Daily Ardmoreite (Ardmore, Okla.), Vol. 25, No. 199, Ed. 1 Monday, April 22, 1918 Page: 2 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
Monday April 22 191S
NAVY MAY GET
OKLAHOMA VICT M
I from this country ami J:ip:iti. T1'-'
I facilities of tlic innis-Silnrian rail -!
roml an- mi limited that it was im-
J ioihli' to move llu-sr liialeri.'.K a
Through it limits ami shadows anil
tin- vast halls of tin- stately palace
mi l.ouis XIV. have walked men ami
women i km names will 1 1 e a-
ff. . ri nr- A ! n I A f ni i urn llnnlinnnn "hMIk -" "love nose m urn. '.is a- women wnose names win oc as
01 ORE 17R jlRl D AMCC W PUDRDQ "l'i-llv a tlu-v m- hua in . ;s hisv i.cK. 1 1-re have
i uOJf 1 1 uf i u dlhivilo iiLiunDunu!siii' a '" hm - n
1 c ii in u 1 a t I'd there. which ureal wars have heen ended
IN RECORD TIME HOUSE ' MOBBED GERMAN ALLEGES
PASSES BILL CARRYING HE IS HATED BECAUSE HE
Much concern lias heen lei
1 the verv fate of nations and
... ... i n- ii. : ..: . 1. i
amoiii; ine . .Hies since: ii:-si;is ii 1 1 1 ill 1 11 ft I .
drawal lr-1 the-- sU;.iili-s fall itr-V ti. ;. t-yt') Marie Antoinette
the hands of the 1 lennaiis
faced the wild niohs of the French
prevention of this was one ot ' i"' ! --.v.liit i. m. .-. j 1 S7 1 the father
i.:........ )l Tl ...1 .. ol.. ....:t 11 n
U"M'!""" ' i i i '-ypnncipal pom.s adva..cl ... lav... .. u ttas -owned
Appropriation lull carrying a to'al Kleiner rescued aim- alter he had f M.ll v ;i.i:m f . U .- md here hrance
:.f Sl..v.s.i;o41( iniiii"diatiU avail- 1 Keen hauled fifteen seconds hv . ::.;. sjK. - I .ilv llrs. 1 '1H' " '" .
- I 1 1 ) 1 1 . 1 1 I ' 1 1 I ( O .11' I I . I I .11 I I U . 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 i 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I ' 1 1 1 ( ) 1 1
:.lde to meet the nav war re-i! at Oilliiisvillc l-ridac. plead- : " ... l:-:.!' ; lu 1".u M" 1 ll"tU11" "
lr..M.M. .... ii-. I nil 11.. .Iv ...I Ill I I..r ..I. i - . iol lafl-
aliir.l.. hv the
apan.se an. I
..: i i... i ;. 1...1: .! i
'' :.::.. j. . recollection
I lit oiih
. mall nu ml i
Ithai the site where American repre-
ium' w il In nit a .siructin tlie drall by I'n.leavoriii
record M.te. 'I he nica-iii e now ".k'vl.) incite to disobedience and to i
leni! to .li-.li all v. when arraigned ' ALLIED WAR CONFERENCES i -'ai n s now are co-operauiiL; wu u
helore I'niled Slates I 'omniis-ione' M morn PIP l.'ninri.' "v'--"l and -ranee ll.ete was Mi...-
ii m 1 is i ne i e i mo i:.. ' .
ending the American revolution
oulv two d.is Im-.ii'.; rcimncl lot' I's and lie ...is held in delault ol 51111
to the senate.
A record tor sinxd in the eua.
tiiei.t ol approirial mil legislation I. II. ilknis tcnla. Ills jirelim-
was made in the pas-ato' of the hill inary hearini' was set tor Mav ..' Ma F-)u f Wnrl.1 Imnnrtani-f
j -- - - - - .
In Versailles Palace.
consideration. l.on.i. i.- is now m t!ie I uKi cuv! w t ;i .- ;i
The Ikii.s- added approiinatelv ul. j '.... ..!- ... (.
allied war conference which is I
f.' .5lli l.l )lll I to the l eeomiiieiidat ions
of the naal committee. Include n.
