Newspaper Page Text
THE TULSA DAILY WOlii.n. P
D V V WI'MiY 11. 1 0 1 (i R E V E M AUTOS SMASHED BY . A SWITCH ENGINE Brakemau Sustain- Broken Leg in Accidenl nl AWst Tulsa. damage done to it was tnvi.il. Both l'i rguson and Mars jumped. The railroad people blame the accident on tin' mow storm, which wu ratine; lit that time, and the fact that they i were unable to see the second car, although admlttlni seeing the relief car croee the tracks. The brakemau wan injured iy being caught between I the locomotive pilot and the Perkins i machine before he oould lump to eufety Th switch engine wae travel-1 iny at moderate speed, Negro Burned to FOR ALL TUI 'anions Sotuologipn turer to Spt ak ai ( vent ion Hull, OCCURRED IN STORM Death at Springs IS rotarian chiei ' i 'ontlnut d from Pai P. E. Perkins and ( 'a v VV ie Being Hauled in by T. C, Perguson, During the blissard early Wednes da) morning a Prleco ewtti htng n Slne ran Into an automoblli in imu -in k lo P. B, Perklne of the okla "ii company, in which Mr, Perklne wae seated, The car wae, wrecked, but Mr. Perklne was not injured, 'mow D, Lacker, a hrnkeman; who wae rid ing "ii thi pilot di the locomotive, sustained a broken right leg and other Injuries which will confine him t his home for several weeks. Mr. Perkins' inaohtne "went dead" as he was homeward bound through the blinding snow, He called the Tulsa Motor Car company in this . it fur aid, and a car In charge of T. C, Ferguson and E, D, Mats went to the rescue, A towllne was affixed to the Perkins machine, after which the stall tur Tulsa was made. The relief ear crossed th" railroad tracks tut the disabled machine, fwhleh was a considerable distance be hind, was struck broadside by the engioi am) pushed a considerable dis tance up the track before it crumpled and was ground under the wheels. Mr. Perkins lumped to safety, The relief car was pulled along the railroad track fur a considerable dis tance bj the rope which connected u with the disabled machine, but the Dr. Bell's Pliie-Tnr-lloncy. For your cold, for your cough, for vein feverish throat, nose ami head, i - i ir. Boil Plno-Tar-Honey, Honey soothes the irritatl Pine-Tar cuts the phlegm, thus relieving congestion. Pine Tap1 uls. aets as an untlseptic, as a nsuit general relief follow, Di en thins, becomes easier and further Inflammation is arrested, Insist on Dr. Bell's line-Tar-Honey. It Is an ideal treatment Price 25c, Adv. T to the side of the. building. building ami the grocer) and tw i other negro dwellings, all owned by the same negro, were burned, as well as the dwelling of a negresa named I lot tun. Considerable suffering was endured In cheeking the progress of the fire because of the coldness of the night. anil unite a hit of excitement prevailed in the negro quarters, When the re mains of the dead negro were finally fetched from the fire, both arms and both lens had been destroyed, Assistant County Attorne) .lames Elvers went to Band Springs yester day afternoon to make an Investiga tion of the negro's death, but no an nouncement of his findings was made last niirht. The tire practically wiped negro section of the suburb the biggest conflagration in tOry of the town. Allen A. Albert Will Ap lear Here Monda as i i I Actilln aturi nut tile mil was the Ins- Humane Society's Benefit Tonight (Continued from Page one.) cleared away and terplichore will reign supreme for two hours, a union : iu i lu stra n ill play. I'm those who have engagements that will keep them awa) from Con vention ball early In the evening, the dance will prove popular no doubt, as tiny can attend the tin iter or till other engagements and still be In time for the dancing. The present cold Weather has in tensified the suffering among the poor of Tulsa and funds are badly needed by the Humane SOt'lOt) tO carry on its charitable work There fore, tonight's affairs is unusually timely, ami those who participate, In addition to having a good time, will assist in carrying on a noble work. Full particulars can be obtained by calling Mrs. Arthur Hooper at phone No. 1468, PADEREWSK World's Greatest Pianist Greatest Musical Event in Oklahoma's History And Probably the Last Chance to Hear Him Will Appear in Tulsa's Mas sive Municipal Convention Hall FEBRUARY 3 'tickets now selling at the Rexall Dug Store, 7 ulsa. Prices $1, $2, $3 and $4 Address mail orders to Spindler Conser vatory of Music. pROADWAY ENTIRE CHANG!