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TULSA DAILY WOKLU, WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 25, 1918.
El . if! WELCOME 82 I ,i rr ,, , 1 illiiiLiiijUi!'!!!!!!!1!-'!.'-'!! ffP 1 I if i ! :lli i ! I i I ""34. n'lJUnnLrLUJ'nl e,5 JOggg--.?"-: "-"r Sr , , Cades tllte WMmwm H S rtMMMMMM MM MMiMHMMM sages., assmmmmBssaammmi ' J 13 1 United Confederate Veterans Sons of Confederate Veterans, United Daughters of the Confederacy, Relatives and Friends During your stay in Tulsa this week we strongly urge you to pay a visit to THE LARGEST AND FINEST EQUIPPED DRY CLEANING PLANT IN THE STATE Consisting of- Two Modern Three -Story Fireproof Buildings f REAR BUILDING FRONT BUILDING FIRST FLOOR Office and Receiving De parttrrent SECOND FLOOR Pressing and Finishing Department. THIRD FLOOR Employes' Rest Room. A FEW OF THE NEW FEATURES Electric Elevator Service Concrete Vaults for Fur Storage. Patent Asbestos Flooring i Perfect Lighting and Ventilation 300-Barrel Filter Cistern 14,000-Barrel Gasoline Tank Straw Hat Bleaching Room FIRST FLOOR Dry-Cleaning Depart- ment. SECOND FLOOR Spotting Department j THIRD FLOOR Hat Cleaning and Block- H ing Department. H OUR SUPERIOR METHOD OF DRY CLEANING TLe proved and approved method of Dry-Cleaning, preserving and relivening all orU of fabric, which we have perfected, has become a source of real satisfaction to thousands of persons in and around Tulsa, who have found through experience that between "quality first" and "cheapness first" is the difference between SATISFACTION and disappointment 314'South Cincinnati BOHNEFELD GLEANING & HAT WORKS PHONES: 12101211 JUST NORTH OF Y. M. C A. 1111IM sasssasassaeaaassssssBBassBsaaaes ssaaaaaaaaaaeeaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa. . I I II I II saaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaasaaaaassaa aaasaaaaaaa i II I .1 List of Those Who Commanded Major Evana-Hot Prepared Some Interesting Statistics in Regard to Men Who Led m a sano Lionreaeratet j nrougn ttar Of the 4(4 man whJ bravely led the Confederal troops against their Yanks enemies during- the (our year of blood warfare fought on American oil, only fire ere now surviving. Following It a Hat of sta tistics prepared by Major Charles It. Evans, a 'prominent clUian of "hat tanooga, Tenn., who has kept trace of all the Confederate commander and of the dates of their entrance Into military eervlce, their death and other Interesting statistics concern ing them. It Is safe to assert that all who attend the reunion will recognise In this list the nam of their old cum in ander. There will be more than ons tear shed as old memories Com urging hack. The old men. still erect and with a martial bearing, will bs happy in the thought that, al though this may be their last reun ion, (Clod grant that It Isn't) they will meet the brave old fellows who stayed with them through the sor. rows of defeat at that last great re union around the great white throne. Id them through victories and There all ranks will he leevellcd anil dlfferencee forgotten In' a greater reverence for the brotherhood of hu mantiy. Many of us have fathers and grandfathers who were In this war when brother misunderstood brother; the thought that there Is a lint of the men our fathers or grandfather! ALLEN'S FOOTEASE The Antiseptic Powder. Shake It Into your bnoes, sprinkle it in your Foot-Oath. It makes Standing on the feet easy, Walking a delight For all men drilling for Military Service the frequent use of Allen's FootsEase increases their efficiency and insures needed physical comfort. The Plattsburg Camp Manual Advises Men In Training to Shake a little Foot -Ease In their shoes each morning. Do this and walk all day in comfort. It takes the Friction from the Shoe and freshens the feet. At night, sprinkle, it in the foot-bath, and soak and rub the feet. For over . 