Chickasha Daily Express (Chickasha, Okla.), Vol. 22, No. 273, Ed. 1 Monday, March 6, 1922 Page: 1 of 6
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
A HOl'X PAPE3
All the local newi la tbo Dally Ei-
prs. Lattit world newt by vlrt
dally from tbo United PrM Am
Tonight fulr. colder frnetlng or
lower; Tueaday fair. .
Maximum 74. Minimum 31
Chickasha Oklahoma Monday March 6 1922.
SET OVER UUTIL
Judga Linn Disqualified on Requeit
or Laagua Attorney; Judga
Cham Jonea of Waurika
THEMSELVES IN CAME
Salesmen Launch Plan to Taka Over
Ball Burdtn for Chlckaiha;
Talk Ovar Proposal at
In the district court till morning
at the request of attorney fur the
WeHtern association Judge Will Mini
disqualified himself from hearing the
cane wherein Chlckasha la fighting
to mtaln lt franchise In tho West-
frn association and the case waa aet
over to noxt Saturday when Judgo
Cham Jonea of Waurika will alt here
In the trlul of the cane.
The league waa represented here
tills morning hy Aottrney Johnson of
Oklahoma City and R. D. Wclbourne
of Chlckauha. K. A. Daniels prosl-
dent of the Western association waa
tho only officlul of the leugue hero.
Frank I'arke of Ft. Smith secretary
of tho league last yeur was present
The Chlckasha Baseball association
was represented by Alger and Adrian
There was no Intimation as to
what line of attack would be pursued
by the leacue In fishting the Issuanc
of an Injunction agninst Its official
placing the Chlckasha franchise oltm
" " --"-
Announcement of the post-
ponemeiif of the trlul and. the dls-
qualification or Judge Mm came
after the attornas had held a short
...... m .... t t ... I
The delay In the date
of the hearing was caused by the
fact that Judge Jonea was busy with
uuier niauera mini niuuruay.
The court room was filled with
lull fans who appeared to be eager
for the opening of the trial. A record
crowd is expected when the case at
last goes to hat next Saturday.
Prexy Daniels had nothing U pay
concerning the meeting of the league
-officials In--Oklahoma-City "Tester-
day. Tho delay of almost a week
will mean that no adoption of a
schedule by the league can come
until the case la heard here next
Saturday it Is pointed out.
The traveling men who live In
Chlckan':a are becoming Interested
In baseball to the extent that they
desire to take ail active part in put-
ting over baseball In Chlckasha this
At a meeting Saturday night the
travelers discussed the baseball sit-
uation and decided to go 100 per
cent strong on any proposition that
would give Chlckasha professional
Imsebull for 11122. The travelers
have intimated Unit they would be
disposed to shoulder the responsi-
bility of raising the finances for a
team here. They have held a con-
ference or two with the Chlckasha
Baseball association officials asking
It they would moot with an opposi-
tion in undertaking a baseball en-
terprise and were assured that they
would receive1 all the support possl
. ble from the association. ;lt is
planned to hold a meeting this week
to further discuss the proposition
and it Is believed that tee situation
will be molded fn'tb concrete form
by the time the "trial comes up in
district court here 'iiext Saturday.
"We want to have the proposition
In shape to shoot one way or the
other when the decision in the trial
ia announced next Saturday" said
a local baseball man today.
There are nearly 100 traveling
men in Chickasha and they have
stated that by some means Click-
asha must have professional base
ball here this season.
The travelers have Intimated that
' they have tentatively arranged for
. a manager for the team here in
case they are y given free reign to
handle the baseball problem in
. (By The United Press.)
Kansas City; March 6. Coal op
erators of the Trans-Mississippi as
eoclation representing Oklahoma and
five other middle-western states
were in session here today.
The purpose of the meeting II
was stated by delegates was to
reach a decision on the policy the
Association will follow at the Joint
meeting of operators and miners to
negotiate a. new wage contract inis
joint session Is scheduled to be
held on March 9.
