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Tulsa daily world. [volume] (Tulsa, Indian Territory [Okla.]) 1905-1919, November 24, 1918, Image 1

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..i, a .j. .. si'- ; . v
Knit i v k n : 1 1 t
i n koi n r. ii r
J Is
Third Army Expected to Be
Initial Major Army of
TMnc Rridgehead Will Re
IIi'M by Pershing; British
To Go to ulogne.
Our T'.'iys Are Just Across
Moselle in Luxemburg;
French Advancing.
Nov. ?3.
ti army of occupation may
firt of thi major m : 1 tt.-i ry
inving toward the Rhino t"
i"t uri Herman mill. General!
:ng r Jiortcd tcntuy to the vvar I
mi nt that his advance had J
'In' ilno Ingolderf-Dettsdorf.
i n S. h.ngen, Durhv of I.nx-
i.i l. .!i: nr Just across the Moselle !
fimn l.hinistu Prussia. Tnniiflit or I
timi'.r'i'W they will l0 movinsr to-
n-.ii.l ri l.li tiz. thf Ithlno tiri'lci hca.i :
aMi."ir.l l. thr rnitcd Stuf'-s In hoi() '
n. r i rn.nn territory. i
Knm h f.rc'fH r'ncl)Pil Hip It hint;'
r-:iT' !l'' lioriler ?oi:i" iI.ivm .ikh.
II i .: In' t tint patrol di ;;t. hviwits
nf t!i..- array already haw . nrtr tv.
ihr.nm-h Hip 40 kiiiitm-ter i".i.i' wlii.'d i
I." 1 ; f -1 . 1 jis ni'iiti-.il K-..-.HI.I until!
p .!. trcitii'M fix new 1") i:i.ir;i..s. i
hut it m rrq.irdcd as lu .ii.al.ii t !t:it i
the Aini riran third ariir.- iv:U ImiI j
th" n il uihaiirp into tiTiimtiv.
I'l .'.xiiii; t'obli'tiz today 'he oh
.1"c;:v of tho Atiu-rlran ad' awe,
llenoral Maroh furiiisherl a rlew to
tho n.i.itary slluatlon that : 'n oxint
while the .eace rnnforenco pi-. i-eedi
at I'ar: fin the left the Urlih.li
army nf ocrnpatiun will mand alonK
the Hlilne with a spnurhead thrown
across 'the river at Cologne and
FrroadiPK llko u fan on a 30-kilo-nii'ter
At Colil. nz tit Americans will oc
riipv a similar position and nt Main)!,
itiil f irthi-r up the river, the Krench
will hold the third rret highway
Into tlie heart of Germany.
TIum three main roads to Berlin
ll!f. ea.-h held t.y u Htronp, fully
eiuiiri".i nrniy. ready to Bweep for
ard at a moment's itntire, will be
hn',1 open and conftitutc a threat
ac.iinst .tilch there ran he no or
r.ir,iie, r-.Kistanoe. All of (lermany
wii! st mil t the nieroy of the occu
. pyitiff f .r.'es.
HALTIMOltK. Nov. 2.1. Approxl
Jiiat. iy mi. linn railroad telegraphers,
leverisieti and afehU. will leave their
work tml, .is their demiindi for ln
f reused iiy lln, improved workins
enti litioi, ar,.' granted by 8 o'clock
Wi'dm-yd ay mornitiK, nccordinc to an
anmuinerment Riven out today nt the
mlM..n,il headquarters of the Order
of Kai'rnad Telegraphers here.
Tlie epinloves llem.lml In lie nal.l
en mi hourly basis with a mlminium !
. '") ei-nts nn hour, with time und 1
1 tv.lf f... . . . .
"-iiiine, nunuaya
""', mneiia or payment on a
"mi. t.n:y .WSi which they receive
""., :.nd tin y rentient tho return to
'"' " " w... i . iii.ii.is a
"lon'.h : h pay. which they claim
"in" mt out when
changes were
months ago in the sched
and hours.
'JV ,,f
i. Mm statoU the action was
a"n by t!. crnployeg themselves;
hit h- meetinKS were called bv the
' 11 'ii'man in the different cities
""'I t!i it none of the national olfl
' li"l anything to du with them.
AMSTKimAM. Nov. 23. The new
M I'. l'itu.f e,.f nn ltv l'.otir.ril O'l.
'"l-k: t;
1 will assume tho portfolio
of war. nrenrdinrr to h
i.-nv i spv.ch, consists principally
If !
democrats a,ui members of
ills' Hague. Andreas Mo
i. the socialist leader in Ga
' a foituer member of the
lower house. Is premier. The
n ris'er of Leon Wasilowskl.
