The Enid Events. (Enid, Okla.), Vol. 27, No. 28, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 15, 1920 Page: 17 of 18
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TO ENID EVENTS. KNIP. OKLAHOMA. THURSDAY, APRIL 15. 1920.
Top Prices Always
If you lose any horses or cattle call
us at our expense.
THE ENID DESICCATING COMPANY
Phone 437 301 S. Grand Enid, Okla.
, -J1LUIM—lliw—lI! . L"1 1 '.'LJSSw
(First Pub. Apr. 8—Events 3t.)
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
State of Oklahoma, |
County of Garfield I ss.
IN THE COUNTY COURT
In the Matter of the Estate of C. F.
All persons having claims against
C. F. Rehwalt, deceased, are required |
to present the same with the neces-
sary vouchers to the undersigned ad-
ministrator at his residence on N. W.
27-21-5 W. I. M. R. F. D. No. 1, tair-|
niont, Oklahoma, within four months
of the dote hereof or the same will be
forever barred. i
Dated this 5th day of April, 1920.
FRED C. REHWALT,
f. A. Lee,
Attorney for Administrator.
(First-Pub. Apr. 8—Events 3t.)
State of Oklahoma, Garfield, County,
In the District Court in and for Said
County and State.
J. V. Devine, Plaintiff
vs. No. 442SJ.
Mary Devine, Defendant.
The State of Oklahoma to Mary De-
Take notice that you have been
sued in the above named court by the
plaintiff, for divorce, on the grounds
of abandonment of plaintiff for more
than one year, wherein plaintiff prays
for an absolute divorce from you, and
you, said defendant must answer the
petition filed herein by plaintiff on
or before the 20th day of May, 1920,
or said petition will be taken as true,
and judgment for said plaintiff will
be rendered accordingly.
Dated this 5th dayof Apnl^O.
FRANK FRANTZ STRIKES
OH. IN MONTANA
(The following article is from the
Lewiston, Montana, Democrat-News,
and relates concerning the oil activi-
ties of Frank Frantz, a former Enid
Winnett, April 3.—The discovery
well of the Frantz corporation has
Save Oil Waste
Do you want to save 50 % in the cost ot lubricat"
ing your Automobile, Truck or Tractor? Then save
all the dirty oil you drain out of your crank cases.
Send it to us and we will make new oil out of it at a
reasonable cost. Every gallon you throw away is that
much money thrown away. Our Superheated Steain
Process enables us to remove carbon, dirt and metal
dust at constant high temperatures thereby returning
to you a first class clean oil. Your business will be ap-
preciated. We handle orders from 5 gallons to car load
Kenwood Boulevard and Walnut St.
(First Pub. Apr. 8— Events 3t)
NOTICE OF SHERIFFS SALE.
Notice is hereby given that on May
10 1920, at 2:00 o'clock P. M., lit the
east front door of the court house in
the Citv of Enid, Garfield County,
Oklahoma, 1 will offer for sale and
sell to the highest bidder for cash in
hand the following described real es-
tate situated in Garfield County, Ok-
lahoma, to-wit: ,.
All of the Melnteer-Gillespie Addi-
tion to the City of Enid, as shown
from the recorded plat thereof on file
in the office of the County Clerk, of
said County, under an order of sale
issued bv the District Court on the
5th day'of April 1920, ini an
of partition pending m the District
Court of Garfield County Okla-
homa, wherein Thomas Kennedy, J. <-■
Robberts and John F. Cur ran
plaintiffs and Ella Myrtle McIn*cr-
administratrix of the estate of I at
Mclnteer, deceased, Ella Myrtle Mc-
Inteer and the unknown heirs of Pat
Mclnteer, deceased, are defendants.
That said sale shall be made at not
less than two-thirds of the appraised
value of said real estate.
Witness my hand, this 6th day of
April, 1920. ^ £ nEWINClt
By H. E. Evans, Under Sheriff.
Curran' & Kruse, .
Attorneys for Plaintiffs.
(First Pub. Apr. ^—Events
In the District Court Within andITor
the County of GarfWd. SUte of
Oklahoma, Twentieth Judicial Dis-
tri£t" NO. 4223. .
Ruth I. Tread well, Plaintiff,
Your Credit, Young Man
lm what you make It.
That credit, y«ui K man. may make yon.
Opportunities .om«- <o the man with
credit when he ffleed It.
i to <he man who ha«
. j::;:?;::*" - ••
bllUy mid help, your credit.
We wont you to "tart an account with u«.
We want to extend that credit when yon need It.
GARFIELD COUNTY BANK
OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS.
r. R. XAC HAR1AV Pre.lden, ««. C. PAKOKB.
U h. aTHV, Vlce-Pre.. Dr. J. W . HAKl.a
(HAS. O'CONNOR, At t. t Mhler
Ilewett S. Treadwell, Defendant.