;!- mi v.-;. "")
tlii- was an appropriation of JIM- K'icmer told federal officials he:
?'5 1)111) ir hosjiit.1. at home and that he was the victim of a severe
ihroad. neii;hliorhooil feeling which result -
Location of Proposed Hospitals ed in the attempt last nPMit in C'ol-
'I he local ion ol pi o.i .sed li..siitals hr.sville to haiiL.' him. Speakini; in
in the I'niled Mates and the amount j hadly lirokei. I.iu;lisli the farmer
ippiopriale.l loi each follows: : tried to explain that it was citizens
Chelsea. Ma-s. !'..? 1 1.( n)( i ; -w - who had it ill for him who had pro
port. I. I.. i-.s.lMHI: New I .otidoii moled the alla.l. made on him.
Ilr.ioklvn . Y. ;: Ml ll l.l Hill; I lie was arraigned hefore l'nit-1
Wards Island. S 1 '.;nii. HI ; IMhaui. Slates ( 'oiu missioiier J. II. Wilkin
'. Y.. a ' .( i i k m i : Philadelphia. S.5H. this afternoon on a charge of violat
tUO; N'orfolk .... .sl.J.sO.DDll ; in;; section .! of the e-pinnace act
Hampton l-'oads. a.. S.;H l.l II III ; which prohiiht- dislnval remarks.
( 'harh -ton. S. ('.. I.IHKI; Paris Kieniei was luoiitdii to 'I'liKa tin
Island. . ('.. sl7.;.iMlll; llreat l ake. niorniiii; for sa'e keepini; h a dep
1 11. 0:. I "in . r.a.l llarhor. Hawaii utv I'liiled Stales marhal ami w i-
i 1 50.I.K li i : l.i.i;;u Pluid. I'. i.. j-'Sllii.- . turned oM-r lo John I. Moran. .h
IKIll. and m.-i-r.- vl . K M 1. 1 1 1 m:u -hal. in charge ol the .lis 1
Amoiii.; oilier in.ioi taut appropri- ; 1 1 ict .
atioiis iiis.-iti-.l 1 the house were I Kienii-r .-.aid he was not ha. IK i
for the purchase ol land lo enlarge hurt hut he was scared lie owns
the (ileal Lakes i.ial training sla-'ahout 5'"' acres of land in Tulsa j
tiou near t Inc.io. Ns.s sim; tor a county soutl. ami west ot l ollius-
suhniarine has.- at New 1 ..uidon i ville. lie has a .son who was taken
Conn srf'il. (I'm and for t he acipiisi- in the draft hut w ho claimed cn-
tion of additional land for increas- emptioii on religious ground and
ini; ordnance facilities near the naval u's id. ice. I in the sanitary depart -torpedo
siaiioii al Newport h'. I. incut.
Sliltl.liMM I ' It's all just a !;rude" said Rie
Provides for 78000 More Sailors. mer. "My neihhors have had ii
The lull authorizes an increase of! in lor me for weeks hecause I have
7S.HIMI in the eiili' ted per-onuel of some properly and am a I ieruiau
the navy aud -I r-. h it i in i li.it of tin horn in kussia. I have heen ay.ainsi
marine cup-. war all mv life and haled to -- m
Fa-save of the hill wa. preceded sou i;o to war hill I have done
Ly a five hour del ale during whi.di nothing disloyal. My neicjihor-
the value of mod in naval ordnance Lave taunted me much that I
was dis. u--ed. In this connection cant hut -.11 lliiii'.;- h- linn-;
some in. lull I- iui -. ion .1 the 1 and I doll I -peak I ii;'li-h verv
ficiencv ol the I'.iili-h nav v in the plainly and they in i -u u. h r I . .o. I
battel of Jutland hut all reference ' 1 - - ' vaid."
to that hattle wa- stricken from th.-j
record hecai.se sunie representative
believed I he pill. he discus-inn
lated "otlicial colli ide.ice."
w eld tin al lilies and lia v u s ol t h
nal ion- array ed a.iitisi I i: . ' cut r..
