Chickasha Daily Express (Chickasha, Okla.), Vol. 20, No. 295, Ed. 1 Saturday, December 13, 1919 Page: 1 of 8
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Hum. ITMurical Soclpty
You will find all the
local news every day in
Tha Daily Express.
All tho latest news by
wire every day from the
United Press Association.
Chickasha Oklahoma Saturday December 13 1919
SWEEPS WEST AS
FUEL PILE GOES
After Two Days of Springlike Weath-
er Mercury Again Drops Below
Zero; Montana Points Re-
port 28 Degrees Below.
REGIONAL DIRECTORS TO
HANDLE LIFTING OF BAN
Remove Restrictions as to Light and
Heat when Fuel is Available;
Replace Trains Soon as Pos-
sible; Mines Busy
By United Press.
Washington Dec. 13. The riron-
al railroad directors throughout the
United States Eiu-vo the authority to
lift llho man as .to light plants and
the heating of buildings as soon as
here is enough fuel supplied to jus-
tify tlte action.
As the miners return to their work
'the restrictions will gradually be lift-
ed until the country is again nor-
mal it is stated officially.
Trains that have 'been cancelled
for the purpose of conserving fuel
will be replaced as rapidly as is pos-
sible. "Peace" in Kansas.
By United Press.
Pittsburg Kans. Deo. 13. Peace
h'is been declared in Itllie Kansas min-
Union miners today wore return-
ing to work in the deep mines and
i trip pita as soon as they were or
ganized under tho terms of the fc'O
Blizzard Grips West.
By United Press.
Chicago Dec. 13. The weather
man can not be classed a exactly n
ally to the general public in the fight
against the fuel famine throughout
the middle west.
After a two-days' interlude of
rpring-like 'weather when the strain
on the dwindling fuel supply was
eased to a degree winter bis again
gripped tho western states in a bliz-
zard that swept down last night re-'
culling in zero tem.peralture.
Reports received here today show-
ed that the west is suffering from
the intense cold. Montana reports
give the Cewrerature as. below zero
at some points the mercury running
U'3 low as U8 degrees 'below zero and
with the fuel nearly exhausted.
The situation at various points is
fully as critical if not more so Ithan
at any time since the calling of the
bituminous strike on November 1.
industries are closed nnd Ithe cBilef
problem cf the people in many sec-
tion; is to keep enough fuel In Ithe
homes to conubat the danger of freez-
ing. There seems to be little relief in
Bight for tliie immediate future des-:
pite ithe fact that many mines over
the country are again operating. It
U pointed out that some time will bo
required for he production to gain
if.erceptibljr".)n the great demand for
CUTTER MILK FOR POOR
The Chickasha Bottling and Cream-
ery Co. 418 Choctaw announced to-
day that free buttermilk will bo fur-
nished to the needy of the city on
application of the United Charities
or t& Volunteers of America. "We
cannot deliver but shall be glad
to furnish it free on application of
the charity organizations" the man-
GO FOR BELT
A i -
' ii mm i .S
; " 1 '-'
By United Press.
Pari. Dec. 13. Georges Carpentier
liuavy weight tlhampion of Europe has
fricially challenged Jack Demipsey
world champion to fight for the
The Frenchman has posted $."j0
jis a gi fc-untee of his good faith. He
i f.'ers to meet Dempsey at any time
and any place for the best price pro-
moters would offer. He did not
name the distance tlie fight is to go
but said he favored a scheduled 20-
round affair or finish fight.
FAVOR SHOWN TO
"Big Three" in London Conference
Understood to Favor Acceptance
"Reasonable" Demands of
United States Solons.
By United Press.
London Dec. 13. Allied represen-
tatives conferring here have decided
definitely to let Russia settle ' her
own difficulties it has been learned
on good authority.
The outstanding result of the con-
ference of the "Big Three" is thlat
England France and Italy are '.show-
ing an inclination to accept "reason-
able" reservations to the veace trea.
Ity by the American senate According
to official opinions.
Premiers Lloyd George of England
Clemencoau of France and Soniatio
of Italy are meeting in Downing
street while great crowds of the cu-
rious are gathered outside.
One official said that "as a price
for American aid the allies are pre-
pared llo swallow most of the sen-
ate's reservations providing it can
FROWN ON AMBASSADOR
TO "IRISH REPUBLIC"
By United Press.
Washington Dec. 13. The oppo-
nents of Irish separation from. Eng
land held the floor when the foreign
affairs committee met to discuss Rep-
resentative Mason's bill calling for
an appropriation of funds for an
American ambassador to the "Irish
IN BALKAN OIL
(By Ferdinand J. Bing United Press
Vienna. (By mail.) In view of
tlie general shortage of coal here the
question of the production of other
fael has again become extremely im
poitant. Special attention in finan-
cial circles is being paid to oil 'and
petroleum which eastern Europe
used to produce in abundance.