-: PROGRAM 100AY O Nf c w Acts aj VAUDEVILLE 4 Reels Feature Photo Plays .Matinee, except .Saturday and Sunday IOC .V Be, Evening toe A IOC Saturday and Sunday Matinee ISC and 10c Vaudeville Changes Sunday, Mon day, Wednesday and Friday Vaudeville Schedule: 2:30 ;. m. liM p. m. T:i: p. in. :30 p. m. A wonderful opportunity to hear a great spcukei talk upon a great sub led will be afforded Tulsana nexl Monda) night at convention hall when alien i'. Albert of Minneapolis, pres ident ol the International Association ol Rotary clubs, delivers his famous address, "r. ices that Hulld a City,' titdor the uuspices ol the Kotary club ol Tills l. Mi. Albert will appear here as a special added lycciim attraction and all holders of season lyceum tickets v ill he admitted at halt price, Mr. Albert is a sociological worker of national tame, lie was a n ar 001 respondent lu t tic Spanish-American war and foi man) years was editor ut a prominent Washington, D. in w spaper. id- appeared before the Tulsa I'.otary club and several invltod guests a short tin. i ago and made such a lUSttng Impression as a student and orator tint negotiations wore Im mediately opened to secure him bu a public address in the city. Ho finally consented to speak at conven tion hull Monday night. January 17. Members of the Rotary club have tickets fur Kile, and a large crowd is sure to hear the address. Jane Addams Opposed to Any Defense Plan (Continued from Page One ) of the European war will be a re newed campaign for disarmament," saul Miss Addams. "The United States should a.vait the conclusion of the war In order that it may go into that mowment with clean hand Disarmament may he a possibility it' the United States then has clean hands. It will be an impossibility without that." t 'ompulsorj Bert ice. Miss Addams said preparedness agitation in the united states airendy was having its effect on other nations. Many of tin- immigrants among whom she works, she said. Came to the United states to escape military serv ice and were bewiidered over the talk of compulsory service General Bliss told the house com mittee that American plants could build two hundred aeroplanes a month and that there was no Immediate necessity of increasing the arm) air craft fleet except to equip the new aero squadrons proposed In the de partment's plana He believed a bal anced organisation with proper pro portions of all arms of the service was the itai need of the army. Replying to a question, General Bliss said if Was Impossible to deter mine the relative value of the navy, coast artillery or the mobile army in tiny plan of defense, it would he as easy, he said, to decide which was most necessary to the body, the heart, lungs or brain, lie argued in behalf of the war department plan to add a number of new regiments to the army to make up the skeleton formations of the three infantry divisions con templated as necessary by army ex perts. Value of Trai I Men. To Chairman Hay's suggestion that tin- 85,000 additional men asked for be added to existing organisations, the general objected because, he Insisted, tin skeletons of an adequate arm) were essential to the proper handling Of reofUlts In time of war. He said he would rather command in war a division in who h all the arms were represented in propi r proportion of units, although the units were at peace Strength and had to he filled out with law recruits, than to lead an unbalanced division of full strength command. General Hiss endorsed the conti nental army plan fully and said he had been unable in months of study to see any practical ay of employ ing the national gunrd to meet the nation's needs, lie disapproved sug gestions that tin- regular army he concentrated at several large posts, Nation- I ike Hoys. Miss Addams' argument against in i reused army and navy appropria tions before the si nate committee brought forth a flood of questions, Senator Fletcher asked whether she believed it safe to assume there would he disarmament after the war. She responded that no nation would have enough money or men left t,, carry on another war. Senator Thomas suggested Bulgaria and Serbia wi re ironic through the third war in a short period of time. Miss Addams remark d that nations were like hoys and that the hoys with knuckles were the ones likely to gel into .scraps. Senator Catron said he was willing to assume that Germany was the hoy with knuckles, if she would tell him What she would have recommended to France about throw ing away its knuckles. Plcntj or Time. "There is naturally much sympathy fur France," responded Miss Addams, "but our ease is not analogous, W h ive nut had an enemy sin e IS72. It will he time to prepare when one comes. If we think there