25 years Allen's Foot. Ease has been the STANDARD remedy for hot, swollen, smarting, tender, tired, perspir ing, aching feet, corns, bunions, blisters and callouses. Used by the American, British and French troops in Europe. One war relief committee reports that of all the things sent out in their Comfort Kits, Allen's Foot-Ease received the most praise from the soldiers and sailors. ' Why not order a dozen or more 30c. boxes to-day from 'A jour Druggist or Department Store to mail to your friends in training camps and in the army und navy. Sold everywhere. Sample FREE by mail. Address, - ALLEN S. OUMTD, U ROY, N. V. t?ht loved has a sobering Influence. The good God on high con bent udge the right and wrong of a conflict thai has long ben wiped from the hearts of ths American people, and which haa resulted In a cloeer union of the people jn Uod's own chosen land: Here la the list, as compiled by Majof fcvana, along with his com ment: The death of Prlg.-Oen. William Mcfomb, Ute of the tVnfederate army, at Oordonvltlo, V., July 21. leaves only five survivors of general office commissioned by the Confederate Htates of Amer ica during the great lvil conflict of 1881 to 1165. These survivors are MaJ.-Oen. Kvander Mclver Uw of Bartow, Ma.. Itrlg -Hen. William Kuffln Cox !or lC.rhiiiond, Va., Krlg.-tlon. Koger I A. Fryor of New York, HrHr -Urn. ! bVlix II. Kobertann of 'Warn, Tex., nn, lirlg -lien. Marcus J, Wright of Wriehtriglon. i'f the eight genera', of full rank, iitul of tl,e nineteen lieutenant-gen erals i ommlralonerl by the t'unfed erate government, all are now de.id; unci of the eevecly-eight maor-Bcn-erals, thore l but on survivor; and of the three hundred and fifty-nine brigadier-generals, there are but four survivors. Survivor. Gen. R M. Ijiw ;m born In fouth Cnrollna In 1S36. wan educated at the South larollna Milliarv ai'.idemy At t'harleston, was profewior of history Hint belles li'tters In Kltie; m Moun tain Military academy. HCT-fij). lie entered the I'onfcilerate siixiivi army as a lieutenant-colonel und rose t. .he rsjik of major-general, lie whs euperintendenl of the South Florida MlUury Institute, 191-1 903. Jle re Bldes at Harlow, KU. Hen. William H. Cox was born In North Carolina In 1 SS2. graduated at Lebanon Inw srhonl In 1SJ3, wm j briaadicr-general. i". A., ban been NivlrU:t JmlKe and was a member of Irohgreea in 1SS1-87; secreurv of Ifnlted Slates Henate In msi-aasnd wrs truHtee of the t'niverslty of the ! tenth. He lives at Klchmond. it en. Hoger A. Vryor was born In Virginia In 1828, graduated at lliimp ! den-Sidney' college in JSt.S; admitted ' to the bar In 1849 ; was an editor for j ' seven! years; was hpeci.i! minister ,io isreece in is.,o; u mrmt'er or I conareea previous to the t'lvil war. land wan a member of the Confeder ate states cungreHd. He entered the ji". S. A. as colonel, was promoted i brigadier-general and hus the re jmarkable record of resiBinnK a cen eia!'s ruiiinilsaloti and rc-enterlni; Ihp service as a lrlvate. After the , Civil war he began praetMng In ' New York city and has been a udge i of thocnurt of common pleas and also Justlco of the supreme court of New