State of Oklahoma to Hewctt
Treadwell, Defendant, Greeting:
You are hereby notified that on the
1st day of April, A. D. 1920, the
plaintiff in the above entitled cause
Sid file in the District Court of Gai-
field County her verified Petition in
which she charges you with abandon-
ment for more than one year, non-
support, and gross neglect of duty,
and in which she prays the Court for
an absolute decree of divorce; and
that unless you answer said petition
on or before Saturday the 22nd day
of Mav. A. D. 1920, the said petition
will be taken as true and judgment
rendered therein granting to said
plaintiff an absolute decree of di-(
vorce and the restoration of her
maiden name. J. M. PORTER,
Hills, Manatt & Bowen,
Attorneys for Plaintiff.
been drilled into the sand. Friday |
night it encountered a shale which
cast everything in doubt, but this
morning the drill again entered the
pay sand and is said to have assured
a production ranging anywhere from
50 to 100 barrels, with the second
sand only partly penetrated.
Nothing is known for a certainty
except that the well is all right. Th-
approximation of the production is in
the nature of guesswork conveyed to
Winnett by the occupants of the .one
and only car that has returned in a
periodof 12 hours, but it is of a satis-
Since leaving Winnett Thursday.
Frank Frantz, ex-governor of the ter-
ritory of Oklahoma, and president if
the corporation bearing his name, has
been constantly at the well. Others
of the Frantz corporation who accom-
panied him to the field have not re
turned, and because the drilling was
not started until Friday night no
news through any official channel
has become available. C. T. Lupton,
chief geologist for the Frantz cor-
poration and who did not go to the
field yesterday, was among those at
the well today."
SOLDIER HOYS l.KKW 1IKAMKR.
Statistics recently issued by the
War Department and received at the
army recruiting station should be a
source of great satisfaction to shoe
dealers and manufacturers of the1
country. ... .
The average gain of weight of eac i
of the four million men who were ir
the service during the world war as
shown by compiled figured to be 3.35
pounds. Hence, the ex-service men
of the country are carrying on the'r
feet extra weight to the extent of
some 13,400,000 pounds.
The average weight of the men in-
ducted into the service on the date
they were examined was 1141.54
pounds. . „ . , ...
The day the "shipper signed th'.
discharge'the average weight of M
Former Soldier was 144.89 pounds.
Has the pasty sixty years with ir-
gradual transfer of men from t.: ?
farm and village to the factory and
the "bright lights" effected the aver-
age height of young America? 'Ihe
statistics of the army authorities
would indicate that but the slightest
change in average height has taken
place. In the war between the states
over 1,000,000 recruit's for the Union
Army were examined, showing an av-
erage height of 67.6 inches. The av-
erage soldier of the late war was 67.o
In addition to increasing the press-
ure on Mother Earth by some thirteen
millions pounds the ex-wearers of the
olive 'drab added an average of .2.,
inches to their height. On entering
the service the tape measure showed
67.49 inches. The day the sixty dol-
lar bonus was handed out the chal<<
mark on the was raised a total of
$820,000 inches of 76,666 feet to their
height. The war department has not
vet figured out the number of inches
trousers cuffs has been lowered, nor
the average rise in the 1917 suit belt
line over its level three years ago.
rTCNDER, luscious fruit, bring-
Xing tho the charm of Hawaii
direct to your table. Big. thick
elicra of choicest pineapple, rip-
ened under tropical suns. Packetl
in their own rich juice. At your
TbC Alton Mercantile Co.
Ottwr eor #«*! pnd T TOT
Al TONCOOD8 lalwl In. Iud«
Cofl"*. T«M. Splcrt. Canned
fruit* ard VrfrUblea. FtaM£
TWO ARE DEAD AT PONCA
CITY IN EXPLOSION
Cafe Employes Killed and Three
Others Injured; Loss $100,000.
Ponca City, April 14.—Two persons
are dead, three are suffering from
serious injuries in a hospital here, and
four sustained minor injuries as the
result of an explosion in the kitchen
of the Ferndale cafe building at 12:30
o'clock Thursday morning which
caused property damage estimated at
$75,000. The building which housed
the cafe, with a regular rooming
house above it, was completed wreck-
ed and a theater building next door
was badly damaged by the explosion,
while many windows in the immedi-
ate vicinity were shattered.
C. W. Mliner, a cook in the cafe,
and Miss Viola Ammann, waitress, re-
ceived injuries from which they died
a short time later. H. L. Hawkins and
Henry Grady, negro, dishwashers, and
C. W. Bunch, a Ponca City street de-
partment employe received serious in-
juries. The latter was struck by fly-
ing debris while standing outside the
building. Physicians, however, hope
for the recovery of all three.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Riley and Mr.
and Mrs. Ernest Patton, who were
staying at the rooming house on the
I second floor, were slightly injured.
I City fire department officials reit-
crated their belief that gas accumu-
' lated in the basement of the cafe
from a leaking service pipe, and ig-
nited from the fire in the cafe kitch-
en, caused the explosion.