is an enemy in the orient, let us appoint a com mission to see how differences maj bt avoided." When Senator Thomas suggested that if Chios lied been prepared japan would not have ext. nib d lis power tin re. Miss Addams declared China had existed for one thousand years without an army, longer than the Ii!'' of most armed nations, and that afti r tin war it might he ex pected that by tt concert of nations Japan would he compelled to with draw. Anyway, she urged, Poland with its army had been absorbed and Belgium with a very gallant army overrun. Mis. Addams also conferred with President Wilson ovei t ho possi bility "f restoring peace to Europe and maintaining it after the war. she said afterward thai her talk with the I usiili nt w is a otitin lation of ore she had with the president seM'i'i! months ago when sin proposed u con ference of neutrals to propose peace 'this. Miss Addams declared regret fully today that she bhw no Inimedi- Picture jPley Preaches Preparedness THAIS LAWTON rs -"-w I vVfwX I LUCILLE HAFTMILL S )OR.OTHY VAND&RGRIFF "The Battle Cry of P aci " tic km at photo dramatic spectacle in which .1. Stuart Itlacktun, head ol the Vitagraph company, presents the dis tinguished American actor, Charles Rlchman, in tin most vital, gripping and momentous screen drama ever produced, is remarkable for the tact tlat it proves that military and naval preparedness against a possible toe is tint necessi lily that bugaboo of the cracker hex politician, "militarism." "The i nt t ii- Cry nt Peaco," tells the stmy of a young New York business man who, (4 1 1 1 to a lecture on pre paredness given by Hudson Maxim, the well known Inventor, is greatly Impressed by what he hears ami be comes convinced that his country a leek of reparation against war Is a gi eat MIS? BELL BRUCE n ALICE HARRISON JOSEPH Ml tan It a GKOIUJI WASHINGTON, peace He griff, Host an I i vei' present menace to the and happiness of the people. Is in love wiih Virginia Vander- th" beautiful i 11 1 1 III II t ia I " country, a rnllri 1 1 ill pt S to sll sub idal naluri Vandergrlfi i efuses d laughter of iclfist" of ml magnate, and u the "pacifist" of his policy, 1 lUl tilth,--at- the Mr. sten. Instead hi utilities his "licac,- at any price propugundu with such suc cess thai whi ii finally mo of the great lorelgn powers, thirsting tor the wealth ,d America, makes war sud denly up ill us, our coast defonsos are rutranged ami undermanned, our licet is dispersed and our arms, un equipped with iiiis oi sufficient caliber to destroy those of the enemy, is cut tn pieces by the hostile artillery, There follows scene after scene if Staggering power, in which the mil- 111 IIS of pei pie in New Yiilk flee Ilk" sleep before the greal guns of the enemy's Meet, and the tall buildings ol Manhattan crumble ami tali into the streets, spreading terror and death lor Plucks upon hlocks filled w it h t he maddened people. The American fleet, battling heroic ally against overwhelming odds, is sunk oil Hi . oast ol New Jersey in an engagement with the enemy, and the district Which has New York lor its center at tin end of a two hundred- mile radius falls into the hands of the nemy. As a result not only do th" lichl l manufacturing cities iu the country tell lulu the enemy's hands, but there me deeds done in the invading armies W hi, h till II the l,i, ml cold iii the mldsl of these terrors lovers art torn from cm h other's arms, num lei less families are scattered across the land, never to he n uuited, women nre dishonored and men slain ilk" mis agalnsl a wail because they dared tu defend Ihclr homes against the : - spiulel'. Th( II. like the low heating of a drum in tin distance, which grows ever stronger, clearer, more Inspiring its the drummer advances, rocurs tin underlying motif of the story -th" ii II to arms agalnsl win; the cull to aims of a mighty and martial host to sweop from the shores of America th" enemies of tie people's liberties, and which, standing guard upon her frontiers, shall guarantee forever the sanctity ol Ihe homes within hei hinders. That is "The Battle i v of l'i ace ' a call to the manh I ami courage ai d nobility of the win id's greatest republic co aim themselves In order that they may forevei have peace, It a i all not for an army of hire llngs, which Is militarism, hut for an I'm) ii which every man shall havo his plac in the ranks or in Ihe coun- lis, an alloy in which will he found MOI'k I'U every one, no matter what hi? hw no .