An Englishman recently nerfocted
a machine for tenting the shrinkage
bf cloth positively. "
SMALL OM TRIAL
TODAY Oil STATE
Governor of Illinois Fee Allegation
of Conspiracy to Embexxlo
Funds; Two Others Art
(Ill' Ttl llillnl iw) .
Wauktunn III.. Man n b Governor
Ln Snuill today fared trial on
charges of conspiracy to cmbeizle
It la alleged by tho prosecution
that Gov. 8m.ill conspired to Jungle
millions In state funds In order to
Docket Interest which oliould have
been turned Into the state traasury.
The atato claims that Small was
In collision with Lieutenant Gov-
ornor Sterling and Verno Curtis a
Grant I'urk bunker. In unlawfully
taking ciish belonging to the state
Although Gov. Small und Sterling
and Curtis are charged Jointly with
conspiracy to defraud the state
through embezzlement of funds from
the atato treasury during tee terms
of Small and Curtis as stale treas-
urer only the governor will go on
trlul hero today. Curtis whosccnaa
was brought to Lake county from
3nngamon county with that of the
?overnor( was granted a separata
tr)a by Jll(Re nlr0 (; Edwarda
ruiu in ririt court here. Mm.
I' " "B " ' " '
tenant Governor Sterling did not
ask for a chance of venue and his
caR0 Btm penn:ng the Sanga
mon count tlr(.ult court at Sprhig
mon county circuit court at Spring
OrlKlnnlly there were four Indict
monts agninat small sterling ana
ri.P. thre of which Involved the
monts against Small Sterling and
Tnvmnr h.t nn! nnth con-
Onn indictment uhareine the three
lofendants with embezzling (70000)
was quashed by J udgo Edwards be-
;aure of technlcnl errors. Tho court
also quashed several counts in the
conspiracy Indictment which remains
to be tried and a charge of oper-
ttlng a confidence game. The Judge
then ordered the governor to trial
m an indictment charging embexxlo-
.nent of $."00000 during his term as
ttato treasurer but the. atato ob-
lected to trying his case first and
when the Judge Insisted- C. Fred
Mortimer state's attorney of Sanga-
non county dismissod t'.ie Indict-
HARD BATTLE 01
Prohl Officials Declare "Corn" and
Like Brews Only Liquor Now
Being Sold Except In
(Ily The United Presn.)
Kansas. City. Mo.. March 6. The
recent intensive prohibition delves
In varoua parts of the southwest by
local federal 1 and in some cases
h state militia have marked the
passing of bonded liquor from the
illicit booze markets of this terri-
tory . state and federal authorities
declared today. """
Moonshine "corn" rye and other
freak concoctions sold mostly by
alley peddlers are practically the only
kind of alcoholic beverages obtain-
able with the exception of along
the Mexican border it was said.
Reports gathered by the Lnlted
ress from several principal citlon
quote police chiefs and othor author
ities as declaring the "corn" market.
at a much lower ebb man tour
months ago. Police Chief Clark of
Oklahoma City declared prohibition
90 per cent effective there while
Police Chief Edwards of Kansas
City illustrated his estimate that
the lid is tightest in history here
with the assertion that booze pa
rols that visit suspected places eve
ry ten minutes day and night have
in the last four months closed 125
soft drink places that were violat-
ing the Volstead act.
Along with the booze patrol the
Greater Kansas City police depart-
ment is now running Us own pro-
hibition bureau. This week accord-
ing to Edwards the bureau is after
auto drivers who under the influence
of alcohol try to do "Barney Old-
fields" down - Main street. These
Edwards said ; are the principal
pests of Kansas City nowadays.
In the southern Kansas coal fields
today the state and local authori-
ties backed by national guard cavalrymen-
were putting the finishing
touches to a booze clean up in tne
fields known for many months as
"wettest spot In the west.
Tona of thousands of gallons or
wine made by miners mostly for
eigners have been confiscated ; by
After several weeks of crusading
j in which airplanes and machine
Ieud.3 were used on moonshiners
If t . .
i. . . .