' "ii the staff of a Iondon
t'. Thre. liorf tYil Inc i r-o r,.-
the p.
"rvf-.l f.,,- Prussian Poland.
'America's Answer" Play
A rouses Demonstration
I'VilTdN. Nov. 2 .V
answer, a war moving
''r'''''. has
liroused such iTithos-
I -ii- n, .. .1 I
', '' Hague, tho American log...
l'iu.'.- '''Ported today, that th"
tH." 11 "."! were obliged to stop
P' ' I' l tn.-incA one niuht ihis
"" picture also is being re
"h enthusiasm at Kutte:--
"eplon-s Cnblnrt salaries.
Previa V,,,K. Nov. "J.-ln ex
nfM:i' n'Kn't over tho resiu'iiat-oti
P.;,T.''r"'a,"v ' the Treasirv Mr Aden.
Ne"Vl;:" Strong, governor of the
Il.H j "rk '''"'"''l Keserve bank, to.
. i i it i."i i o t-n
"f the stupidity with which
tj, , " niiairs are managed In
th r"''ntry that our government,
re ' ln world, does not
,-jir:o that Its Important officials
"deuuatolv compensated."
T1T.SA. No.
Hi 1. 1 in II 111. 3J.
iini.l) : mow
2't Mirimum,
North wioi
Sunday nnaettleri,
Morality inrw in well
u rain, cloudy in eaal
t iti p.'f :i t il r.
Sm.tUv proliatily fiiir,
temperature near frert.
Moleiay fair, ootiUased
rontinm-ii roM :
:ortioii turnmir
oitjon, nwi,e
NilitlfiiliMl r.ild,
a.e it night.
AUKtNSiS: fnndiy fair, eentia
lied co.d: Monday fair. rluf temper
mire in rdriliw.'Kt portion.
KAST TKXAS: Similar rrobaWy
fair, continued cold ; Monday prod-
lily fair, riiinf leu-.paratura In north
tHirli.in WIsT TKXAS: Pitmta imaettleil,
noi m i. h rtianre in temperature; Moo
lay irnhal-'y fair; wanner.
KAN-vs ;enerally fair and nm
r Sni'lay. followed by mow at nlfhi
jt llu.uliv.
ri.i-T'i! tri-ir na hack tin tender thing!
tli-v foi.r.d on Kntrliah lanea;
rf.i.'.t wr-e into Ihe ftOi.Kft tlieysinf
K.aie Nti.it, old Kncliih itrima.
r.'.n.c.i r.rj'jml o'lce irerned far away,
a -i F'r.n... v. .Sroitniiil'i heather,
Ve'r ..ii p in hope :ind purKht now;
oar boya Lava married lofrihar.
ratrh a ljti! .f the mirth
. v. of Kranir,
Inn, fnni thi'tn the lor of lifa.
1!.e r p n.i or uf Miujnto.
rtiy'T r.-ns-.-.l II,, . to r wita
thi'ni i h r. . ic ri rvrrr nrt ot weather
vn.t Kran. i.r,. we htmll cumra'lea bal
Our .'.s haio marrtied together.
Sew K"j)nd liill not be the tame.
nor IV nte l'i." Krai re of oM :
Jnr 1 1.1 1 ..n hiii b.ive li ft with them
nioi. uririo'n gifi than itold.
riie '' Muv u. a v. really ara, when
war l.u to iti letlirr.
Ti i' par. nt lnl kI.iiI! find their hoyl
have Lrou.-lit them 111 tojtelher.
Ju't aa the little oniMi at homa roma
rompi"C from the atreet
To te'l al.'itit the parrnt. of tha children
tl.al th-'v Dri'i,
So the, will roini' nrd they will go when
t.ni'.rd i tiller UtKira
Afit wr t'.iil li.v.. and ther ihall lova,
ard a:l ttie ':.tri be neighbor.
(Cop:r,4lu 191s by Weir A. tiueat)
French Women Refuse
Request of Germans
to Ask Modifications
PAIUS, Nov. 23. Hritlah wire
leH8 service The national council
of French women has declined to
intercedo with the French govern
ment to mitigate the terms of tha
Herman armistice. In reply to a
niesnage published in the press
from Herman women to Madame
Julc, Siiffried. president of tbs
council, the council yesterday
unanimously adopted this resolu
tion: "No, we will not interfere with
our government to mitigate the
condition of the armistice which
axe only too Justified by the man
ner in which Germany has waged
"In the course; of these tragic
years women, believing victory was
certain, remained silent at the
crlnieg of their government, their
army and their navy."
British Squadron to Go
for Remaining Hun Ships
LONPOX, Nov. 23. A British
squadron Is going to Wllhrlmshaven,
the Daily Mail says it understands,
to lake over the (ierman ships which
have not yet left there to be sur
rendered to tho allies.