-a or profession an army, In othei wonis, nt the people, for the people and maintained for the preser- Station ol Ihe people's peace. The dran ntlc powt r ol "The it.ittlo Cry of Peace" ami tin- beauty and winsomeness of tin love story which Is woven throughout the drama drew unanimous praise from the New York newspaper critics during Its long run In New Vork ai the vitagraph the iti r. Hut l he great tin ill In tho photo i i ix. the underlying motif of it all, is tin lin t that It is literally a hat th cry of i ace, a call to arms to all Aim ate worthy of the name Amert" inn I" gUU! I the honor ami safely of thin cohntr) and their homes with an a d force lufficlenl to guaran tee forever tin- peaoe and prosperity ,.t ,i 1 1 ee ml happy people. "THE BATTLE CRY OF PEACE" WILL BE SHOWN AT BROADWAY 5 DAYS COMMENCING JANUARY 21st GRANTLAND RICE IS GOLF CHAMPION PINEHURST, N, C, .Ian. 13 Grantland Rice of Englewood won tne Championship in th" advertisers gou tournament here today, his groSfl see re for 7 " holes heim; S87, I- 1. M&n- u,, ,.i ' ,-.i timiL' in m was si conn in class A with lUl and Marshall Whit- latch of Baltimore, third with .n i. A gross and net score ot i( anu ii, i.. , ...i in I" : i tin av. I i siec . I m i j, y 'i ii- " - - - Weri the lust of the tournament, hut under the single prize rule the m idal .. i. . . a.. ., for the la st gross sonic oi uio went to Hoy Barnhlll of Poxhills with 7x. a. I.. Foster, uunw tie, ami n, I.. Whitton, Beverly, tied with 76 for tin best net and will play on PTiaay. ManSOn won the prize for th" pest 72 holes agalnsl Bogey, finishing 2 up. The best net score for "'- holes was made Dy ' "'' oilmen in null Brunswick with 802. Mrs. P. H. Ryan, Cranford, was first in the woman s division witn a score of - i i tor .ii. t is. .u i s. Russell and Miss Hannah Aronson, both of New York, tied for total net score honors Wltn - 1 A eacn. j WONDERLAND Parisian Beauties Presents Confusion Photoplay Robert Bosworlh in A Little lit other of the Rich Coming Saturday I ll I MKIiin MAKI RS Complete Change Dull) IWdS Coldest Day In City's History (Continued from Page One.) though there are said to have been ,, i, ,iw instances of frostbite. HO fatalities an- known to hne resulted from the c dd, which is considered remarkable in view of the fact that lillle warnlna Of the severe weather had been given. Railroads, street car cnmpiinn s a ml telephone and telegraph conei i ns wire still having difficulty maintain itij. their service yesterday and last night, it was considerably Improved over Wednesday, and win t then :i continuance or zero temperature, it is probable conditions with them Mill become norma! again oy tontgni. All Train- Are LntC, All trains on all roads entl ring this cltv wen- hours late vesterday, While there were some which had been sus pended entirely. Although most of the -now which fell Wi lnesda uiorn lng had been cleared away, sleet-covered tracks made maintenance of whcdulcs extremely difficult ami nonet imes Impossible. electric lines were in Operation hut no attempt was made to maintain schedules. Gangs of workmen were busy most of the day clearing snow from tie tracks, and it is the nid aimn lo continue this work until at such time as there is promise of improve ment in the situation. Practically all streams ami small bodies of water hereabouts were frozen to a depth of several inches yes- ti rday, ami prospects for very excel lent skating today were very bright. On some hikes there wile crowds of katers yesterday, hut all had been cautioned that they ventured onto the ice al t hi lr own risk. Ice Throe Inches Thick, On Orcutt lake there was three inches of ice yesterday, according to the report f the superintendent, ami in the late afternoon skaters were per mitted to use it. At Owen park tin re also was lee of considerable thickness, while the lake at Sand Springs was freeslng raVldly and was expected to In ready for the pleasure seekers this morning. Throughout the snithwast Ihe cold 'wave is felt, hut there has been no I .port "f temp- ratal a s loWi r than that lot this city. Texas is experiencing the severest weather In several years, whin points In Arizona also are suf fering, BnOW has falll II during the past two days in Florida, doing con siderable damage lo the orange crops. While other states in the southeast have reported unusually severo "The Sable Lorcha" Mm V1ABI I N.iHIVIAM), AVI Ml 111 ICHCOCK (ll "STOLtN 1V1AG5C" B4j STRANDdTODAY HELEN HOLME S t hai n Three of "THE (itltl M THE GAME" Entitled A LIFE IN PEKIL -MK. Mi DI RSOX" In the Plrst Act Mutual Masterplcttm iiU. Mil L OS I ill I LOSS" OPKJI in A. M. VN" '"'