Chickasha Daily Express (Chickasha, Okla.), Vol. 22, No. 122, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 8, 1921 Page: 1 of 12
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
3 GeicicASHA Daily Express 1
All Ih liliit nw
III find all th Ucal
very )y frm ha
wry tfay In Th Dally
Chickasha Oklahoma Thursdau Sept. 8 1921
CUiiens and Deputies to Fight to
Last Dtch to Defend Town
Against Invasion Sheriff"
SOVEREIGNTY MUST BE
PROTECTED SAYS VIEW
Union Men In Considerable Force
Threaten Advance Today; Offi-
cials Deny Killing of Several
Men by Deputlei.
Ily I"iiIIim I'remi
Kllni!iiMlito i III.
Sept. 8- fit 1-
fim ami deputies will fight lu the
IiihI (liti'h to prevnt tho miner
from Invading ltoidiiaire nnd Kllu-
lielhlown Sheriff Vox told the
United Press today.
Cox dm hired lh.it I In- rllU'it
were being armed an I that they
wcro ready to protect thn noverignty
of the I ao lowni against any atl.u k
which tint mliva might launch.
Somn report slain that the min-
or Imvo a force nf M0 nr-n mid
that reinforcements that will bring
their "army" up to a total of l.biiO
nro on tho way to Join the main
Lnst September tho union miners
In thin district laid down their tools
and loft the shafts Idle. Slncu that
time tho mines have been operated
by non-union labor w'.ilch form the
baHl: for tho liiHndllig trouble.-
Miner Ready to Attack.
Ily United IreH.
Roslclalre 11!. Set. 8. Hinds of
miners were encamped near hero to-
day with tho avowed Intention of
attacking this mining town during-
An a result there appeared to he
danger of a repetition possibly on a
small Rcale of the trouble In West
Virginia where federal troops wen
finally called out to Btop the fight
ing. The citizens were armed to maet
any possible attack of tho miners.
The aiithoi'llhw today denied the
reporlH that a number of men had
lioen killed by tho mine guard depit-
Deputy sheriffs and private detec-
tives are said to 5iavo clashed with
tho outposts of the miners who held
mi two trucks and three men at the
Hog Thief's Ford on the Harrishurg
road shortly before 4 o'clock Wed-
nesday afternoon. The miners re
treated leaving four prisoners . and
three automobiles In the officers'
The' deputy sheriff's denied that
anyone was hurt. A score of deputies
and detectives met fifteen miners In
three cars at tho ford they said
and fired a few siliots In tho air as a
signal for tho men to surrender. Four
surrendered and the others aban-
doned their cars and took to the
woods without firing a shot.
Since tho war Danish railroads
luivo placed large orders for locomo
Uvcb in tho United Statos.
New York jowelers report fearnets
l;pls lazuli and amethysts as espe
By United Press".
New York Sept. 8. Tho prelimi-
nary skirmishing in the impending
war on bootleggers -was reported to-
day. While Commissioner Hayes was ar-
ranging tho reinforcement of the
eastern and middle western forces of
the government prohibition enforce-
ment agents a series of raids were
reported along the eastern coast. A
guard was set up along the Jersey
coast line after the receipt of a tip
that booze laden vessels were plan-
ning 1. t6fi?' ;
ST. JOSEPH GETS
UNDER WAY WITH
Cathode Academy Ha COO Pupil! at
Opening of Term; Mutio Court
Offered by School on of
Allctiii.'.riro record nf llin St. Jo-
arph Amdcny. w'.U h opened IIiIk
pi-It show an onnil'meiit of mure
tluiii I'iiJ pupils It wan announce!
thin morning. Fifty have regM-Tcd
fur a iIuhkIcuI high ho:i t-ounic.
I'uplM taking the commercial rmiri
are fewer than In former ycart the
Tim mutle coursn given nt St.
; Joseph's under the supervision nf
Ml O'Miira. The i hool offer to
the uludcnt n thorough nnd nrtlMtc
miiHlcul education preparing t r:u
for thn leaching pnifcxslon tho nt.
ciai circle and me concert utago.
Method;! inn Used an ImM mi it the
Individual hand and temperment.
The chief aim of tho school u to
develop the ;;tuilent'M musical
bought nnd Intelligence ho that the
epre;.Hlon may always be one of In-
dlvldaul conviction uml sincerity.
Kreipient class lessons ami r 'cital i
give opportunities to (no student to
secure aelf reliance and enable her
to present tin Idea.
Itecllals ore open to parents and
HARDING PLANS CRUISE.
My United I'ress.