WANT WHEAT GUARANTEE
CONTINUED FORTY DAYR
Topeka, Kail., April 14.—Extension
of the government minimum wheat
guarantee for a period of thirty or
forty days from June 1, or "until
such time as the marketing of tha
wheat crop of 1920 may begin," was
asked in resolutions adopted here to-
day at a meeting of the Kansas state
board of agriculture. The ear short-
age was given as a reason for the re-
quest. The resolutions ask also the
railroads to grant reduced fares to
harvest hands; endorse the Capper-
Hersman co-operative marketing bill,
and oppose legislation for the reim-
bursement of grain men and farmenv
for any loss sustained because of
wheat held at the time the govern-
ment price was fixed.
Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Moore and lit-
tle daughter, Helen and Mrs. Boeyn
of Topeka, Kansas drove ti Hennes-
APPROVAL OF HARD ROADS.
A dispatch from Enid announces
that contracts have been let for the
construction of $400,000 of hard-sur-
faced roads in Garfield county. The
building of five and a half miles of
the highway system is to be started
at once. It is expected to spend $-00,-
000 of the $400,000 this year and the
balance next year. Garfield county
is to be commended for undertaking
this work. Better highways will in-
crease the prosperity of the county
and will make life more enjoyable
That's what you will do if you take your meals
Laugh and Grow Fat
vhat you will do if
Best place in Enid to eat.
Meals Served Family Style.
Plenty of everything good. All you want. You
will be welcomed. Call and try us.
Also conduct a—
FIRST CLASS MEAT MARKET
next door. Choice meat cuts of all kinds. Fiah a
specialty. At your service day or night.
HERMAN WIENS, Prop.
123-125 S. Grand Ave. Enid, Okla.
(First Pub. Apr. 15—Events 3t.)
In the District Court Within and For
the County <jf Garfield, State of
Oklahoma, Twentieth Judicial l)is-
vs- No. 444 i
Harry E. Warren Defendant.
State ot Oklahoma to Harry E. W ar-
ren, Defendant, Greeting:
You are hereby notified that on the
12th day of April A. D. 1920, the
plaintiff in the above entitled cause
did file in the office of the Court
Clerk of Garfield County her verified
petition in which she charges you
with abandonment for more than one
year, non-support, and gross neglect
of duty, and in which she prays for
an absolute decree of divorce and the
custody of her minor child, and that
unless you answer said petition on or
before Friday, the 28th day of May
A. D., 1920, said petition will be tak_
en as true and judgment rendered
therein granting to said plaintiff an
absolute decree of divorce and the cus-
tody of her minor child.
* J. M. PORTER,
Hills, Manatt & Bowen,
Attorneys for Plaintiff.
BOTH ARMS BROKEN.
W. F. Souther, 1428 East Main had
both arms broken at the wrist last
Wednesday afternoon, when became
entangled in a rope and was thrown
to the ground. Mr. Souther who is
78 years of age, was bringing his cow
from the pasture, and became enta-
gled in the rope.
R. L. Sanford left Monday for Mus-
kogee to attend the meeting of the
state board of pharmacy of which he
is state president. Mr. Sanford ex-
pects to be gone most of the week. ■
For Farm Loans, Farm Insurance and
Buffington & Pitzer on..
A wedding which comes as a com-
plete surprise to their many friends
in this citv took place Monday in
Oklahoma City when Miss Pauline
Meis became the bride of Mr. J. <-/.
Meyers, of this city.
The bride is one of Enid's charming
young women, and has a host of
frneds here who extend congratula-
tions. She is a sister to John D.
Meis. The groom came here from
Chester, Wyoming, after being re-
leased from army service. He is now
manager of the Peoples Store on
South Grand. Mr. and Mrs. Meyers
arrived in the city Wednesday even-
ing and will make their home tempor-
arily at 708 West Main.
Rings That Gladden
It costs so little now days to gladden the heart ol
those you most love.
A little girl, a mother, a wife, or a sweetheart can
be given lasting happiness with such a simple little
gift as a gold, gem-set ring.
All these rings—all solid gold—range in prices as
low as $3.
A. D. Weisenberger
For the out-of-Doors days—
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title too if you like. Tilting is the work of but an instant with an Autographic Kodak,
It is'as simple as making the picture itself-and there is no extra charge for Autographic
We carry a complete line of Eastman Kodaks and supplies.
"If it isn't an Eastman it Isn't a Kodak.
Oklahoma Stat*' Bank Bldg.
Northeast Corner Square.
EASTMAN KODAKS—NY AL AGENTS—NUNN ALLY'S
FREE DELIVERY—EITHER STORE
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Purcell, F. Everett. The Enid Events. (Enid, Okla.), Vol. 27, No. 28, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 15, 1920, newspaper, April 15, 1920; (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc161577/m1/17/: accessed December 5, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.