York. He Is yet praclk-ing law, though over 90 years of age. (Sen. Kelix II. Robertson was horn In North Carolina In 18;I9. was edu cated at West Point Military acad ! emy 1857-18111; renlened from the I academy, entered the confederate service us second lieutenant aud rose to be brigadier general of cavalry and served in Clen. Joseph Wheeler's eorps. He is a lawyer at Waeo, Texas. linn. MiHtfus J. Wright was born In Tennessee In 1831. studied law and entered upon Its practice, lie entered C. P. A. as lieutenant colonel and rose to the rank of brigadier general and was wounded at the bat tle of Shilnh. Since I87H he has been ageut of the wr department for col lection of military records, lie is the author of a number of books and military sketches. Ilia residence la Washington. Of these 4(4 generals who led the ontbern armies In the great war, 75 were either killed In battle or died of wounds received In action, the percentage of such casualties being 11 1 of the total roster. These casualties Include one gen eral, three llleiitenant-generals, seven major generals and 64 brigadier gen erals. Casualties Among firncnii. fien. Albert Sidney Johnston, the highest ranking officer dying In bat tle during the Civil wsr. wis killed the sixth of April. 1882. at the battle of Hulloh, Tenn. l.leut. tlen. Thomas J. Jackson, better known as "Stonewall" Jack son, died the tenth of May, 1883, of wounds Inflicted by m Intake of his own men at the battle of Chancel lorsvllle, Va. t.leut. Oen. I.ennldss Polk was killed by caiman shot at Keneaaw mountain, lieorgla, the fourteenth of June, 1 884. I.ieut. Oen. Ambrose P. Hill was killed the second of April, 1865, at Petersburg. Va. M.iJ. On. Patrick R. Cleburne was killed November SO. 1884, In the battle of Kr.inklln. Tenn. MsJ. Oen. John Pegram died Feb ruary 8. lfij. of wounds received at Hatcher's Hun. V. Mai Oen. William IV Pender died July 18. 18fi3, of wounds received at dettyshurg. MhJ Oen Stephen I. Ttamseur died October 20, 1 ;4. of wounds re ceived at Cedar Creek, Va. MJ. Oen. Robert B. Hodes was killed September 19, 1884, at Win chester, Va. MaJ. Oen. J. R. Tt. Stuart dlej May 15. 1R4. of wounds received at Yellow Tavern. Va. MaJ lien W illiam IT T. Walker was killed July 1804. at Atlant.i. Sixty our brigadier-generals met the soldier's death as follows: John Adams, killed Nov. SO. 1884. at Franklin; Oeorge It. Anderson, died October 18. 1882, of wounds received at Antietam: Lewis A. Armlstead, killed July S. 1 883, at Oettysburg; Turner Ashby. killed June 6, 1862. nt Harrisonburg. Va ; William Harks dale, killed Judy 2, 1883. at Oettys burg: Francis S. turtow and Harnnrd K. Hee were both killed July 21, 1S61( at h first battle of Dull Run. or Mana.ss, Vu ; Samuel Renton, di.l July 29, 1864, of wounds re ceived at Atlanta; lawrence O'R. Hranch. killed September 17. 1882, at Anllt'tam; John R. Chambllss, killed August IS, 1864,, at Peep Hot torn. Va.; Thomas B. I'obb, kll,ed December 13, 1S63, a! Fredericks', burg; Junius Panle!, kCled May 12, 1864, at Spottsjlvanla; James lear ttie killed April 6. lRfiT.. at Mich Hndge, Va.; James Deshler. killed September 20, 1S63, at Chicka mauga: Oeorge Poles, killed March 29. 1S4. at Rethesda church, Vir ginia: John Punovant. killed Octo ber 15, 1864. at Vaughan Roid. 