OCR Interpretation

Tulsa daily world. [volume] (Tulsa, Indian Territory [Okla.]) 1905-1919, December 01, 1918, Image 7

Image and text provided by Oklahoma Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042344/1918-12-01/ed-1/seq-7/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 7

41 ;
! .
' 1 jmsliitt. Ilnuftc, White, IIIIsm Clinic
Into rronilncm-c tut Ki'iircMTiita
! Uvea on YurlouN (HfJiMlon.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 30. Secre
tary Lanftirnr, who heads the peace
delegation proper, became secretary
of mute in June, 101.', when William
Jennings lirlan remaned r.ilher than
eign a nolo to Germany in the Luxi
t.inla cane which lie thoiiRht inlRht
lead to war. IturliiK the three anil a
half yearn that have followed Mr.
lnalng h'm conducted many diffi
cult negotiation f'r the country as
a neutral and an a helllKerent and hi
name appears on all the historic
documents lulling the story of
America's entry into the war as well
as those answering Germany's pence
pleas which preceded the downfall
of the central alliance. At the time
of his appointment he was coun
sellor of the state department, after
a career as an international lawyer
which has established his reputation
as one of the foremost American
authorities on this subject.
Mr. White, the republican member
of thv delegation, is a diplomat of
long experience, who begun as sec
retary of the Afencan legation In
Vienna In 14. lie served as sec
retary of enihaxHy nt various capitals,
represented the fnlted States at sev.
eral great international gatherings
and In 190R was appointed ambassa
dor to Italy by I'resldent HoosevelL
Two year later he was made ambas
sador to France, where he remained
until 1909. ills past public service
was In 1J10, when President Tuft
sent him to chile us special niului.iHit
dor of the United State fcr the
celebration of the centenary of
Chilean independence.
Colonel House has never held
public office, but as I'resiiient Wil
son's personal friend and mbtwr he
Is accredited generally ha having
played a greater part in the present
administration than any other man
except the president hlnicelf. He has
been called into consultation at every
crista, and after golftg to rcuropn tn
114. 1915 and mitt, as the presi
dent's personal representative to Kii
ropean governments, he was mm.
missioned to gather and organize
data to be used whenever the time
for a pence conference might come.
He hastened to Kuropn hen it tie
came apparent that Herinany wan
crumbling, and was In Kromv to
speak for the president when the
terms of armistice and the hauls for
peace discussion wero determined
Oeneral Uliss, who formerly was
chief of staff of the army, wmt to
Kurope Inst December with an Amer
ican mission and later was perma
nently assigned as the American
military representative nil the inter
allied council at Versailles. A ttie
American military representative nt
the peace conference he will be as
sisted by a staff of officers most of
whom In the understanding here, will
come from the general staff of the
American expeditionary force.
Admiral ltenaon has made several
trips to Kurope since the United
States entered the war and went to
Paris with Colonel House Inst month
as the representative of the navy on
the supreme war council.
Avoid crowds, coughs and
i towards, but fear neither
(Terms nor Cermana! Keep
the system in good order, take
: plenty or exercise in the fresh
fair and practice cleanliness.
:Remember, a clean mouth, a
.'clean skin, and clean bowels
iare a protecting armor
: against disease. To keep the
liver and bowels regular ann
to carry away the poisons
tvithin, it is best to. take a
.vegetable pill every other
: day, made up of Mayapple,
iloea, jalap, and sugar-coat-
ed, to be had at most drug
.'stores, known as Dr. Pierce's
iPellets. If there is a sudden
: onset of what appears like
ia hard cold, one should go
:to bed, wrap warm, take a
not mustard ioot-Datn ana
rlrinV r.oniouslv of hot lem-
nnarliv If rutin dpvelones in
:head or back, ask the drug-
tablets. These will flush the
bladder and kidneys and car
ry off poisonous matter. To
control the pains and aches
take one Anuric tablet every
two hours, with frequent
drinks of lemonade. The
pneumonia appears in a most
treacherous way, when the
influenza victim is appar
ently recovering and anxious
to leave his bed. In recover
ing from a bad attack of in
fluenza or pneumonia the sys
tem should be built up with a
herbal tonic, such as Dr.
Piece's Golden Medical Dis
covery, made without alcohol
from the roots and barks of
American forest trees, or his
"Irontic" (iron tonic) tablets,
which can be obtanied at most
any drug sfores, or send 10c
to Dr. Pierce's Invalids' Ho
tel, Buffalo, N. Y., for trial
package. "Irontic" is just as
good as Dr. Pierce's other
cause of the lack of system In hiring
women workers for military camps
'and the, lack of uniformity In hous
ing and recreational facilities for
them, Raymond H. Kosdlck, chair
man of the war department commis
sion on training camp activities, hns
recommended to Secretary ltaker
the formation ..f an enlisted corpa
of women, aelf -administrative., but
responsible to the general staff of
the army, to handle women's work
In the camps. A report submitted
by him to the secretary of war sug
gests an organimtlon modeled on
the lines of the women's army auxil
iary corps of Great Hritiiln, the so
called "waaca" or "tommywaaca."