Tho ficrman ships which surren
dered Thursday sailed from the
Firth on Forth Friday for Sea pa
Flow, nothem Scotland.
British Admiralty Is
Preparing Wilson Plans
LONDON, Nov. 23. The British
admiralty Is considering plans for
the reception of President Wilson.
It probably will send warships to
meet tho Agamemnon and escort thg
presidential party to port.
Americans March With Albert
on Return to
RP.FSSEI.S, Friday, Nov. 2T
King Albert entered Brussels this
morning at 10:30 o'clock. He was
accompanied by Queen Kllzabeth,
Princes Leopold and Charles and
Princess Marie Jose.
The royal party entered at the
pone de Flanders and proceeded to
the Place de la Nation, receiving a
ti etiii ndous ovation along the streets.
Filtering the parliament house, King
Allien and his family listened to an
address of welcome. They followed
a review of allied troops which
formed a lino ten miles long.
Flowers were thrown In tho path
of King Albert as the procession
made its way along boulevards lined
for miles with denso throngs. As
this dispatch is being written the
noise of cheering rolls continuously
like thunder across the city. King
Albert and his two sons were on
hoisebark. The crown prince was on
Ins right and was dressed in khaki,
wliiic his younger brother was
Iresed in tho uniform of a midship
man. 1
Tho city is wearing Its gala drees
and tho Influx of thousands during
:eccnt davs has made it Impossible
for all to obtain lodgings Many are
sleeping in public halls and shelteis.
The return of King Albert t Ins
capita! recalls the king's prophecy in
in interview w.'.h The Associated
Press only a few months after t lie
Pelgians. having cherked the firs:
usii oi' the Germans, had been
Iriven from their country. In the
dispatch reporting this interview
given on December 20, OH, at the
king's headquarters in west Fland
ers tho following pasaiLgt) occurred;
Naming of New Director Gen
eral Will Probably Indi
cate Final Policy.
Retiring Head Understood to
Be in Favor of Taking Over
Permanent Control. ,
Virginia Congressman Is Re
garded Possible Choice for
Treasury Post.
liam (1. McAdou'H resignation as
head of the treasury and railroad
administration prix:pltated ilisous
xion today of the Jutnro stutus of
railroads, an Isue which had been
somewhat dormant up tu the pres
ent. Indications "ie that a result
of his retirement would be to throw
into congress und Into public dis
cussion much sooner than other
wise the Ise-uo of whether govern
ment operation is to continue In
definitely, whether this will be ex
tended to government ownership or
w het tier the roads w ill be restored
to private management, with some
sort of federal revision to permit
their continued pooling and unified
Speculation as to Mr. MV Adoo's suc
cessors, however, took equal rank
with tho discuKSinn of the future
policy toward the railroads.
For the position us secretary of
the treasury, Itepre.sentativo Carter
oiass or irginia, chairman of the
house banking and currency com
mittee. Is known to be under seri
ous consideration. Friends of Mr.
i-ilass say he has a reputation for
neing a close student and construc
tive thinker on financial subjects,
anu lor executive ability in a num
ber of private enterprises.
(.(ct'ials Mentioned.
l'or director general of railroads
tner appears to be much more
aouot of the president's -selection
Such men iui MaJ. Gen. George W
uoethals Is wanted, It was stated
toiiay a man w.th executive ability
not closely connected heretofore
with railroad management, who
could view problems from the pub
lic standpoint and at the same time
could direct the staff and organiza
tion already built up by -Mr. Mc-
On thaJnew director general of
railroads. Vsrhoever he may be, will
devolve the task of guiding the
roads through the readjustment
Open the policies of the new rail
director will depend largely whether
the government' shall continue
combing the railroads Into a homo
genous unit or begin the "break
ing up" process in preparation for
resumption of private control. From
the president's selection observers
believe may be determined to a large
degree the attitude of the adminis
tration on the railroads' future.
This is one reason why the pick
ing of a new director general is re
garded as fraught with such un
usual sign.f icance.
MeAdoo May Advocate I'ollcy,
Although Mr. MeAdoo will retire
to private life, his friends say he
has no thought "f refraining from
expressing his ideas on govern
mental policies from time to time,
i'ai tlcularlv w II he remain inter
ested in the railroad u'lesuoti and
thoso in rinse touch with Mr. Me
Adoo would n"t In; surprised to see
him come forward in a few months
Belgian Capital
"Your majesty, it has been pre
dicted that you will re-enter your
capital within three months," the
correspondent said.
The king shook his head sadly,
"Not so soon, but some day I shall
ride Into Hrussels at the head of
tlie Padgian anoy."