The exportation and the equal and
judicious distribution of the material
however is 'rendered particularly dif-
ficult today by the exceptionally
grave politiiul situation of the pro-
ducing countries as well as by tin-
'devastations of which this territory
was Ithe theater. This refers above
all to tli r oil wells of Galicia and
rtoumanif while the oil occurrences
of Baku on the Caspian sea and
Kerkuk-Ohanikin still deserve the
greatest Attention in the far east.
The extraordinary abundance of the
latter's products was one of the 'prin-
cipal reasons why the British naval
craft was reconstructed for oil heat-
ing. While tin petroleum and oil pro-
duction ol Asia is more or less in
British handy already there ought
to be a good opportunity for 'the in-
vestment of American capital in Ga-
licia and Roumanla. American busi-
ness interests "however must te
aware of the fact that one of the
niiOKt urgent and indispensible tasks
in regard to rational exploitation of
the oil wells in that aprt of the world
will bo their reconstruction aiming
at bringing about Ithe pve-uwr 'stand-
ard of production. While IV.e output
of mineral oil in Galicia which con-
(ered in Drohobycz and tho neighbor-
ing territories was very great in
normal 'times a considerable nuralicr
of wells have been choked and de
vaslMed during the course of Ithe nu-
merous "battles which took place
there 'between the Russians and the
Austrians; even after the armistice
snd rigilit now lihis territory Is the
subject of dispute "between the Polos
and the Ukranians; the wells are
partly in British and partly in Amer-
ican and Austrian 'hands.
As to the Roumanian oil wells a
considerable part of these is not new
in working order which is chiefly
due ito the military measures taken
by the allies Ut the time of the Ger-
man advance in Roumania. Although
General Falkenlliayn's experts devot-
ed' particular attention to the recon-
struction of the destructed wells
HUNS TO SIGN
By United Press
Paris Dec. 13. Tho Paris Ma-
tin declared today that tliie
Cernians have definitely de-
tided to sign the protocol to
the peace treaty although
the entente will obtain fur-
thor concessions up to the
minute of signing.
War Romance "Stranger than Fic-
tion" Comes to Light; Pair
Meet on Battlefield In
By United Press.
Dickinson N. D. Doc. 13. Another
war romance "stranger than fic-
tion" came to light here when Coun-
tess Marie von Schellschmidt of
French and ISnglish nobility 'pur-
chased a. 4000 acre ranch near Me-
dora a village in the western part of
the state mlido famous iby the fact
that lit is near the Dakota ranch of
the late Col. Theodore Roosevelt.
To this farm tho countess is bring-
ing her Invalid 'husband an Ameri-
can doughboy of German descent
wlho before being called to the col-
ors was employed on a farm near
The countess and Robert; A.
Schellschnnidt were married last July
In Billings Mont. They met on the
Argonne battlefield when the coun-
tess member of the Napoleon Grey
Capes administered first aid to the
unconscious gassed private. She vis-
ited hhn later in the hospital end
upon learning tir.it Bvls name was the
same as that of her first husband
a German liaron conducted an in
vestigation that proved the patient
to be a cousin of the baron.
Both went their Way; ithe soldier
back to battle wild the nurse to her
ministrations of mercy. In her owrk
she was sent to American a year ago
to work in Wyoming during the in-
fluenza epidemic. In Cheyenne they
met again when the soldier received
his honorable discharge land they
Two Prior Service
Men Take Another
Hitch With Army
Lessie Tullos a local lad enlisited
in the Coast Artillery (branch of the
army at the local rocruiting station
yesterday. He -was sent to Oklaho-
ma Cilt.y last night. After training
at Ft. Logan Colo. Tullos will be as-
signed to duty in Panama.
Other enlistments tat five local ar-
my recruiting station (this week
Carl W. Walker of Desdeinona.
Tex. enlisted in the quartermaster
corps and was sent to Ft. Logan for
training. Walker served two years
In Ithe army during the World war.
John C. Dodd of Comlinehe enlist-
ed in the quarter-master corps. Dodd
is a veteran of seven years in tho
army. He served overseas during
their work was crowned with limited
success and it will take U long .pe-
riod of systematic work to raise the
Roumanian oil fields again Ho their
pre-war importance. The Roumanian
government is trying hard to achieve
results in this respect and Is report
ed to Wwe lately concluded a con
vention . with the Austrian govern-
ment whereby Ithey are to supply the
Austrians wtih petroleum and other
material of primary necessity in ex-
change for industrial products.
There is an exceptional opportuni-
ty at the .present (time for American
capital to tiake an increased active
interest in the oil production of
eastern Europe; an activity of Ithis
kind on the part of the United States
would be very much facilitated first
by the exceptionally favorable rates
of exchange for American coinage in
those countries and second by the
marked readiness of the peoples and
governments concerned to co-operate
with America and to profit of her ef-
ficient business organization. .