Whlla the end of the war pre
cludes the necessity for training
women for work overseas, there will
still be a great need for them at the
cantonments and military camps,
not only to release returning aoldlers
for industrial use but to perform
tasks for which they are better
fitted than men. The period of de
nioblllratlon, during which the
camps will be In full use, will cover
many months, so the proposed new
corps would have full opportunity
to justify its formation by service.
To Retain Ilrtialr Shopa.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 30 Army
motor repair shops at llaltlmore,
Md.; Ban Antonio, Texas, and Atlan
ta, Ga., are to be retained as per
manent establishments when the
army nas been reduced to Its peace
time basis. The other repair places,
such as those at Kl Pso, Texas,
Rochester, N. Y., and other cities,
will be closed as soon as practicable.
Mlwt I'lnri-iKV llctilil Writes Inter
cslliiKly of Her Kxpcrtriitiii
On Arriiul In IaiikIoii.
Ijnnilon, Oct. "V Pear Ones ut
Home: After a very pleasant trip I
.1111 at liutt in liundmi. I was verv
fortunate In the girls I have been
with all the time anil we really dread
the "family" break up which has to
take place tomorrow. I leave fur a
point further ulotiK In Kngland (not
knowing the nil, s oil the sublect
wont' mention the place now ) The
rost of our family mi on over soon.
We have been staving In the home
of 'duly Grenanl, which Is an annex
to the American Nurses hiune
through the courtesy of Ijiily (ire
nard It la a perfectly beautiful
house like you read about. One bed
room tabuiit LTiXlTo has four little
single beds ami four little dicKNint:
table. Knrh room ban n bath, what
Is a bath too! Then we have a lit
tle sitting room about L'.'ixl'S, beauti
fully furnished. Then our break-,
fa"t room is lovely, fire place, etc.
In the mornings a maid rutin's In
and opens the draperies, raises the
blinds and lowers the window, then
we hop into a few clothes and mir
kimonas and have a very nice break
fast. This has been most too nice
for us to have to beat it out and
rough It other places but it has
been a very 1 1 J . .i l 1 1- experience.
Yesterday tnoining I met a Lieu
tenant Wetzel from Oklahoma I'lly
and he knew a young man with the
American embamv who knows the
! hivisofia, Pan and has been at their
house He also knows (leralillne
Uraymer Wall, Spud and lots of
other Tulsa people. Ills name Is
Craig and he lives in Joplin.
We went to services In Westmin
ster Abbey yesterday afternoon and
It was JiiMt like a dream. To be in
plarSHj that you have read and M mi
le,! aJiout all your life Is thrilling to
nay the leas'. Then we went to Win
don bridge nl nil over the rltv and
ended up at the Cheshire Cheese and
had dinner nt the table where Sam
uel Johnson and Charles Pickens
wrote their works of torture for the
poor school kids The same old seat
and tables and the same kind of food.
Then after dinner wo went to a mu
sical program given nt the 1'alace
theater for the Americans In Ion
don. Tickets free and only those In
uniform are admitted. There seemed
to bn as many Yanks there ss there
are In the I'. S. A. The program was
verv good, Y. M. C. A. numbers es
pecially so.
The boys are surely hungry to
hear someone talk "good old I'nlled
Ftates." Any number J.f them stopped
us Just to say "Hello America." It
is worth most any sacrifice Just to
see those kids, drink In every word
you say and hang on as long as pos
sible to the conversation.
I reported this morning and got
my assignment. The head of the
canteen In Kngland Is from Arizona
and was mighty glad to aee Okla
homa coming along. Met the lady
under whom I will work as she hap.
pened to he In Ixindon today. We
will have lots of work with convales
cents and I Imagine I am going to
Hke It nil very much.
I met Lieutenant Wetzel at noon
at the Nurses club and we went to
the Eagle hut, Y. M. C. A.'a famous
place We had a good luncheon iiii.I
talked to some American Iioh hoj
were very much pleaded to fen us j
Then we went to the Tower of I .on -
don and spent thi afternoon then'.
W h.iw where all the famous prlx- i
iiihmh uf Kngland were liiipru-uned I
and also executed. Anne ltoi,n ,
l.iily Jane tlrey. etc. We al, h.iw
the armories and a wonderful col- i
lection of ordnance of every descrip
tion One could fpend a week there
and not see It nil. We kiiw w here Sir '.
Walter linlelgh was Imprisoned, a
little, old cell and In fact we Juki
about maiie a complete survey of.
Kngllsh history, It Is so bound up.
with the l-onibm Towers. After we
left there we went to the American!