Washington Sept. 8. President
Harding expects to loavn Saturday
on nn extended crul.jo during which
he probably will reach tho New
England coast It was learned today.
If official business doea not call him
back ho will visit K. II. McLeun
Washington publisher at his summer
home in Har Harbor Sle. The pres-
ident would return to Washington
when congress reconvenes.
GET READY ROLD
WITH SINN FEIN
Cabinet of Ten Makes Preparations
for Parley as Plan Outlined
in British Note; Think
By United Press.
London Sept. 8. Preparations for
a conference- with tho Irish plenipo-
tentaries are under way at Inverness
The cabinet committee of ten was
ready to receive tho Sinn Fein dele-
gation In the event tho Folnors ac-
septed the British proposals for fur-
ther conferences according to tho
terms outlined In- yesterday's note.
It was beliovod here in official
circles and by the ministers at In-
verness that the Sinn Fein would ac-
cept. $tart Series of
Tho First Baptist church revival
meeting began last night under the
tent located at the corner of Eighth
street and Arkansas avenue.
Despite the fact that many were
not aware of the change in location-
and went to the corner of Tenth
street and Georgia avenue the loca-
tion first announced a large crowd
attended tho opening services Rev.
Sam D. Taylor said this morning.
The present location is easy to roach
and Is known as the Eighth . street
ball ground Rev. Mr. Taylor said.
A former German liner is to be
rlaced on the San Francisco-Japan
Tasmania is famous for Its large
applgs . I ....
Ih Your Itootlcffjcr Honest? Uncle Sam Will Tell You
. . . . .. t i ft " ."iaa r-
; ' Mi. ' - 1 '.
r a! aaJ .JO
-VJ . if
itim t..An A
It you re not ure tht your bootlegger is honest a k Uncle Sam. That' the latest order from your
uncle who doesn't want hi nephew and niece to be poisoned by hootch. The government ha had to go
Into the liquor testing busmen on a largo scale to analyze the various tort of bcoie seized by prohibition
enforcement agent. The federal authorities have notifiet the public through th: prest that It should pro-
tect Itself b having any liquor In it possession put to the acid test. The photograph chow Chief
ChemlU Cdten putting some rum through the third degree In the post office building New York City.
OFFICERS MAKE BIG LIOUOD HAUL
AS PLACE NEAR MINGO IS RAIDED
Federal and county officer eur'y I deputy tdieriff's ft"iu.sion1 mad i
IIiIh morning raided (he Kiiippclmh-r ' the raid.
Homo one mllu norm anil two ami Nearly I'M) gnlloni or 1 1 1 - were
one half miles west of Mined and ruptured tho officer raid l .l.i af-
selzed the largest volume of wine ternoon. A bulk of this was brought
ever captured in one attempt lu ; to C'hickasha ami will bo held as
G ratly county. II. Knippilmier und : evidence. Five gallons of corn
son William woro arretted at d j whisky found lu a cellar under the
placed in the county jail. i house are Included In the aeiznd
A state charge will bo flbd in the goods. Two parts of a still also were
county court against the father ' captured.
while the case against the son will j Officers returned with the cap-
he filed in federal court according j tared goods ubout I o'clock this af-
to Dob Bailey deputy United States ternoon. A large crowd congregated
marshal who with II. H." Lindsay around the entruueo of the federal
working under tho direction of the j building to view the "wet" goods
U. S. Marshall's office here; O.u ar j which were later moved into the
Dryden deputy sheriff and Police- j largo vault in tile deputy ". h. mar-
nian Johnny Sullivan carrying aiiOuil's office.
SEE SUING BACK
IN COTTON WORK
By United Press.
Charlotte N. C. Sept. 8. Tho tex-
tile operators believe to at the cm-
rent rise in raw cotton prices marks
the beginning of the swing back of
tho pendulum after IS months of
drastic deflation according to W. n.
Adams secretary of the American
Cotton Manufacturers' association.
In an interview today Mr. Adams
doclared that this applied to oilier
industries us well as to cotton.
Of Weather Sends
r Straws To Cover
Fall hutfi. and suits the viiiligo (
varying from this to a couplo of ;
years ago appeared on the streets
this morning as a result of tho flurry
that threatened a real "norther." '
About tho time that Chickasha
folks started to work a series of
decidedly gusty gusts of wind blew
down the north and brought liberal
spatters of rain right along. The
old straw Kelly which should have
been on the shelf a week ago bi t
to which many have clung in con-
sideration of the hot days became
a reality on the streets today.
But tho weather man was only
fooling as was demonstrated later
in the day when the sun came out
nearly as warm as ever and the
clouds drifted away leaving thd joke
on the birds who were so wise in
Lustling out theiiv heavy things early
jh.i8 morning .