I.iiMmN, Nov. .23. American
troops togrthir with Hrili:;h and
French ront.ngents marched with
the ilelgiaris .nto Brussels yesterday
when King Albert made his entry
into liis capital, nil the Daily Mail's
correspondent who witnessed the
I have seen many great ceremo
nies at many pia. en, tho corres
pondent writes It is easy to be su
perlative but I have never seen eo
vast and varied a crowd so carried
aw,.y by a tumult of fervor. Put
i modern aruilety barrage into
tern s i f delight und you have sonic
iiiil.fl'eretit measure of the concen
trated ecstacy of a people who felt
that their release'' from captivity
coincided with the birth of tlie mil-
ii nni m.
The royal family Rtood for the
einrn "f peace. The king was at
the head of the army which had
non that peace l y lis sacrifice Two
divisions of tho Belgian army, oc
cupying something like lh miles of
roads, marched In the procession,
accompanied by battalions of
l 'i ouch, American and Hritisli
troops with artillery. This proces
sion was far down the Ghent road,
wh le the front was pausing down
the Hue Loyal
American Casualties
Total 236,117 When
Armistice Is Signed
WASHINGTON. Nov. 23 Total
casualties in tho American expedi
tionary forces up to the signing
of tho armistice were divided as
follows, General March announced
Killed and died of wounds 3R,ir-4
Died of disease 14, SI 1
Died of other causes 2.204
Wounded 1 79,625
Prisoners 2. t fi S
Missing 1.H0
Total 23(1.117
Tho American forces In Franco,
General March said, had taken
4 4,000 German prisoners in round
numbers and 1,400 guns. He
lidded that the casualties among
the American forces In northern
Kussla were not severe, contrary
to reports, and that encouraging
accounts of tbe situation of the
forces there had been received.
Movement of troops fri.m France
will be expedited In every way. the
chief of staff said, and he added
that they will not "sneak Into the
country, either."
Dlarusslnir 'he enormous num.
ber of wounded recorded in the
total of casualties announced by
General March, officials said this
included many thousands of men
slightly hurt who did not go to
hospitals anil whose names never
had been reported. Casualties re
ported to the department up to
yestcrdny numbered only a little
over 82,000 and most estimates
of tho probable total when the
armistice was signed have not
been over 100,000.
Long lists are coming In dally
now. however, and the total ex
clusive of tho very slightly wound
ed may go far above previous es
JUNE ARE $146,000
INdlce ami Connty Attorney's Office
Take Turns In Itxlng Ite
sponslbllity. 184 STOLEN; 21 ARRESTS
Rccvoi Defends nis Office by Show
ing Disposition Made of Cases)
Turned Over to It.
With the police department and
the county attorney's office engaged
in a game of battledore and shuttle
cock with each side claiming credit
Jjor doing all that can be done to
stop automobile stealing In Tulsa,
the Tulsa Automobile association and
the allied civic clubs are reaching
tha point where other steps may be
taken to combat the auto thief pes
tilence. "We've done our part, talk to the
police." Is met by, "We've done our
part talk to the county attorney,"
and both police and county attorney
have published facta and flguree to
austaln their claims.
The controversy came to a head
Friday when Justice Majiey declared
that prosecution of Kunsell Warner,
a young farmer, arrested recently by
the police on a charge of stealing an
automobile, was tlie victim of a
rrame-up. Arthur Ash, who had been
taken Into cueitody on the auni
charge, created a sensation In the
courtroom when he declared that
Police Captain Wood knew In ad
vance that an automobile waa to be
stolen. Wood, on the wanes- stand.
intimated that he had agreed to use
Ash In an effort tu run down auto
mobile, thieves.
Earlier in the day Mayor Hubbard
submitted to the directors of tlie
namiier or commerce a report
showing what the poller have dono
in the way of apprehending automo
bile thieves and this was followed
uy a suggestion from the chamber
of commerce that tlie courts speed
up their work ill order that defen
dants lield on charges of stealing
automobiles bo given Mpcedy liear
ngs. Friday night the allied civic clubs
took cognizance of the situation aim!
took action looking toward legisla
tion which will make it incumbent
upon the county attorney to file suit
on bonds forfeited by defendants ,n
automobile theft cases. To tins ac
tion, County Attorney iteeves replied
that such a provision la already on
the statute books and that tin- pres
ent law offers plenty of :ncciitivo to
he county attorney to collect for
feitej bonds.
Then Friday night the county at
torney gave out a statement In reply
to the statement of the police depart
ment, In which it was claimed 3ii
defendants hud been turned over
to tho county for prosecution. Of
these, all but two have had hearings.
