Newspaper Page Text
THE TULSA DAILY WOULD, Till KS HAT, NOS'EMBER 25, 1015
T II B B K - 11 g TRAIN SCHEDULES UNDERGO CHANGES Important Alterations on Fris , ) designed for Better Service. BETTER TIME TO K. C. St. Louis Trains Also Will Make Better Time in the Future, train will Improved train service to Kansas Clti has i -') arranged by the Frisco railroad to take ettecl December 1915, After thai date a train will leave Tulsa at I o'clock In the after noon, ariivmg in Kansas t Hy ,u o'clock i it u i night. Tin run "ii fast schedule. Connection! from this also in' made for Joplln ami returning. The train from Kansas at 1:60 moraine, and arriving al evening. The terminus will i' Bapulpa, thus TULSA MAN BUYS ARKANSAS LEASES PORT smith. Ark., Nov, II. W. E, Lawrenci "t Tulsa and R. V. Smith of Bpiro, Ok la., today ienaed seventeen hundred acres of land from John H. Brown, a prominent banker of Van Bureu, for the purpose of prospecting for gas and "ti In the reoanHy dla covered gas field In Crawford oounty, Tiny are (a sink five wells. Prilling is to commence wit hm two weeks. The Clear Creek Oil A Co., brought in tin1 first well and began erecting a Ok for a second well today. Tin' recently organised uora 1 1 oom pany begins drilling al Dora tomor row. Another company expt to gel in the field al Mulberry nexl week Every available piece of land la being put under ledss, TO RENEW F GHT ON BORDER RAIDS WILSON'S MESSAGE TO BE ON DEFENSE Next Annual Address to Congress s Now Be ing Drafted. train will butii going will return o clock in 6:80 in ihe of the train giving new service to and from turn city. With the announcement of this new service, there has a'.BO been received ; general revision "f schedule for this point. The changes have been planned for some time and should be of great value tn this ( m mi i mi 1 1. lihcr Changes, Cliirf among the adjustments was (hart Hi' the St, Louis train, which will n tin' future arrive In this olty al i!;.'.."! o'clock in the morning, Instead of 4: in o'clock, I' will leave for Ok lahoma City al i 02 o'clock Instead ol 4:26 o'clock, Train No. 610 from Enid, Ollton nmi Jennings will get tn at 1 2 : 50 in the afternoon In plaoe of 2:4.r o'clock, No. Ill will leave tiiis olty ai 2:15 o'clock In the afternoon for Bapulpa, Okmulgee and Muskogee. This i IS minutes earlier than the present time. The st Louis train which formerly ( 'arranza and ( Governor Per guson Adopl Working Agreenie i WASHINGTON, Nov. 2:1 Prest I dent Wilson s next annual address -to congress, II was learned definitely to nlght, will be devoted primarily to a discussion of national defense and the subject of revenues, though II will refer to other legislative questions, which the presldenl expects congress tu acl mi during the coming session, The presldenl has not completed the message, to which he has devoted practically all of his time for the last weok. He discussed subjects to be deal! with at today's cabinet meeting and unanimity or opinion was reached by the official famlli as to what should ie the general character of the document. NEGROES QUARREL; ONE FATALLY SHOT 'Clock and left for al 3:lfi in the after and have 1 ."i minutes in Tulsa at 3:2 i iklahoms 1 ity noon win arrlvi earlier. Train No. i".i from Kansas Olty, which makes connections with a train leaving SI Louis al I' o'clock in the morning, will arrive in Tulsa nt o'clock iii the afternoon in- gtead of 11:01 o'clock and Its depar ture for Bapulpa and Oklahoma City has been changed from 11:14 to 11:30 o'clock. TO FORM OKLAHOMA MINERS' SOCIETY Coal Miners to Withdraw From Southwestern ln terstate Organization, gpeeli'l i " Tin' World, M'ALESTER, N6V. 23. With coal operators representing practically ever) liuportanl corporation operating mines in Oklahoma attending a meet ing here this afternoon, Oklahoma members of tho Southwestern Inter state Coal Operators association voted to withdraw from the larger organi sation ami to form Instead an Okla homa Coal Operators association, with headquarters to be established In Mc Aloster. R. T. Price of Muskogee, P, Ii. Drew of McAlester and Carl Schols of Chicago were appointed as a com mittee to draft constitution and by laws which, as soon as completed, will be submitted to the operators In dividually for definite action on ref erendum vote, Presley R. Alien of McAlester was elected vice-president for Oklahoma and member f the board of directors of the Southwest ern foal Operators' association, suc ceeding James !'