Colonel Ilnskcll at left of tho American Kcllcf ex jioillt Ion In HushIu and Kldulck tho UiismIiui repre-
sentative of all relief work are seen hero Mudylng truafpori difficulties. At right Oorgn Tchllclierln who
will bo chairman of tho HiiHslan dclcgntlon at liio (li'iioa Kcnnuiuic Coufurciue.
New England States Scene of Lively
Man Hunt for Taylor's Valet
(My Tlie I'nlM Pro.)
Now York March 6. A great man
hunt spreading over Now York.
New England and extending to the
3hlps at sea within a radio distunes
of this coast was on today for Ed-
ward F. Sands former valet-Bccre-tary
"of William Desmond Taylor
murdered movie director who is sus-
pected of the crime.
Captain of Detective Adams In
Los Angeles asked that this search
be made following receipt of an
alleged confession of the Taylor
murder. The letter containing tho
purported confession was mailed to
the Los Angeles officers from a
point in Connecticut and Adams be
lieves teat the handwriting Is that
Officers ihave been running down
clue after clue In an effort to ar-
rest the sluyer of Taylor. Recently
3ix alleged dope peddlers were taken
In connection with the murder after
statement ly Mrs. jonn uupp
housekeeper" for tho men but noth
ing dofinite has been announced by
officers after the men were grilled
The morning after the Taylor mur
der officers started a search for
Sands. He was reported caught
several times but investigation
proved that the officers had taken
the wrong man into custody. The
police are grasping at the "confes-
sion" received by mail today In the
hope that they will be able to effect
It Is believed that the writer of
the letter has boarded a Bhip bound
for Europe or that he intends to do
so. They are not overlooking the
fact that he may bo hiding In some
eastern city however and attempts
to locate him have been redoubled..
Svend Fovn. a Norwegian whaler
Invented tho harpoon grenada used
A new ProceBS of silver-platins
has been Invented which saves half
martial 'law has Just been lifted at
Mexia Tex. one of the newest and
the largest developed oil fields" of
Although ' the prohibition situation
In Dallas is much better there is
some difficulty in enforcing it; ac-
cording to police authorities thore.
Practically all booze there is Bold
by bootleggers and it was believed
but few clubs possessed whisky.
Henry Tanner acting chief of po-
lice declared the demand for ille-
eal licmor Is on the decline. Two
dollars a pink for corn and f 35 for
"red safety" liquor were estimated
by Tanner as prevailing prices in
The prohibition law In Houston
is probably better enforced there
than in many other sections of the
state. Mayor Holcombe said adding
"but that Is nothing to brag of."
Houston retail prices were reported
ranging from $5 a quart for corn and
up to $15 for other liquors. Police
Chief Edwards of Kansas City de-
clared corn could be bought here
for $1.50 up. The prevailing price
In Oklahoma City was reported to
be 14 s pint '
LEADERS IN RUSSIAN EFFORTS
AH FOR IRISH;
Blood Flows Again In Dclf.ist and
Situation Worse In Limerick as
Campaign for Frte State
LLOYD GEORGE STATES
WILL TAKE LONG REST
Plans Leave Tomorrow for Wales;
Has Bronchial Trouble; An-
nouncement of Decision Not
' ' - Resign ia Coming.
(lit- Tl.u t'niM Vtam.)
Dublin March C With a t:reo
months' campaign for tho Irish Krae
Stute under way rumblings of wur
reached tho Irish capital today from
Belfaiit In tho north and Limc'i'lck
In the south part of Ireland.
Tho Ulster capital was once mora
the scene of a sectarian rising it
is repotted that one man was killed
and twenty wounded in the week-
In Limerick the situation was re-
ported to be even worse than in
Belfast. "IrlFT.i republican troops are
said to be rebelling against theFrej
State authorities. They entered the
town seizing hotels and tho rail-
The York street district was one
of the worst riots since August.
Kor hours before the curfew firing
was general over the wide area. Si-
multaneous attacks were made thrice
on police patrols Including tho at-
tempt to murder two policemen at
Union and Donegal streets in which
one of the policemen was wounded
a"nd the assaillants escaped.