The records of the Justice courts
were cited to ehow what disposition
had been made, of these cases The
statement contains this paragraph:
"With reference to the .statement of
the police and mayor that they are
discouraged in their efforts to sup
press auto thievery because thievi
weie not prosecuted: they were
turned loose on bond and permitted
to ply their trade again." I wish to
'ay that the records compiled by the
police department and vouched for
as correct by them show that there
have been L14 care stolen since June
I. of the total value of 9 146.07 5. ,
Taking their statement at face vaulc
they have apprehended the thleven
who participated In the' theft of only
il of these cars." .
Thus the game continues and It
is still impossible to secure automo
bile insurance ln Tulsa.
Capital Issues Committee Or
der Removes Ban
Stock Selling.
Least a Dozen Ready to Come
as Soon as They Are
Chamber of Commerce Pre
pares for Great Develop
ment During 1919.
least a dozen Induntrial tiroon-
sltioiis for Tulsa are immediate p..s.
nihilities under the ruling of the
Capital I sours coni.mtteo that all le
sirlctions are off on industrial stock
sales where tlie amount Involved Is
under $100,1100. A moif ago yes:er
day to Col. Douglas of the chamber
of commerre started that nrg.iinji
tion to develop the plans that have
been hcid in ubeyancn by virturii of
the war rules that have tied up all
industrial expansion In' the couniiy
In addition to tho release on man
ufacturing Institutions, the order
makes poslble a great deal of oil de.
velnpment that has been held rsvck
because of financial restrictions.
In Tulsa, the program for 11(19
promi.ies to bn a wonderfial one in
spite of the restriction, and while
the issues committee limits to under
$100,000. tins does not neeessardy
mean that greater Issues will be pro
hibited Here's how Tulsa's bucket brigade
Is to be enlarged during tha next few
Tractor manufacturing plant from
An incinerator manufacturing
company from Kanwut city.
Tent factory from Missouri.
Tank car shop from Kansas.
Foundry company from Philadel
phia. Shoe factory.
Hubber tire plant.
Novelty factory.
--hift gear automobile company.
All these industries "want In" on
Tulsa. Practically all of them are
assured. One, the tent factory, will
be built very soon, the neceosar)
ground having already been pur
chased. The others are In a fair way
to get started In Tulsa before tlie
close of winter.
In addition to these Industrial
plants, one of tho largest paint
houses In the world has its agents In
Tulsa looking for a suitable, location
tor a large sahsroom and warehouse
These agents are now working on
tlielr derision as between two loca
tions and an announcement will
probably be made within a few davs
These paint people are known as the
most extensive' advertisers In the
world with one exception. F.ach of
their advertinement.H carries the
name of the city in which It has
branches. Tulsa will appear In rvorv
advertisement put out by this com
More Reason Than Ever
For Thanksgiving This
Year, Says Mr. Hubbard
With more than the iistinl reason
for Thanksgiving, the entire nation
will celebrate next Thursday. Not
only is tne oil reason, tirougbt flown I
K ... ..V. . . .. . l. - j .
.,,,.,uii i.ii-ii;.., (ioiii nn; imyn 01
the Pilgrim fathers, before the na-1
tlon at this ti. e i,i .v,. .,. n m,. I
further reason for thankfulness that!
tho greatest conflict the world has
ever known ended, and there re
mains nothing now but the signing
of the pence terms
Thursday, Nnvemher 2. Is
Thanksgiving day. It will be ob-
seiveil In Tilsi. mid Mavor C II
Hubbard has Issued the following
proclamation neeliirlng tho day:
I'lttH L.VM U'lOV
Whcrcns, the Inst Thursday of o
Tcmltcr lias hern observed In our
country for 2117 iirx ns a day nf
prayer und thanksgiving: nml
Whereas, In this NoveinlM-r, the
fitln-ns of the fulled Stairs mid
those of our allied iomirc rim!
themMclvcs in a stale nf iinpnss'.
dented. Joyous relief at (he siiris-ss-fill
terminal on of a long and bluer
war upon the atrocious horrors nf
Prussian militarism; und
Wlirirus, t.isl In Ills nrrr him
snpisirlrd the allied nniili-. and na
vln and brought them victorious nut
nf (lie mlgnty four .wars' struggle;
WlirTces, freedom and ditimrmry I
have won with (.oil's help orer bar
barism and slaver):
Now, then-fore-, f, Hie mayor nf
Un rliv of Tulsa, Ol.lu., do herrbj
call and request all cldcns nf Tulsa
to properly anil patriotically observe
Thursday, Novrmlsr 2H, I OIK, us a
day nf prayer and lliaoksgli lug,
Willi the object In Mew Hint ue may
be brought tu rrnllAr morr forcibly,
thr rich and glorious lirrliagr which
has been rut rusted to im for safe
keeping for our gi'tierutlon ami our
posterity. And to this end limy we
sH-iul said dav In solemn ilninl.s for
the blessings nf (h'tiioerary and
fn-cdoni nf llie common s oplo. who
live under u constitution mid form
of government which has for one
of its basic principles that all men
are born equal. It is fitting that
public gathering!! be held in Illi
cit) of Tulsa in Hie churches nml
other meeting iIihs;.m reverently li
celebrate Ids historic day.