. Elliott, deceased. LAREDO, Nov, II Eor two hoars today Governor James E, Ferguson of Texas and General Venustiano 'ar ranza. head of the ile facto govern ment of Mexico, held a conference on Mexican soil, when matters mutual lo tin state of Texas and the re public of Mexico, especial!) the bor der sections, were discussed. The original program provided for the eonferenoe al the boundary monument on the international bridge, but when the time came for the me nug the Texas governor was asked to entt r Mexico, where an elaborate banquet had been prepared, The principal subject discussed was the troubles which have occurred on ihe lower Texas border for the past four months; dating hack to the first raid of outlaw Mexicans on the Brownsville section in July. Without going Into details to fix the cause of the trouble or attempting to condone or blame the military officers on either side of the Rio Grande bonier, both the Texas governor and the Mexican first chief acquiosced I" the opinion that bandit depredations must cease. It was agreed by the Mexican executive thai every effort would lie made by Mexican officers to apprehend any culprit who niiyht Commit B crime on the American side, ami attempt to shield himself by taking refuge on the Mexican side. The same, with respect to any lawless hand on the Mexican side seeking asylum in Texas, was agreed to hy Governor Ferguson, Bands 1 1 ay. Win n the governor crossed the in- ti rnatlona bridge this morning a de tachment of i mil d states soldiers Mind the promenade until the Inter national line was reported, when the guard was taken up by Mexican soldiers from the Nuevo Laredo Har rison, under command of General Al fredo Rlcaut. As the governor mode the trip the Mexican hand played the star Spangled Banner," while the United States band played the Mexi can national anthem. Governor Ferguson and his party were entertained at Fori Mcintosh tonight by Brigadier General Robert K. Evans and officers before leaving for Austin. WHEN WAR IS OVER TOIL NEED HELP hm Itynn's Determination Sat lo He Bluffed Maj i: it in Ilia Death. When Clint Ryan, a nemo, refused to he bluffed bj Stephen chain, an other negro, in the room of a negro woman m ar Archt r and Cincinnati last night, lie was shot through the body ami may die of ins wounds, Tlu man was removed to a drug stun at Archer and Greenwood, where he was given medical treat nt, after which lie was taken to his home. His as sailant escaped. w hen Chain, hlch is a flcl Ittous name, arrived at I lie Woman's room Rvan was there. II.. older.., I Ion. i.. 'depart and Ryan de lied. Chain then left the room after declaring his I intention lo return and kill Ryan if he found him there. I Ryan waited, and when Chain came hack he opened lire without further preliminaries, One of the bullets struck Ryan In the abdomen aid he 'fell. The screams of the woman frightened Chain, who 'eft tin. bund ling and disappeared, since when noth ing has been seen of him Lj those ; engaged in t he search, GOOD ROADSTERS . MEET AT M'ALESTER The Delegates Look ince's Needs ;it of tin- Struck'. After Snd To sk Legislature i I nacl Laws to Mil Const r net Ion of Jefferson Highway. ELEVEN KILLED IN HEAO-OI! COLLISION All of tin1 Victim Members of Carnival Co. ; Two Others May, Die. COLUMBUS, Ga Nov, 13. The number of deaths resulting from a head-on collision Hear here yesterday between a Central of Georgia passen ger train and a special Main carrying the Con T. Kennedy Carnival com pany was increased tO eleven ill a statement "given out tonight by offi cials of the cu nival company. All the dead were connected With the carni val company and two other employes veil' .said to he probably fatally In jun d. Tin y are in a local hospital. Forty others are suffering from pain ful hut not necessarily fatal injuries. There still was some doubt, how ever, as to the actual number of dead. j. c. liarian. superintendent of tho Macon division of the Central of Georgia, tonight indicated his belief that the death list would not he more than eight. Con T. Kennedy, president of the carnival Company, stated tonight that lie could gjvs. no definite statement of the number of missing, as some of Ihe men connected with the company ns laborers were not registered on Jlls hooks There were approximately four hundred pel sons on the train, w hic h consisted of L's cars. Superintendent Harlan stated that a complete Investigation would he fiiade of the wreck. Which he said appeared to have been caused by fall lire of the Passenger train to w.ut at H junction for the special. oil sale-man Burns to Death, ' PUEBLO, Col.. Nov. II. John A, C'aniphell, city salesman for a local oil Company, burned to death today when pas .lino w hich ROwad from the auto faioblle he ha i been driving and w inch had overturned and pinned him to the ground, Ignited, Campbell