Later the gunmen emboldened by
their successes kept up a constant
sniping fire. At 11 o'clock the cur-
few hour the police brought a ma-
chine gun into action in the zone
where the firing was taking place.
Many walls in Kent street were
pitted with bullets. .
Lloyd George to Rest.
(By The I'liilcl Tress.)
London March 6. David Lloyd
George weary from tho political
crisis of last week (luring which
time he threatened to resign as
premier of England is today suffer-
ing from an attack of branchial
It was stated at his offices that
he is going to Wales for a two
weeks' holiday. He expects to leave
London tomorrow or Wednesday.
. The ' definite announcement of
Lleyd George's decision not to re-
sign at the present time will bo
made by Arthur Balfour at a lunch-
eon tomorrow it was understood to-
day. SENATE ASKS AS
(By The United Tress.)
Washington March 6. The senate
today without debate adopted the
resolution which was introduced by
Senator Borah asking that senate
be Informed whether the four-power
Pacific treaty abrogates the Lansing-
The agreement referred to in the
1 Borah resolution related to Japan's
Status Ja toe. orient
!- : ..
WILL HEAR PLEA
Road Chlcfj to Ask Ten Percent Re-
duction for Over Million Men;
Workers Will Ask for
(Ily Tlie t nitr.1 I'n-O
Chicago Feb. 0. The demand
made by the rullrouds of tho country
for an additional ton prcccnt reduc-
tion In the wugos of more than oiio
million men will ho 'considered today
by thu United States ft a I road Labor
At the same time that the plea of
tho railway manugers is taken up
the board will hear the clulms of
the shop crafts that they are entitled
to a twelve percent Incroube In
All classes of railroad men except
yard and train service workers are
affected by the petition for a wage
cut. The yard and train service men
nre negotiating directly with their
Practically all unions will be In-
volved except the engineers fire-
men brakemen conductors and
switchmen. These men are thresh-
ing out their differences with the
railroads without tho mediation of
New working conditions for the
employes have recently been an-
nounced by the board. Nelthor the
railroads nor the unions profess
publicly to be satisfied with teem
but neither side is considering a
move to have them revised.
The fact is some of tho union men
are personally rather pleased. They
have loBt some of their trimmings
but they have preserved tlie core.
In the first placo they are still
recognized by the board a govern-
ment agency as unions. They have
preserved the principle of overtime
and t'He basic eight-hour day.
I MASKED MOB
(Ily Tlie United Tras.)
Slatou Texas Marcfj. G. Rev. J.
M. Keller a Catholic priest who
was whipped tarred and ' feathered
by a band of masked men Saturday
night was lelieved to have taken
refuge hi Sweetwater today.
Reports were that ' the band of
men who whipped Keller was com-
posed of Catholics and Protestants.
He was subjected to much criticism
during the war because of the at-
titude ho took regarding the con-
flict. REDMOND'S ANNIVERSARY.
(By The United Prces.)
Dublin March 6. Irish patriots
commemorated the anniversary of
the death of John Redmond the
great Nationalist leader who died
in 1918. In every commemorative
speech reference was made to the
fact that Ireland has now' gained
everything for which Redmond and
other Irish patriots fought so long
but as the man who secured the
passage of the first Home Rule Act
the stepping-stone to the present
constitution of the Irish -Free State
rbief credit was given to Redmond
Dan Kellry Pltads Cullty to Forgery
Charge nd Is Given On Year;
Six Federal Prisoners Trans-
ferred to Muskogee.
I'leadliig guilty to forgery Pan
Kolley wt-.one name Oas been writ-
ten many tlnu on the pages of
local court records Saturday' was
Hcntcnccd In flint t tour" to sorvs
on year In tho ut.ita pcuitcnilary it
With lrt Williams. II. !.. Guy
and F.d ItlHhnp who ri"cinily re-
colvcd pcn'tcntlnry aoitencps In th
dlxtrlit court hern Kdlcy wnstukttn
to McAlesier Ktiturdaii They worn
In.dmrgn of D'Arthur Wllxon dep-
uty idicrirf and lvo C llylurgnr
county t'ommlHHlom r carrying a
ipci l cl (-ommlHHlon for the occasion.