In witness wrlirmf, I liavo here, i
nilto set my hand this 2:ld day of
November, HHH.
C. II. Ili nHAltD,
Mayor of Hie City of JuLs.
Home Troop Movement Starts;
Army to Be Cut to Half Size
Americans Leave Liverpool
On Two Ships; National
Guard Comes Soon.
Raker Announces Forces Will
Re Reduced; March Tells
of Plans Adopted.
LI VI It POOL. JYIilsy, Nov. 53.
Several thonsjind American sol
diers snllisl fur home today on the
liners latpbuul and Mliiiiehn.hu.
It was a stirring scene ns the men
marched from the railway sta
tion ami lixiil cumiM lo the luml
Ing stage nmlil tho rousing cheers
from tlie throngs of itmple along
the Nlrccl.
WASHINGTON, Nov 23. -plans
of the war department, Secretary
Laker said today, rail for tho re
duction of the American expedi
tionary forces to a point where they
will constitute approximately 30 di
visions or about half the present
strength. Further reductions will
bo made beyond Hint point If It Is
found that the situation warrants.
Deniohllzatlon of the American
expeditionary forces, already In
progress with the movement home
ward of sick and wounded, will be
hastened by the return at an early
date nf eight divisions of national
guard and national army troops,
eight regiments of coast artillery and
two brigades of field artillery. This
announcement was made today by
General March, chief of staff, on re
ceipt of dispatches from General
The divisions which General
March shI'I have been designated by
General Pershing to return aa soon
as the sick and wounded have been
moved to the I'nlted States, are:
(unnls Coming.
Motional guard Slat, Georgia.
Alabama and Florida); !4th. (Ne
braska, Iowa. South Dakota and
Minnesota): SRth, (Indiana. Ken
tucky and West Virginia), and J!th.
i Arkansas, Mississippi and Louis
iana.) National army 7th, (New Kng
land); f)4th, (Kentucky. Indiana and
southern Illinois): f)6ih. (northern
Illinois, Including Chicago), nnd
x7th. (Arkansas, Louisiana, Missis
sippi and southern Alabama.)
The coast artillery regiments to be
returned ns soon ss possible were
announced as the 4Bth, 47th, 48th,
4!ith. r.Ot h. 73rd. 74th and 7Mh.
The two field artillery brigades to
be broni-ht home a'e tho fi.Mh and
the IRSrd. Kighty-twn aero squiid
oiis. 17 construction rompsnles and
special units from F.ngland wilt lio
brousht home soon as transports
lion facilities are available, General
March said.
The strength of the American
nrniy fo he maintained In France
was not Indicated beyond the de
mobilization plans nnnounred. Amer
ican troops In, Italy, Including the
332nd Infantry, will be stationed for
the time being at Cattaro. Flume and
Trlest, one battalion of the Infantry
being located nt each place.
Demobilisation of the forces at
i ...,..,.,iir, .i.,,titv
On sr-
riving nt ( amp 1'ix yesterday, en -
oral March said he found 200 men
a day being released.
Srvera! of the present camps will
Wanted, Whole
World's Empty
Santa (iaus playw a return date In
Tul-ti Christ imis time!
lie's coming bark this year with
very war restriction removed, and
lie s gottut l'i find Tulsa ready both
ri'ii and poor. The folks who have
been kissed by fortune will have to
take care of themselves this time,
and by special arrangement with thn
Tulsa Dally World, the less fortuna'e
are going to share In th" festivities
provided Hi" thrusands of friends of
the newspaper will Join with It in
Its annual emptv stoeking fund
Kiglit qui''! . The World wants
JI.'.Oii to J.'.i'O'i from 111.. 'iulsa
folks to turn over to tb" ll itnane
soi iety a-s so"n as possible, so the
folks giving their heat's and labors
to that org ilil.a'lon may K" no the
marts of trade and d" tli"ir shopping
l'or nine years Th" Tulsa World
bis fathered the orup'V stnrkinr f ind
in Tulsa, and each 'In is' nuist id- has
turned over a sum "f money to the
Humane society for tin' piinl ase of
toys nnd things for !"s and girls
ivho don't happen to b" on speaking
'wins with San!. i i'.i is Tli.s ear
Tii- World has found the s ie;etv
with its rrea'est tak In sight, A
p"illl: Ilia ' v S'livey indicates t Ii.- so
cie'y will find ii.ati;. cinp'v s'm kings
ovr the city and after consulting
Mr Welch, the secret ii y, permission
'o raise tbe fund was obtained, and
The Wot !d enters Into th" Idea en
Uinsod with the opportunity to serve
in s i. h a worthy c-i use.