dictated messages to his wife and daughter to bersong who vainly tried to extricate J.nu, NEW ORK, Nov. 13. The Frenoh trade commission, which lias come to the United Slates to promote the in terests of the industries of France after the war, was tendered a lunch eon here today by the American Man ufacturers! association, j E ,M, Herr, presldenl of the Man ufacturers' association and Of the Westlnghouse Electric company pre sided. He promised the French com missioners every assistance in the power of his association and declared that an American commission should visit France In a reciprocal spirit. Maurice Demour, secretary of the French deputies commission of appro priation, replying, said that nothing call divide the United Stales and France In their. social and business re lations. "France todaj thinks of tomor row," he said, "and her first thought goes to you. France la short of ma chinery and other manufactured ar ticles ami of course will be more .so as the war continues. Horses at the present time are sadly neeedd." More than tWO hundred persons were present at the luncheon, Includ ing the heads of some of the largest manufacturing concerns in tho country. STATE'S PRINCIPAL WITNESS ON STAND Speclsl to Th Wm-id. M Ai ESTER, Nov, 23, Celebrat ing the New Orleans victory of iikla homans In landing the Jefferson highway for eastern Oklahoma, more than one hundred good loan boosters representing ten teams along the i roposed route, in Atoka. Pittsburg, Mcintosh and Muskogee counties, to i ight Joined in a banquet at the Busby hotel, which begins a series of similar booster meetings, formally inaugurating the active vork of pro moting th. structlon of a model highway through Oklahoma from t'.orth to south boundaries forming the Oklahoma connection for trans continental highway from Winnipeg ti New Orleans. Resolutions were adopted asking the state legislature at the proposed special session to enact laws specific ally designed to aid in the construc tion of the proposed road. Including a law permitting tin- formation of road and bridge districts, in which bonds may he voted to hear the cx- pense, Pi l n OF TEX TURKEYS. 16,000 of These Holiday Birds Have Item Shipped North, SAN" ANTONIO, Nov. 23. All rec ords have been broken in the ship ment of turkeys from soul Invest Texas for the holiday season. From seven teen counties in this section reports Indicate that forty-six thousand tur , keys have been Shipped to northern markets for Thanksgiving. These re ports do not Include many thousand more of the festive hirds used for home consumption. The turkey crop this year is the lamest in the history of Texas. LOS ANGELES, Nov. IS. Patrick J. Dugan, the first of the slate's chief witnesses in the murder trial of Matthew A. Schmidt, testified today that the McNamara dynamiting con spiracy which resulted In the destruc tion of the Times building In ro five years ago and the killing of twenty men was in operation as long ago as linn;, on cross-examination i"i can ad mitted that winie iie had h oi knowl edge of various bomb outrages h did not give Information to the police authorities until 1101 aftei he had la en expelled from the National As sociation of Bridge and Structural Iron Workers. Dugan also stated he never knew Schmidt, alleged accomplice of James McNamara in the dynamiting of the Times building in 1910, ami did not know of his alleged connection with the conspiracy until he read of it in newspapers. Oklahoma Traffic Helps aKty. ST. LOUIS, Nov. II. An Increase In freight traffic revenues of the M., K. 4 T. of 11,161,01(1 over the fiscal year of 1914 is shown in the annual I report to stockholders, Issued today. I The increase in the revenue resulted j from larger grain, cotton und oil ship I ments. in commenting on this part of the report, Presldenl Bonan said: "This Increase would have been considerably larger if the European Situation had not so seriously affected business conditions in the southwest, particularly In Oklahoinu and Texas" PLA THAT TEACHES WORK, The Garj Sol Is: Modern ideals Realized. Oary, Indiana, is not a large city. Cut it is likely one can see ideas of modi rn education realized more fully there than in any oilier place in the world. There are gymnasiums and swim ming pools in most of the buildings. Tin re are a number of playgrounds about two acres each. Moving pictures are exhibited In the school buikMnga free to the children and lo the public, All work Is exceedingly practical. For Instance, the boys in the turning department make their own baseball bats, Indian clubs, stools for the lab oratories and various articles for use in the home. In the paint shop pupils stain the teachers' disks and paint ar ticles of furniture made in manual training classes. The laundry and B wing departments are run in con junction ami earn money wbleh Is utilized to paying Instructors and helpers in these departments. To the cobbling department children bring; Inns that need to be repaired, and pupils get practical experience, (n the blacksmith simp pupils repair articles used by themselves or at thfclr homes. 