Offtceis Inn where a delightful V. M. ;
C. A. lady took me all over the:
pUu:c. It Is Just a beautiful bli!
house w here the boys slav when In t
liomloii. The most uttracllve. little ;
rooms all fixed up for them, pretty'
draperies, etc., billiard rooms, tea I
room and a great big living room j
with a big fireplace and bus sitting
around nod enjoying themselves j
ine feels they wouldn't need to worry
If the bovs could Just be here all the
time. Kveryone is Just as nice as
can be to all the Americans.
We talked to some wounded at
the Towers today ui"l they are sure
tv a cheerful lot. ' They (old us all
about It and seemed so luippy t"
find some Yanks to tell It to. It Is i
certainly a good Idea to have some
one follow the boys over, its jusi
what they need.
I hope you will send tills letter to
rilrdena when nil you people have
read It as 1 never could write it all
again. If Archer, Mrs. ann m
anyone else wants to read It I'm will- i
ing If vnu are.
I think our brother mnv be near
here mime place from what I hear. I
I am going to look into the matter, t
Write often, everybody, and tell me I
all of the news, big and little. i
We will have to wait a month or;
lii-fiii we can read magazine us
w have already rend what we can
buy here, IJfe, McClures. etc. I can
have them sent to me from london
and will do so.
Lots ami lots of love,
I-'l. OTt I" VCR.
Care American Ited Cross commis
sioner. 31 tirosvenor Garden, Ion
don, Kngland. -
Disposition Sale Drawing ? Close
NKW HOcilKM.I. N- Y.. Nov. 30
Mrs. Iteth. H Kalrhaiiks today won an
Interlocutory decree of divorce from
pouglas Fairbanks, moving picture
actor. In the supreme court here. Hhe
was 'awarded the custory of their son,
pouglas Fairbanks. Jr., eight years
old. The lecord of the testimony In
the rase refers to the correspondent
as "an unbroken woman."
Mrs. Fairbanks Is the daughter of
Daniel J. Sully, cotton operator. The
Fairbanks were married In 1907 ut
Walchlll, H. I.
Women i'H iJ'Hy lUgliia
NKW OHLKANH. Nov. no The
Ixmlsiana conference of the M. K.
church, south, today adopted a res
olution approving the proposal to
grant laity rights to women. A vote
of all southern conferences on the.
iltieision la to b taken. Tim reso
lution proposing the substitution of
the words "Christ's Holy Church."
for the words, "Holy Catholic
Church" In the creed, fulled of
Kvory man who ha3 attended
this sale has pronounced the
values the greatest he has ever
been offered.
The wonderful range of patterns
affords a choice to an exacting
Mr. Man:
Don't Miss
This Sale
For $40
For $45
For $50 and $55
Suit or O'Coata
For $60 SUITS
For $65 SUITS
For $70 SUITS
For $75 SUITS
For $85 SUITS
Save from $15
to $20 on your
1 0
For $14 Trotuert
For $12Trour
Large enough
force of tailors to
iniurerprompt delivery.
o Yob Pay
Being the Twentieth
and Continuation
of a Series of Talks
n Bills and Prompt
Payment of Them.
Pay Your Bills
AYyourbilI. Pay your bill.! PAY YOUR
If you are given to be slow in paying your bills, or
careless as to the amount you owe keep that
"PAY YOUR BILLS" phrase in your mind all the
The way you pay your bills is a cure indication of
your character. x
Incur obligations forget obligations ignore
obligations and you immediately lose, your stand
ing for HONESTY and HONOR.
If you don't pay your bills you are DISHONEST.
If you don't pay your bills you are DISHONOR
ABLE. And lacking these two essentials YOU ARE
you are at present residing.
You're a hindrance a drag a deadbeat and
a thief, and your community can grow faster with
out you.
If you haven't intellectuality enough to know that
you should pay your bills, you are of too low an
order to commune and live and exist with those who
it is better for them and will save you embarrass
ment if you have a conscience left to get out.
If it is just your intention to steal all the merchan
dise from trusting merchants that you can and then
seek refuge in the BANKRUPT COURT you're not
wanted here too many of your neighbors wear
watches and keep valuables in their homes to trust
you wandering about unguarded.
So vamoose.
Get Out!
TF you're in the hole 2nd rapidly sinking in the
mire of DEBT get out.
If you sink you're a weakling. You give up too
You got yourself in and YOU CAN get yourself
Pull yourself together. Get your Head to work
ing and don't blame your conditions onto misfor
tune. BE A MAN if you can and face about. Put
your back to the wall and fight. Fight to regain
your honor and former respectable standing.
Only COWARDS DODGE conditions forced
upon them by their own volition and seek the easier
way through the BANKRUPT -COURT.
BE A MAN. Go see your creditors go to them, face to
face and eye to eye, and tell them that you are going to come
back. Tell them of your condition tell them what you can
do. They'll help you they'll lend a willing hand.
AND THEN YOU'RE BACK respected again by the com
munity, and more BY YOURSELF which, after all is the
greater, because you know so much more about yourself that you
dare not tell the other fellow.
Retail Merchants Association
U C. U N.

xml | txt