Powers int.. compact liejriiiL: hod
i.-s. i -. a s 1 1 1 1 1 ! l in h ist oi ii' even'.-
LONG WAY FROM THE GOAL
PRO M I S ED TO TI 1 E G ER-
Washin-ton pril ".-Pi-ap-1
piont me lit in I i.i man v over the
lack of success of ih .submarine
campaign i- piciuied as severe in
late dispatches iinui Switzerland.
Hitter ci il ici-.ni ol I he I ieruiau ad
iniialty ha- billowed the realization
thu the under -c. i war i- not aconi-
plisiniii; what wa- ci. lined lot il in
the becjnniui:. I bie di-patch -ay-:!
"The ace ui nt - in the I '..rlin pa
ei's of ihe recent debates uf the
plin.lpal coiumntee ol the lel.'ll
r la;; upon the -uh eci 11 I lie -uh- '
marine w ar. let u he clearly pel -Clived
in spile of the cen-or the -r-verity
of the crilici-uis which have
come to lttlit.
Attack the Admiralty.
"The . .ei man ad inir.ilt y w a . at -tacked
by the deputies o' alir.o-l
every party while Admiral vn ( a-pelh-
had coii-tanily to re-oit to the
plia of e M el.liat in i; CM cu ill -I a M.'e -for
I he p. . el h s-.ne-s ... the I i I
man navy to obi am ilu i e ult - cal-
culated. " I he radical deputy. ' .oth. in. at - '
tinned 1 hat the c it i y had no hui'
r confidence in t he -tv ice of l he
uvy. Ilerr .N.-ke a niainrilv -.
cialist 1c. hired :
" 'We hell v e that It i- ')ece--ary
lo make li-e of eveiy means uf coin
I it and not t" cou-i.lei hm it inc. in
.-ny way the submarine w. l'n
foi iiu.i!e!y ;he poll! ic.il lVn - vv bid
we have experienced ince ill. he
L.inniii'' aie coiiluiue.!. nieiiei is
not llowul'.; the lea-! incii'.al ion to
Way Below hopes.
"Ilerr Stre-emann. national lib-
eral leader expressed his ihsappoint-
iiiert rlin-: 'We m tr -1 confess t'.iat
the result- of the submarine war.
however remarkable ihev mav he.
a. s far below our hopes.'
"T'lii- most vehement criticism
was made by Krzbcrirer of the cen-
ter who declared that the calcula-
tions of tiie admiralty which had
estimated al the het;inniii of the
submarine campaign a monthly de-
struction uf 00(11)1)0 tons appear
now to be quite erroneous and that
the hopes of the same admiralty
which assured the deputies that the
result sought that i- crushing Eng-
land would be obtained by January
1. l'.MS arc far front being realized."
AMERICA. JAPAN AND BRIT-
AIN WILL PRO P. ABLY PRE-
i Hv the As-ocialed Press.)
Harbin. Manchuria April 11--i
Delayed) An order has been re-
eeivc.l at Vladivostok from the hoi
shevik government to ship the shells
explosives metal- niachinerv aud
machine tool- concentrated there
to Furopeaii Ku-sia. Height ami
passenger trallic are to be -u-pend
e.l tor the present if neces-arv. 'In-
1 . reat quant it ie- of w ar supplies
purchased by the former Ku-siau
imperial gov eminent . . al e -t ore.l in
ladivo-tok. These sMppi s in
large part were sent from the I'u't
ed Male-. I.xcept i:i the -inutile!
months when the port of Vrch.vi
gel wa- ..pen. Uu-sia was compell-
ed to rely upon the Vladivostok
route lor importing war material-
DUTCH GUN WORKS
SCENE OF STRIKE
Amsterdam Ajril 22.ln conse-
quence of a strike the Dutch gov-
ernment according to the Telegraaf
has ordered the big state artillery
shops al lleuibrtig about five miles
from Amsterdam closed until fur-
ther notice. There was serious ri-
oting outside the works last night
as a result of a mob attacking non-
strikers. Police and troops repeat-
edly charged the crowds. Some per-
sons were seriously wounded.
who build houses
all the time
The Hudson -Houston
In the uiagi.ilicent paiace ereeieu
at an e-li.uated co-t of J JO1 101 II 11 II HI
th re were born l.ouis X . l.ouis
I V. a- well a. several of France's
..Mi I military leader-.
pint of water equals 'vl 2 .1 cu-
bic inches an dwei.di- 1 1-4 pounds.