'I hey make the iron work for tho ll ij ground apparatus, and shoe horses i elonglng to the school department. At the same time they are taught the principles underlying euch kind of work. There are laboratories for botany, physics, chemistry, electricity, bacteri ology and X OOlogy, There are studios for music ami art. All the regular subjects of instruction, such as arith metic, German, l-ntln, history and geography are taught in a practical way. For instance, banking arith metic Is taught by tin actual State bank operating at the schools. This l ank Is under the slate bank Inspec tor the samo us any other state bank, but pupils of the schools are officers . mi Customers. They deposit money ami draw' on their accounts to pay for their luncheons, their book rent als, etc, M. V. "'Shea in Mothor's Magaslne, Business is booming! t I Ifo-. s-2:3 'H fry usu a XL, ts . ' j""-. ,cS SF ST JC, t! Ii f ' . aHWft3iiiit u 'Ci Dayton, Ohio. Merchants everywhere tell our 800 salesmen that business is booming. Farmers have had two record crops, at big prices, with big demand at home and abroad. Stocks of manufactured material are short, and labor is in great demand. Exports largely exceed imports. Factories are busy, many work' ins overtime. More freight cars are needed, and steamers are taxed to capacity. People are living better, and spending their money more freely. This country has the best money in the world, and more of it than ever before. Such a combination of favorable circumstances never has occurred before, and probably will never occur again. Billions of dollars are passing over the merchants counters. The people who spend this money want the best service. They demand it in all kinds of stores, from the smallest to the largest. They get it in stores which use our up-to-date Cash Registers, which quicken service, stop mis takes, satisfy customers, and increase profits. Over a million merchants have proved our Cash Registers to be a business necessity. Signed Write for booklet fo'".y,v,; ; "'i?2!jM The National CaxS Register Company?' . ftyton, Ohio. -x--, :yV:;rf More Irish Are Needed in the Army she For every shell we throw five, no pessimists among Am; the Band Played. TomdlX "I say, old chap, your silk hat looks di-Uccdly shabby this morn Inn." HolaX "No wonder. I was out all iil lit and it li)4l its nap." LONDON, Nov. 23 (10:20 p. m.) "So far us the western front is con cerned Germany is beaten." said I John Redmoud, leader of the iih Nationalist party. Just returned from !a visit to tho nrmy In France, ud- jdrcssing a recruiting mei ttng today. 1 "Every Uu. every hour she ia pel ting weaker, throws at us, Th.re are our men fighting there. From tho commander-in-chief down through all the ranks of the army there is a feeling of absolute confidence as to the result of the war." Mr. Redmond visited the lieigian lines und saw King Albert,. ' said the Irish leader, was determined to independence of Bol. cost. Come weal or would have no peace "I told him, "that Ireland stand by the giUm at any woe. Ireland message from the Irish troops al the front to their fellow countrymen. "They usk me to say they foel that every man of them in this war is fighting not no rely for liberty and tight but for the prosperity of their beloved Ireland as well. They usk Ireland to stand by them. "I say to the Irish people that they win be disgraced forever in his tory if they fail to send out reserves to replenish the gaps that may arise in the Irish ranks." , I era 1 ruj was manner by the day w as obsei v calibrated In fitting ts Tho that docs not bring about habituation of Belgium" Mr. Kcdmond, concluded 1 1 obi ia v ai era Cm. tho ro- ERA CRUZ. Mexico. Nov. 23 , The first anniversary of the depar with a'tuto of tho American troops fi ira Sounds nt Nature. The Inhabitants of a frog pond loss at hand awakened two little girls who were spending the tut night In the tountry, First came the high, piping voi,,. of a little 'peeper." 'What's that '" whispered winnle. "1 think it's a bird," ventured Susan. Just then a , basso profundi! frOJ sw ung one of his lowest tones. "What's that.'" carat another startled whisper. "1 ain't , unite sure, cum tin) answer, "but I think it is either a. cow or an automobile."