'ir (iiiu, bsuuuel tiarland, September 14, 11(2, at South Mountain, Mary laod; Richard B. Oarnett, killed July t. 1163, at Oettysburg; Robert N. Oarnett, killed July 13, 1861, at Cs.r rlok'a Ford, Virginia; Isham W. Oar. rott. killed June 17, 1863v at Vlcks turg, AI.sb.; Victor J. R Oirardey. killed August 16, 1 864. at IVip Hot torn, Va.; Staled HlKhts Gist, killed November 30, 1S4. at Franklin: Ad ler II. Oladden, died April 11, 1862. of wounds receive! at Shil jh. Archibald C. Oodwln, killed Sep tembcr 19, 1 864, at Winchester, V.j James E. Gordon, (not to be con fused with L.ieut.-Gen. John B. Gor don), killed May 11, 1864, at Yellow Tavern; Archibald Grade, killed De cember 2. 1864, at Petersburg; Mar tin K. Oreen. June 27, 1863. at Vlcks btirg; Thomas Green, killed April 1!, 1864. at Mansfield, lji.; John Gregg, killed October 7, 1864. at Parby town road, Virginia; Maxey Gregg, killed Pecomber 13, 1 863. at Fred ericksburg; Richard Griffith, died June 30, J 862, of wounds received at Savage Station, Va. Roger W. Hanson was killed 30th of December, 18(2, at Stone River, Tennessee; Robert Hatton, 1st of June. 1862, at Fair Oaks. Va.; Ben Jamln If. Helm, 20th of September, 1863. at Chlckamauga; Mloah M. Jenkins, 6th of May, 18(4, at the Wilderness; John M. Jones, 10th of May, 1864. at Spotts ,-lvanla; William E. Jones, 5th of June, 18(4, at Pied mont. Va; Lewis Henry Little, 19th of September, 18(2, at Iuka, Miss.; Ben McCulloch and James M. Mcin tosh were both killed 7th of March, 1862. at Pea Ridge, Ark.; John Mar. shall 27Lh of June, 1812, at Oalnes' Mill, Vs.; John H. Morgan, 4th of September. 18(4, at Greenville. Tenn,; J. J. Alfred Monton, 8th of April, 18(4, at Mansfield, La.; Ellens ' I'axton, 3d of November, 18S3, at Chancellorville; Abner M. Perrin, 12th of May. 18(4. at Spottsylvania; and James J. Petigrew died 17th of July, 1(63. of wounds received at Falling Water. Md. Cartiot Posey, died (th of Novem CONTINUED 024 FACE EIGHT I I I V I sv Wetproof Steel Lined Sbdtf Shells. MAKE yonr'glowery nnntiBg' Jaya thia Fall tie food dayi for" Juctu tiy really' outfit to U with ti rfgh itotshella Rcmlndtoii UMC SmokclcM "Arrow" or VNitro Cluk" WtrtpTOof Steel Lel MSpJ SLella." No matter Low Bracta water may fet to ttero. ttey will actually tay just aa dry and irrioaUe m toot Rminstom mallard which von can seldom ftl with- M. T TKff (With no softeaia ot the tansa-owr csj funiDox oi woes k u cum ana itir s a m i r mug m oi us Toy wh va tae Wettest eoat pocket. fmn tin V f ' X - t it 4 t - - - - .vnw wm, as am Kfultr pnee, and fet ths Wstsroof tBrornwat with- J are thra not $o quick to take wing1. But fbl Shooting R!th( your sbslu most M rranc. I iuoUnj hu no . . , . - . M. st worse lock than a wabrr-soaksd shell that has swsucd and sticks in the fan at ertheti moinnt to tsy Bothiaf of a "anise eanssd by.wiltiii o(the JuraeJ over caa o( the sksIL- Rcmiaton UMC SmokeUss Arrow aa i "Nitro Quo! lAVcrproof Stscl Lined "Speel Shells' are made water- erooi by a wosdtfrfal process, uventsd tor them and nNd .HUMTVt IB UHU HUlilHitlllVt - ' g- w etaara W wpTVTinitli wlQO eat cott. i Tkc fin. eomtfiuK wtUiyroot abotakcIL t sssne time kavini the caitorsa Maenorit oi 1 .Mtterm eaj Mbetration or wksrsi r Kemiatftoa UMC "Arrow aaJ -Nitro Clnh- SW.Lu-i JSpeW; Shslls" are famous. In hJael oJr. liry the oU reLsMe" "New Qah." bow Wetproof staled at turnover sad top wasL It took three years to perfect this process." The result a shell that will work and shoot right throughout aa SaJJ iy Smarting GooJt DtJtrt in Your Community CUm J d t m wit REM OIL U nb. , 57a REMINGTON ARMS UNION METALLIC CARTRIDGE CO..L. Lrf Mmmmftmrin Firrmu sas! Anmmnhim m lis VFtrU WOOL WORTH BUILDING KEW YORK CITY J