Kelly wan well known l.i law en-
forcers here lie had served a torm
'n thn st'ito reformatory at Crnnlte.
He Is alliT.cd to have forgod his
tc;;fairpr'a niimo to the check
whl h reaiiltcd In his h.'hig arrested
oi n forgery fliarun.
l!ol Ilu'ley deputy I'nlted States
inurdial left Saturday for Muxko-
nce with nix fiderul prisoner t who
wer bound over front tho If. T..
cemn.hNiontT'a court hero. They
are: Ivnl McCarthy Dud Dunham
Itirry I). Jackson. II. I. Porter T.
M. tinrri-tt and Frank R. Drennon.
McCarthy. Dunham and Jackson
.re chnigcd with transporting n
tcl'n automobile In lntertalo com-
merce. They wcro arrested near
Waurika lifter n gun flp'.t with
Porter Garrett and Drcnnon aro
ehnrxed with vlc.!atlii(; tho national
Drcnnon it local carpenter ar-
retted lifter officers had seized a
'41111 in his house in wanted In Cali-
fornia Hh 1m tillered to have
escaped from tho California stale
penitentiary. Deputy Marshal Dalloy
suys ho will not bo turned over to
California authorities until the fed-
eral charge against him Is disposed
of. T.'.oa. W. Foroman deputy
sheriff conducted the investigation
which revealed Drcnmm's ' Identity
as an escaped convict. He con-
fessed to the undorsherlff. (
. FAIL TO EXCITE
LOCAL OIL FANS
Wild Rumor of 16000 Barrel Well
At Cement Proves to Be English
- Producer Doing 300 Bar-
rels a Day.
There were wild storios ' on tee
street this morning concerning a
well at Cement which according to
the rumors came In last night for
a gusher. The report was that It
was flowing 400 barrels every 35
minutes which would be equivalent
to something over 16000 barrels a
Excitement did not mount to any
great height however as the story
was too far out of proportion to b'a
convincing. The facts in the case
are that somo days ago tee English
Drilling company drilled In a well
on the McKonna farm being the
northeast location of southwest of
the southeast of section 11-.V9.
Till well uccording to first esti-
mates made shortly after the ball-
ing was. finished would make from
100 to 150 barrels.. Tho well how-
ever is doing considerably more
than that. For the last two days
It has been flowing about 250 bar-
rels a day.
Reports from men in the field this
morning by telephone were that the
well was today showing an in-
creased flow. The increase would
bring the daily production up to
perhaps 300 barrels a day with the
possibility that it would go slightly
over that. The informant stated
that It was a guess as to how long
tho well would continue to do 300
or belter a day the opinion being
that it would settle to around 150.
This however would make a good
well It was pointed out better in
fact than was dreamed of when the
Job was completed.
"REDS" START TRAINING
(By The United Tress.)
Mineral Wells Tex. March 6.
The vanguard of the Cincinnati
Reds arrived here today for spring
training. Thirty six players and
four newspaper men were in the
party. The flvst exhibition game is
scheduled to be played March 10
between tho veterans end the recruits
FOR SHORT TERM
"Prove Groat Spiritual Uplift to
Church" Taylor Declares; Olvtt
Impetus to Revival; Holding
Dally Services. .
TULSA IS SELECTED '
FOR ItU MEETING
OH Metropolis Meets Much Opposi
tion and Special Committee Is
Calltd; Ada Loses tut I
Slated 1924 Convention.
Tho tenth annual session ot thf
D. Y. P. U. convention of Oklahoma
hlch opened hero Friday afternoon
came to a clott Sunday afternoon.
