iiled according lo nation ality, and so far as possible, in racial subdivisions. In the workshops, how ever, Fnglish and Itusstans are put (Continued on I'a.-, uir) In reply lo an address in a similar vein ib liveled by Ambassador Naon. From- the time of II. e president's ar rival her', on tho Ma.vllow!' shortly afler noon, until his iieparlure for Washing-Ion at 7 o'i lech, tonight, hts allenlion was given lo i ei emonials and recreation. The lunch, evlauges of formal visits and golf here late this afternoon Idled his lime, lie Is ex- (Contlnued on Page Two.) GREATEST FOE OF ENGLAND IS DRINK Would I father Fight Armed Enemies Than Liquor, Says Chancellor SHIPBUILDERS DRUNK Hooze Must Ie Uesfricted From All Classes to Ad vance War Measures. Lo.Nlxi.N. .March 20.--( !t : 3.-, ,,. m.) "We are fighting (iermany, Aus tria and drink, and so far as I tan see the greatest of these three deadly foes Is drink," said Havid I.loyd 'ieorge, chancellor of the exchequer, replying today to a deputation of the Shipbuilding Kmployers Federation, the mbers of which were unani mous in iirelnc- tlct in .,nl,..- t.. ,......t the national requirements at the pres- eni inn,- mere should lie a total pro hibition during the period of thewal' of tile sale of in t oy ien 1 1 o l. b,ni,,r-u This should apply not only to public nouses, nut also lo private clubs So us to operate equally with all classes of I he community. It was stated that despite the fact that work was being carried on ninlit and day seven days In the week, the (Continued "n Page Four, l ItFM.I Kllvr roll Jtl; i:iirioN. The World yesterday made ar rangements with I'ernand lie Uueldre, the not-d Itelgmn artist, to make ul 1 portraits for "Achievements of Tulsa," the do luxe special edition to be Issued by this paper some time In April. .Mr. le (iiieldro Is not only a photographer, but a painter, and his portraits have made for him an enviable reputation. His por traits are absolutely In a class by themselves, and for that reason are in great demand, lie will give especial care to portraits that he makes for "A hievements of Tulsa" and his handiwork will play an Important part In making this edition the classiest news paper ever published In Okla homa. No advertisements will be car ried In the edition, as It Is to be devoted solely to a resume of prominent men and events that have marked the growth of TuN.i from a whistling station to the metropolis of the world's great est oil fields. ".Mr. le liiieldie's studio Is at 314-16 Kobinso-Arcade and Tuls.-v people who are selected by The World for representation In tho special edition are asked to be prompt In filling their appoint ments with the artist, as he will have an Immense number of sit tings to dispose of In a very brief period of time when it Is taken Into consideration that .Mr. De (iieldre gives his personal atten tion to the artistic ib-tails of alt of his work. Ills studio phone num ber Is 3377. P Ji I C K I-' I V E C E N T S 125 LIVES LOST WHEN 'DIVERS' SINK STEAMERS African Liner Dalaha and llrilish Aguila o to tile liottolll. SPEED OF VESSELS LOST TO SUBMARINES Trawlers in the Yicinitv Rescued Many; h'xplos inn Was Fatal. rjVXST and powerful submarines of A the Ccrinan navy havo torpedoed two more liritish steamers in tho waters adjacent lo the liritish Isles. I'.olh steamers, the Fa hi ha and Aguila, look to flight at the sight of be sub marines, but were speedily overhauled wlih the result thai, both vessels were sent lo tin- bottom with a loss of life es'iinaleil nt between one hundred ami forty and one hundred and fifty. only a few minutes wcro allowed the passengers and crew to put off In the boats, and according to the sur vivors, the (iermans turned their guns on the captured ships und there by added to the losB of life by shell fire. Since the French merchantman Ad miral (lanleaume, with l!,ti00 refu gees from Kelglun und i-Yench coast towns, was torpedoed October 26 the l-'alaba, which was In the west African service. Is the only steamer carrying any great number of pas sengers that has been sunk by it (ier man subnmiino. Tim Falaba hud aboard, according to the latest of iclal last published by the F.lder Dempster Steamship company, 151 passengers, of whom Mi were saved. Four passengers are reported to havo been killed and ti I are missing. Forty three of the crew also are missing and four were killed. m the Aguila the three lone, pas sengers and I'.l of i ho crew were lost. To Prohibit ,(, t A measure of vast Importance Is forecasl by the conference which Urttish ship owenrs have had with David l.lovd (ieorge, chancellor of the exchequer. The shipbuilding em ployers federation unanimously urged that total prohibition of tho sale of intoxicating liquors during tho period of the war. Tho chancellor In de scribing drink as the greatest of "three deadly foes" declared he was convinced that nothing but "root und branch methods" would be of the slightest avail In dealing with the evil, lie intimated that tile secretary for war. Karl Kitchener, and Field .Mar shal French were of the same opinion and that King (ieorge Was "very deep. (Continued On Page Two.) POLICEMAN RESIGNS Frank Zobliiski, .Mucli-Mke.l .Mem Is r of the I'orc l.caws April 1. To fill the vacancy In the ranks 'of the local police department made by tin- resignation of Frank Zabinskl, day patrol driver, I. F. "Pod" Itobln son will take charge of the "wagon" In daytime and .Mike Cherry, who has been working as substit lite "n the de partment, will be night driver, begin ning April I. .iblnski has been with the Tulsa police department for more than u vear and leaves with an honorable discharge for good service. lie bus not told tile poli iffielals what ho intends doll g in the future. DYNAMITERS' TRIAL Jury Oulekly ( bo-cn to Try New York I tomb 'throwers. NKW YOIIK. March 2H. A Jury was quickly chosen In tho supreme I court here today for the trial of ! Frank Abarno and Carmine Carbone on the charge of making a bomb land placing it In St. Patrick's cathe i dial on the morning of Murch 2. j w hen the edifice was crowded with i worshippers. j The trial will be resumed tomor row. yii.i.a- Mtu . ().ci:iii:d r Puzzled ()cr I'. S. Trtsqm lw lli Scut to llorder. liKOWNKVIU.K, Texas. March ;. Carranza and VtlU faclums In Urownsville and on the Mexican side ; of the P.io (irande tonight expressed i great concern when Informed by tho I Associated Press that t "ill t d SUUc i field artillery had been ordered here I from Fort Sam Houston. No official statement was available from either ! faction. j According to unofficial reports cur j rent here tonight the fighting will I bo resumed Wednesday. nr.WY-i.ov wiii.n rk m ns jl'onr II Ireil Tons of Hay Con- i suincd: Pros r( Partly Insured. ' Spec l to Th WorlJ I AFTON. Okla.. March 29. Four hundred tons of bay urn lost this ; morning when a large storage barn ! bt longing to F. A. Andeison burned. The barn alone was valued at fZ.ootf I and was only partly Insured. Th origin of the (Ire Is not Known.