.v.. I I ' .r. n.
-w . .
AT G. C. TONIGHT
Clint C. Stoinberger president of
the C:k;i" T udation
ha.; issued a call for a meeting cf
the stockholders of tho association
to be held tonight at the Chamber
of Commerce rooms at 8 o'clock.
The business to be transacted at
the meeting pc. tains to certain con-
i tracts with reference to the present
baseball year nnd tho laying of
plans for tho future It Is pointed
out in the call for tho meeting off!-
j cers of the association for another
year are to bo elected and the tran-
saction of such oilier business an
may come before tho meeting will I13
had the cull statos.
ELECTION TO BE HELD .
HERE ON OCTOBER
Tho special election to determine
whether or not the Chickasha Gas
and Electric company shall he given
a franchise to distribute natural gas
in Chickasha will be held here
October 11 and not on August 11
as was erroneously reported yestor-
day. Completo details of tho pro-
posed franchise are being published
The castes of India hate ono an
Tonight and Friday partly
cloudy; somewhat unsettled.
Maximum 95. Minimum 64.
I f t T; --. 3 v.. 4 t v . v .... ""wll"1" si
..I Lm.'t Ll .M-'I i. J I "
Would Connect Versailles Pact and
German - American Treaty With
New Pact Between Allies
and United States.
SUPPORT IS GIVEN TO
PROPOSAL BY OFFICERS
Paris Officials Favor Idea While
Press Unanimous In Approval;
Believed Root Will Accept
Place as High Judne.
Ily United Press.
Paris Sept. 8.- A third Irealy or
pnaco which would bo Intended to
link tho Versailles pact signed by
Germany and tho Allies and til's tlor-man-Aniericun
treaty recently sign-
ed was discussed in political circles
T.'ia the plan had its sinMrlers
win plain from the comment heard
among officials of the French gov-
ernment. It was openly advocated
:1. rough the French press and In
many quarters the proposal was
being boomed to the limit.
Sui !) treaty the French believe
must be negotiated by tho allied na-
tions v'th tho United States.
hi Root Will Accet .
By United Press.
Geneva Sept. 8. Elihu Hoot will
accept the presidency of the inter-
national court of justice It was gen-
erally believed by members of the
league as was shown by their pri-
Dospile rumors that Mr. Root
would not accept tho place If elocted
it is believed that ho could be pur-
Minded to change his decision. His
election is practically assured it
was stated in official circles hore
BOLT KILLS TWO
Fort Scott Kan. Sept. 8. Henry
Houdyshell 21 Hintville Kans. and
his 17-yoar-old sister Nolllo woro
killed by lightning while visiting at
the homo of their brother Ralph
Houdyshell 12 miles from here. Both
were asleep at the time in differ-
ent rooms of the house.
Two children who were asleep in
the room with Miss Houdyshell one
on cither side of here were unin-
jured. Ralph Houdyshell who was
sleeping in the same bed with Henry
LINK AG EEI
also was. uninjured.
Retervatlun of Soace to Show Fin
Hogi Cattle Hariet Rapidly
Taking A:i Available Stall
If Kotnn of the nwiietn of finn
tuck In Grady delay a few days
i.. 1 r-rrvng spncp In
hi. a to exhiiiii thn 11 11 1 m u!.l n' llin
(irmly county fair September M :l
j 22 2.1. they may find Hint there Is no
i.pacn left adopting to A. K. Hour-
ton county agent who Is in chargn
of thn ri'Hcrrntlon.
Mr. Houston exprnsei! as IiIh opin-
ion today lh.it wry npaco wot. Id
Im filled ilespllo (ho fact ilinl them
Is nvuilahl" three timet an much
j floor area as has ever bcf.no been
j the nine nt u Grady county fair. For
ttiHiancp In Itio slink pavlllloti
there are !it! Malls or pens for hogs.
Theso ure being reservd rrpiiiiy. Mr.
ifoiiKton states and from his knowl-
edge of the number of llg owners.
In tho county ho declare! that iI.th
will not bo a Kpaco left when the
fair opeiiH. It is barely possible
that the available rpaco in tho hog
piivllllon will not bo largo ciioukIi
to hold all the cntrle.4.
In order to help the situation nnd
If possible to provide spam for nil
tho livo stock entries tho Chamber
of Comtnerin Is co-operating with
the fair association. Three largo
tents have been rented and no effort
is being made t secure another ono.
The fair association desires two 40
by .(HI l-nt:; ono 20 by 40 nnd one
circular tent about CO feet in
Theso It Is planned will ho used
mainly for tho showing of tho cat-
tle and horses. There Is in addi-
tion a space In the livestock pnvll-
lion for the showing of cattle. It is
the main room between tho two
wings where will bo shown the hogs.