Rev. am D. Taylor pastor ot tbo
First Haptlat church whor tho con-
vention was fli eld dm tared this
mini lug that tho meeting proved a
trial spiritual uplift to the church
and reached tho stages of a revival
beforo t ran.n to a close. Many
people were converted and many
volunteered for special mission work
and for tho ministry. At tho Sat-
ii r day night service forty-one young
people volunteered he sald."
(.cailers declared after tbo close
of th convention that It was tho
most Hiiccossful meeting of the body
ever held In the state. Three liun-
diwl out-of-town messenger and
visitors representing all sections of
the state were In attendance at the
Gives Revival Impetus.
So great was th revival spirit
Rev. Mr. Taylor announced this
morning that the church decided to
contlnuo the meetings indefinitely
holding morning and evening serv-
ices. Rev. C. C. Morris pastor of
the-First Iluptlst church .of Ada waa
wUh ted to do th0 preaching. Rer.
Mr. Morris led all of the devotional
services during tue convention.-
The muslo for the revival will bo
In thnrg9 of local forces led by Prof.
Kd Weeks choir director of tho
First Haptlat church. Tho public I
In v Hod . to. take- part Jn. ibeso serv-
ices church officials said today.
Morning services begin at 10 o'clock
and evening services at 7:30 o'clock.
Tulsa Gets Next Matting.
Tulsa was selected as the place
for the 1923 sesBlon of the B. Y. P.
V. convention. Knld 'Ada Musko
gee and Duncan made bids for the
meeting and the contest was so
strong on the floor. of the conven-
tion that' tlio issue was referred to
a speiui committee. This - com
mittee decided on two cities Tulsa
nnd Ada with the recommendation
thut the losing city ' get the 1924
meeting. Tulsn wbs victorious. The
Tulsa H. Y. P. U. organizations were
represented by a large delegation
which camo to the city in a special
Chi- this delegation conducted an
active campaign for the next meet-
ing. At the Saturday night Besslon
Rev. J. 13. Rounds assistant cor-
responding secretary of the Baptist
General Convention of Oklahoma
discussed plans for the 'Falls Creek
assembly to be iheld ' August 8 to
18. Following this address 'JH.POD
to be used to make Improvements
on the convention's assembly park
In . the Arbuckle . mountains . near
Davis was pledged. A large portion
of the pledges wore paid Itt cash.
Banquet Saturday . Night
Seventy-five members of the Stu
dent Volunteer organisation. ' attend-
ed the banquet given In the church '
parlors Saturday evening by tne
ladie3 of the First Baptist church.
Rev. B. F. Davidson ot Oklahoma
City acted as toastmaster. Aiier;
dinner talks were made by Misses
Pauline Campboll and Inez Slagol.
both of Chlckasha;. Miss Rosalie
Mills of Tulsa and B. E3. Lee of
Dallas. Misses Campbell and Sue
Killman sang a duet. Various prob
lems confronting the organization
were discussed at toe banquet.
Mr. Lee field secretary of the
Baptist Sunday school i board with
headquarters in Nashville delivered
tho Sunday sermons at the church.
After Sunday school Sunday morn-
ing a 15-minuto devotional service
was led by Rev. Mr. Morris! of Ada.
Addresses by E. E 106 B. J-
Badger newly elected president of
the convention and Fred A. McCaul-
ley state Sunday school secretary'
of Oklahoma City constituted the
closing program. "Tile B Y P. U.
as a Denominational Missionary
Force" was the subject Of the talk-
by Mr. Lee. Mr. Badger discussed
"The B. Y. P. U. Training Schools"
and Mr. McCaulley spoke on the
subject "The B. Y. P. U. and the
Convention Normal Manuel."
Many delegates left Chlckasha af-
ter the close of the Saturday night
program while others remained un-
til thl3 morning. The visitors were
entertained In homes here.
The government of Jugo-SIavia is
making plans for an extensive
scheme of railroad electrification M
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
Pool, J. Edwin. Chickasha Daily Express (Chickasha, Okla.), Vol. 22, No. 273, Ed. 1 Monday, March 6, 1922, newspaper, March 6, 1922; Chickasha, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc729224/m1/1/: accessed November 17, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.