Fore -runner "of Progress
A thousand miles without changing cars;
freight from coast to coast; fast express from
afar; all are the outgrowth of a great princi-
ple lirst applied by
when it brought under one system the early unconnected
telegraph lines. On this principle of "through connections"
all freight express and sleeping car service is based today.
THE WESTERN UNION TELEGRAPH CO.
Dixon s Gear Compound
A Superior Lubricant Already Prepared for
Transmissions a"d Differentials.
Cheap greases on Aiitoinoliilcs are poor economy
and this is espi-mlly true of the important eears thai
are made to run in a splash of 'ood luhrieant.
Dixon's (lear Compound does not wear out as do
the ordinary Cup Creases. It can lie used over and
over and is in the end the most economical to Imy.
Special grades are prepared for the different
makes of ears. Come around and we will tell you
why you should use it and what kind to vt for your
Comes in Quarts Half dallons and (Jallon Cans.
Oklahoma Oil and Auto Supply Co
DON A. ( OCHUAX dMN. MdR.
"If It's Akin to an Automobile It's Related to Us."
.! j"'"'"""""'"'"' '" " ' ' ' ' 1
I .. O '- 0 r I
.". Ci2JX .Spring L.
Ts a link between the driver and
CLCt the road the Steering Arm must
be a piece of metal to sn-ear by.
tSl small knob is forged on Cadillac
Arms then removed and examined by
men who have an eye for rine metals.
This extraordinary precaution is a
test for the required silky texture ot
the nickel steel and a check on the
HESTER MOTOR COMPANY
ARDMORK. OK LA.
I I J I I
German Barbarities and Cruelties
Captain Leslie Vickers of the British Army at a luncheon in the
Palm CardiMi of the Atlolphus Hotel at noon Tuesday said as follows:
"I am only a junior officer of what the Germans called 'that con-
temptible little army' and I am speaking to the citizens of the only
Nation which has ever whipped my country. You won because you
were right and because we were wrong. You defeated us the first time
because we employed German soldiers to fight you and whipped us the
second time because a King with German bluod in his veins was upon
our throne. You will never lick us again because we will never fight
you again. We may have disputes and quarrels but we will never draw-
swords against you. Your returned soldiers and ours will be strong
pacifists not men with yellow stripes but men who know the horrors of
war and realize that it is the most absurd and futile method of settling
disputes. These men and their nations will fight when the time comes
for the preservation of their honor and the good things of life. They are
going to take a prominent part in social economic business civic polit-
ical and religious phases of life as wounded soldiers of our National are
"We wanted you Americans in the fight from the very beginning.
We wanted and needed your munitions your ships your food your
clothing and your men but we also needed your moral support. We
wanted everything you have.
"In the United States 1 have witnessed war preparations on a colos-
sal scale and I know you are in the war to the end as we are. Though
we may be a Nation of shopkeepers as the Germans say when we put
our signature on a piece of paper we stand back of it with all of our re-
sources energy and moral courage. We went to the rescue of Belgium
whose neutrality had been violated and we will never sheathe our sword
until that brave little country has been restored and its citizens recom-
pensed as far as possible.
"We went to war to help protect Helgium but we also started
fighting because our country was in danger. We went into the conflict
determined to fight gentlemen and soldiers but when we saw llelgian
babies with their hands eut off when we saw old men and women die
by the roadside when we heard little children tell of the last horrible
hours of their violated and murdered mothers then each soldier knew
he had something personal to fight for. From that time one we fought
to avenge the wrongs of civilization. I have seen the Huns advancing
with murderous intent upon my regiment using I!elgian cvilians as a
shield. We retreated over a river the bridge of which had been mined
but we did not blow up the structure because to do so would have killed
the innocent men women and children whom we had come to protect.