If is planned to buy with the
money Tutsans contribute 'the usual
things tiv childish heart desires.
Dolls. Trinkets, toys, sleds, guns -ever)
thing that goes to make babies
Sliito I'll el Administrator Propnrcd
to Help In light Against
I'miMsaril Diversion.
Itrprc ntalUcs from All f ivlcduba
and City Will Do Prcwm Monday
t Argue State's C'nsc.
Oklahoma will be heard from at
thn public hearing nf the I'nlted
Htatos fuel administration, when the
natural gas situation In the mid-con
tlnent field will come up for discus
slon on Mondnv. November 25.
In response to Mayor C. II. Huh
bard s telegrams, the following
wires were received late yesterday
evening from Senators Owen and
Gore, offering him every assistance
In preventing the diverting of Okla
lioma's supply of natural gas, for tlie
past three winters Insufficient to
supply her own needs, to various
cities ami towns in Missouri and
"Hon. C. If. Hubbard, Mayor of
the City of Tulsa, Okla. I suggest
unit you communicate with P. A
Norrls, Ada., okla., fuel admiilstra
tor of tho state, nod urge him to
protest any action on the part of the
fuel administration, diverting the
natural gas of Oklahoma from the
state. I have made iny protest to tha
representative of the fuel admlnlstra
tlon, who will be present at the
meeting on Monday. He la friendly,
Jt would be well If you or some one
representing Tulsa could attend the
meeting in Kansas City. Signed
Itobert ! Owen."
Mayor Hubbard, who la strongly
opposing the proposed outrage.
backed by every member of tha city
siinilnlstratlon. Immediately wired
P. A. Norrls the particulars of his
campaign and urged him to have
strong delegation present at the
Harry Rogers was alerted to rep
resent the city club at the hearing
t their noonday meeting at the
Ketchum hotel yesterday. Kvery
civic club will he represented.
Kd Dallon and F. M. WoodeVi
were elected to represent the county
commissioners at the meeting, and
will bo accompanied by County
ommlssliHiers 1-ouls North, Itobert
Martin snd Colonel C K. fluppes.
The city of Tulsa will be ropre
sented ry M, J. McNuity, Jr.. com
missioner o( streets and public prop
erty. City Attorney Karl Hneed
Commissioner of Finance II. V. New-
block. Commissioner of Water II. E.
Currnn and City Auditor Charles
Burke. Mayor C. II. Hubbard will
probably not he able to attend be
cause of his recent very serious ill
ness. A wire to the World from Ada.
Okla.., late Inst night, stated that P.
A. Norrls, state fuel administrator,
will leave today to be present at the
meeting In Kansas City on Monday
Mr. Norrls feels certain that Oklu
homas' domestic consumers will he
adequately protected, but that Okla
homa Industrial consumers may have
to be restricted until tho domestic
consumers of other states are ade
quslnly provided for.
The mi 1 1 re Mid continent field, In
cluding1 Kansas. Missouri, Arkansas
Texas and Oklahoma,, will be repre
sented si tho meeting, and represen-
lio.'ves from nil t hie lead inr elf lea of
nri(. southwest, as well as the leading
i , .aturut gus companies concerned will
J ,n m attendance. The fuel admlnls-
iritlon will also be represented by
officials from Washington.
Lot of Money
Stocking Fund
happy are to be Included In the pro
gram of the Humane society. nnly
where the Humane society is of the
opinion thai food should be Included
will other than Christmas cheer for
kiddles b" a part of the plan. A real,
genuine Christmas for empty stock
legs of children is the idea. And yon,
Tutsans, grown and small, are In
vited to contribute. Anything you
want to give but he as liberal as
Make all checks to the empty
storking fund nnd semi to The Tulsa
World business office. The Tulsa
Worul starts the fund with $2a.
From Press to P
"v f Y"v I r
The message of Tho World
Want Ads Is carried straight from
press to people and It Is carried
quickly, and at a cost of but u
few pennies.
Your message, whether It ho n
plea, for work, or a request in
volving buying, selling, renting,
exchanging, or hiring, goes Just ns
straight, when embodied In the
Want Ad that costs but a few
cents rs does the message of the
advertiser that buys n whole page
at an output of hundreds of dol
lars. Iteallze the advantage of this
to you personally and start in now
to be a constant reader and fre
quent user of The World Wants.