From tho standpoint of exhibits It
now appears that tho fair Is to be
even ahead of tho expectations the
committee points out.
1 AND ft. ASKS
Southern Railroad Wants 8tate
Troops; Request Is Result of
Wreck In Which One Killed
By Unltod Tress.
Atlanta Ga. Sept. 8 Military pro-
tection by state troops for trains
and workers on tho Atlanta Birming-
ham and Atlantic railway will be
asked today by tho officials of the
This was tho announcement that
followed a wrock near hero last
night In which ono man was killed
several people injured and consider-
able proporty damaged. It is the
theory of the officials that the
wreck was planned and executed by
enemies of the road. They state
that dynamite was used to blow up
tho track just ahead of tho train.
Enginoer Morris was killed instant-
ly a3 the loeomative loft tho track
and turned completely over as n
result of tho blast. .Those injured
The testimony of trainmen was to
tho effect that dynamite caused tho
VALUED HUBBY AT
By United Press.
Niagara Falls N. Y. Sept. 8. A
dollar a day is the value set on her
husband's society by Mrs. John
Cooper 65 who Is suing' for a
divorce. Mrs. Cooper wants a separ-
ation and $250 from her husband
John 77 who she claims left her
TO OPEN SCHOOL
IN CITY MONDAY
First Number en Calendar to 0
Faculty Meeting Saturday Mom
Ing at 10 e'Clock; Policies
AT VARIOUS BUILDINGS
Increase Expected by Supt. Mont
gomery; Hatcher Predicts 400 at
Senior High; General Con-
ditions Ar Oood.
Thn first number on the public;
mhool opening program hero Is thn
general family meet Ins; to lie held
In the Senior high mhool auditorium.
Saturday morning at 10 o'clock ac-
cording In an announcement mad to-
day by T. T. Montgomery city sup-
erintendent of public Instruction.
Supt. Montgomery and n. II Ituro-
fuot president of thn board of edu-
cation will address tho teachers
outlining tho policies to bo upheld
during Hip 1!2 22 school term. After
the general faculty meeting tho prill-
dpalH of thn Mirleus schools will go
Into conference with their teachers.
While several nro cxpeciod to ar-
tivn in thn city Friday a majority of
Urn teachers nro hero Supt. Mont-
gomery said this morning.
Monday opening day has been set
nsldo for enrollment nnd the making;
of preparations to utart class-work
Tuesday morning. Before enrollment
chapel meetings nlll bo Jjcld n thn
Senior Junior and Incoln (negro)
high school. Ward school children .
will bo dismissed for tho day after
classification announcement of tho
list of text books to be used and
tho giving of other Instructions.
All school buildings nnd ground-
are In excellent condition for the
opening of the term Supt Mongoni-
Increase Is Expected.
An Increnso In tho enrollment la'
tlio city schools Ih expected by tho
chy superintendent. "Conditions nro
fnvornhlo for u successful term lu
flilekushu schools" Mr Montgomery
declared. "Health conditions hero iird
good; (hero's very little sickness;
especially nmong the children of
school ago. Industrial conditions alao
aro favorablo" ho continued.
Principal J. F. Hatchor expects nn
enrollment of not less than 400 In
the Senior high school.
Foster to Make Debut
John T. Foster recently elected
principal of the Junior high school
will mae his debut in local educa-
tional circles when the city schools
open Monday. Mr. Foster who suc-
ceeds Mr. Hatcher promoted to tha
Senior high school prlncipalshlp
was principal o ftho Frederick high
school facvulty Mr. Hatdher lias
been identified with the city schools
sinco 11)19. Ho succeds anson 1).
Mitchell as principal of the high
New new faces will appear in tho
faculty of the city schools this year
according to the list announced som-e
time ago by the city superintendent.
Principals of the ward schools last
year were re-clectod: They are:
Kolia Clark Northwest; Dimple Car-
rington Wost; Mrs. Geo. Dyche
Soutlh; Mrs. Chas. Rogers North;
Mrs. Emma Carter Southwest.
By United Press.
Tokio Sept. 8. Japan has for-
warded to Peln the proposal for thu
settlement of tho Shantung contro-
versy according to a statement
1 which was published in Tokio papers
The papers said that the approval
of the proposal by Secretary
Hughes has ben obtained by Ambas-
sador Shidehera before It was jis
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. 122, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 8, 1921, newspaper, September 8, 1921; Chickasha, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc730618/m1/1/: accessed October 17, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.