We retreated from position to position the Germans following hard
upon us. Finally we came to a ridge which we could not afford to
give up and our commander ordered us to hold it whatever the cost.
We were forced to fire upon the foe and killed many innocent Belgians.
We advanced with bayonts in position and fought like madmen. Wo
did not take a German prisoner we had other use for them. We
( hanged our opinion of the German soldiers when we learned of their
methods of warfare.
"If the Germans get. within five miles of my home I will not per-
mit my wife and child to live. Death would be far more preferable.
The Germans will not respect the Red Gross or the white flag. One
day my company was almost destroyed on No .Man's Land. A few of
us returned safely to our trenches but many wounded men were left
where they fell amd barbed wire entanglements. We raised a white
flag and asked permission to rescue them but this was refused. We
then made plans to rescue them the following night. During the clay
however the Germans ran iron pipes out to the wounded soldiers and
pumped boiling oil upon them. We saw the men writhing in agony and
begged our officers to let us charge the German trench but he showed
us that it would be futile as the Germans outnumbered us five to one
and explained that if the regiment were defeated the Germans would
have an opening through the battle line.
'"The Germans have driven Red Gross ambulances into No Man's
Land ostensibly to rescue wounded Germans but when they came near
our line they turned about and poured a murderous fire into our midst
with machine guns on the rear of the Red Gross ambulances. In many
ways they have violated the conventions of man and God. These
t hings do not make us afraid but fire us with a desire 'for revenge. The
Germans keep some of our prisoners near their trenches and we fire
upon them every day not being able to prevent it. 1 have seen a French
peasant who hail escaped weak and emaciated from a German prison
' camp return to his old farm to find everything in ruins and his wife
and child dead. I heard him pray to God for strength to go back into
the line to avenge his wrongs.
"You are far from Germany and so far you have been spared only
because the Hun has not had the opportunity to reach you.
"We are fighting for the preservation of liberty democracy jus-
tice and Christianity. With us the Germans are devils. We were short
of men and munitions until a long time after the war started. Seeing
our line threatened 1 have telephoned for artillery support only to be
told that the supply had been exhausted. I have seen the time when
doctors stretcher-bearers and other relief workers could not get to our
trenches to administer to the wounded. It is hard to see your best
friends die in a trench because they cannot get proper medical atten-
tion. I have seen men go mad and fall dying in agony in my arms dur-
ing gas attacks. 1 have see orderlies cooks and every available man
of regiments fighting in the trenches and the Germans did not break
".My head was operated on without an anesthetic and I have seen
hundreds of men suffering agonies while their limbs were amputated
without means of relieving pain. You dare not let your soldiers go
through similar experiences. It is your duty and privilege to see that
they receive all necessities and comforts.
"There is nothng to indicate that the war is Hearing its end. Groat
Britain is paying a price equal to Belgium or France and we are proud
of it. I like many others have lost almost all of my friends and many
relatives in the war. We are paying the price and will continue to pay
the price but we will never give up. .My heart my mind my eyes go
back to the trenches today when 1 read about the great spring drive and
1 can see the men going down the trenches 1 can hear the stroke of bul-
lets and hear the cries of wounded men. These men invariably ask for
cigarettes or ask us to write a few notes to a loved one or deliver a last
message already written. We have come to the time when women no
longer weep and when people realize that a dead hero is better than a
"Belgium has been devastated but it has not lost it soul. Prince
Albert might ask the Kaiser: 'What does it profiteth a man if he gain
the whole world and lose his own soul?' 1 see no more Christian duty
than killing Germans.
"You are in the fight now and you must battle on at home and
abroad. I have never seen better troops than those of America. This is
a time of supreme sacrifice and we know the United States is not too
proud to fight or make sacrifes. Your flag has never met defeat and
you must never let it."
Do Your Duty Buy Liberty Bonds
This space donated by the
Lawrence Oil Company
Ardmore Okla '
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Daily Ardmoreite (Ardmore, Okla.), Vol. 25, No. 199, Ed. 1 Monday, April 22, 1918, newspaper, April 22, 1918; Ardmore, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc156421/m1/2/: accessed November 16, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.