PHONES 6000 OR 6001
Spnrtncus Activities
Grow as Cabinet
Faces Crisis.
Ebort'a Rule Threatened
by Interference of
Bavaria and the Southern
States May Break
With Berlin.
Bv The Aianrlateit Preae.
IlKltLI.N, Nov. 23 The results of
the Hpartncns activity continue to
be reported with menacing frequency
from various sections of Germany.
On top of Thursday's report of
events at Kiel (where the extremist
usurped the power of the local an
trorilles) come reports of similar at
tempted coups by followers of KsrI
l.leliknecht, Independent socialist, at
Hamburg and Dusseldorf.
Tho movement failed at Hamburg
but it succeeded at Dussetuorf.
The Spartacus movement Is the
most extreme of all In Germany, and
Its adherents are more closely as
sociated with the bolshevlst move,
ment than any other party.
LONDON. Nov. 2. A Berlin dis
patch to the Frankfort General
Anzelger says that the government
crisis Is due to the fact that tha -v.
Lectitlve committee of the oldlers
and workers council has Interfered
with the government' executive
power on several occasions. Nego
tiations are In progress. It adds, but
the prospect of an, agreement la a
alight that the position of the cabinet
Is shaken.
Referring to report of separatist
movements In Germany, a dispatch
to the Daily Mall from The Hague
snya It is Impossible as yet' to esti
mate the extent of either of the
strength of the movements or their
real motives, but It aeems certain
that Premier Rbert's government la
of very uncertain duration and also
of "very uncertain principles."
The greater part of the population,
the correspondent adds, la snath. Mn
toward the revolution. He hellevas
that With better food conditions an
the revival of hopes, the true national
cnaracter ot tne Germans wilt re
The soldiers' and worker's ennnoit
In the lower Rhenish province. In
cluding those at Dusseldorf. Sollngen
and Remacheld, have accepted the
program of the Spartacus group by
a big majority, according to dis
patches received her todav. Tha
council of Brunswick ha adopted
unanimously a resolution opposing a
constituent assembly and declaring
that the need of the hour la a na.
tlonal soldiers' and worker's council.
A dispatch from Karlsruhe in tha
Vosslsche Zeltung of Berlin, however,
presents a hopeful nlctura of tha
situation In Baden, where a state
constituent assembly will meet January-
s to adopt a constitution.
The entire noulatlon of rtaden. thla
dispatch snye, demands that a na.
tlonal assembly for Germany be sum
moned quicKiy. Tne new cabinet of
Baden consists of seven socialists.
two clericals, one national liberal and
one progressive.
LONDON, Nov. 23. Tha chantln
political conditions In Germany are
emphasized In reports received here
rrnm Amsterdam and Copenhagen,
purporting to reproduce direct tele
grams from Germany. There ia a
sharp divergence of opinion in re
gard to the makeup of the new Ger
many. There Is a general lack of hnrmnnv
In different twirls of tho ciointru an
tenrtencv toward senaratlon Tint.
shevik Ideas are declared' to be grow.
tng in tlie west where a Hhenlsh
republic Is said to be planned.
The Breman soldiers' and work
ers council at a meeting declared
Itself In complete accord with bol
shevlsm and resolved to coll on the
bolsheviks In Itu'sia, to beln Intrn.
duee communism.
The spartacus groun at Dussat.
lorf is repor'cd to have nroclalme'
proletarian distatorshln and ar.
rested the burgomaster of the city.
Dr. Karl Llchknerht. the maio.i
j socialist, was acrialmed at a sparta
cus meeting In Berlin, which Issued
i an appeal to the workers to emulate
the BussU'n holshovlkl. The meet
j Ing refused to listen to moderate mo-
ciulist speakers.
I POP KNG AG KM, Friday, Nov. !!.
1 Resistance n south Germany, es
; perlally ln Bavaria, to proletariat
dictation from Berlin, Is rapidtv
growing and Is likely to result in af
I of south Germany being established
las a ncw Independent government,
according to the Berlltigske Tidonde's
Berlin correspondent.
j A M STRR DA M, Friday. Nov. 2!.
j At a Joint session of the soldier
and workmen's councils of the Ger-
man navy It has been decided to form
a main committee for the naval arm
! of the service, p will represent all
the round! of the navy and will
have Its ben diptartors at Wilhelms
; haven. The r,j delegates from the
councils will elect five comrades as
a central com ml. tee of the navy.
These committeemen must be o
I rlallsts All orders of 'the ministry
. of marine and the admiralty staff
I must be signed by the flvo men, ao-
rording to a Wilhcdinshaven telegram
1 received here.
I ft
p. '-'J
b' I,
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