TO RANCH IN N
CAR COAL GETS
BIG PLAY HERE
RUSH FOR FUEL
Local Firm Gets Car Alabama Fuel
and Administrator's Office is
Promptly Busiest place as
DOES NOT MEAN STEADY
SHIPMETS IN DISTRICT
Advice is "Cut More Wood." Cold
Wave Adds to Discomfort Here;
Mercury Hits Record of Sev-
en Above Zero Mark.
There was great doings iii Chick-
asha this morning. More excite-
ment was in the mir than for .many
moons past. A car of coal arrived
'n the city and everybody wanted
some of it.
Tho Chickasha Ice and Cold Stor-
age company was advised that car
of Alabama coal was ready for de-
livery by the railroad some tliro to-
day. The news spread r-ver the city
like wild fire and f.ie te'ephoui of
J. W. Comer city fuel uilministrator
was the busiest littlo thing in the
Call followed call about as rapidly
as central could plug them' in and
they all wanted soma of that car of
coal. The car was being sold out in
small quantities those in absolute
need being given the preference. In-
dications early this morning "were
that long before night the supply
would ibe exhausted. ':
"Cut More Wood."
Tho arrival of this coal does not
mean that there will be other ship-
ments at regular intervals according
to Mr. Comer and liia advice to the
people who can is to "cut more
He expla ined that accord lug to O.
h. Bingham manager of the ice conv
pany the car of coal received this
morning represented an order .placed
months ago and came from a district
in Alabama that was little affected
by itllie strike. There is no assurance
that more coal will be received soon
the fuel (administrator said.
Wood Saved Day. i
"Wood and the spirit of the
Chickasha people who can do so to
get it lias saved the situation" said
Mr. Comer. "Mad it not 'been for
the prompt response of the wood
cutting Chiekat-fiLii ipeople would have
seen much suffering. As It is the
municipal yard has been able to ac-
cumulate a surplus that would tide
the city over in case of a severe
bliazard that rendered It impossible
to get into the timber for la few days.
"The wood cutting must continue
however. That point cannot be
stressed too much. The miners are
reported to be going back to work
but there is no immediate relief in
sigil.t through the procuring of coal."
Cold Wave Arrives.
The hopes that the extremely cold
weather had shifted to other parts
was blasted yesterday evening when
the wind whipped up fromi the north
and brought a pretty fair sized bliz-
zard with 'it.
Tlliere was no snow but a steadily
lowering thermometer resulted. The
lowest point the -mercury reached last
night according to the local govern-
ment station was seven degree?
above zero which is but two degrees
higher than the low mark this year.
To Preach Here at
Church On Sunday
U. R. Beeson. a r.tudent in the Uni-
versity cf Oklahoma and one of the
seveial who receive I'Jieir A. B. de
grees at the end of the 1919-''0 edooi
year ..will occupy the pulpit for the
local Church of Christ tomorrow
Two 'sermons will be delivered dur
ing the d'iy onV in tho morning be
ginning at 11 o'clock and the larlt. in
tho evening beginning at 8 o'clock
The sermons will be delivered in the
K. P. hail on ChickaAa averjue.
Lieutenant B. B. Benson in charge
of a contingent of 20 national guards
men of Company A second regiment
returned this morning from the coU'
fields in eastern Oklahoma wUtrc
they have been on dully for ten days.
Tonigfit fair continued cold.
Sunday fair rising ilemper-
Maximum 38; nilnimunn 7.
ASKED TO HELP
SALE OF SEALS
Superintendent Writes Letter to
Every School In County; Chil-
dren to Write Essays; Com.
pete for Prizes.
Grady ccunty rural schools will be
asked to sell at least 110 nno Red Cross
Christmas seala by Moman II. Shep-
ard counlty superintendent of pub-
-lie instruction. TGie seals were en
closed 'in Ictieis which nave been
sent to the principal of every rural
school in the county. Following is a
copy of Ithe letter:
"Had it ever occurred to you that
Uncle Sani was badly in need of hu-
man beings? He needs men and wom-
en in every walk of life; The nation
is Buffering today a groat hiarves-t
Is on and no reapers 1n the field.
"Are we our 'brother kooper? Clnn
you and I do anything to save tllialt
young man that young woman fath-
er or mother who has a cold rfad
look on the face because sometime
somewhere they have contracted that
most dreadful of all loathsome dl
seases known m tuberculosis?
"I want the rural 'schools of Gra-
dy county to sell 20f)0O Red Cross
selals at one cent each. Am wonder-
ing if you and your clhiidren will be
the first to reiwrt.
' "Take time to discuss this subject
in full with the children then ask
how many would like Ito sell a few.
Give them the stamps they will 1e
composition on the subject after you
glad to do it.
"Have all the children write you n
dave mUde your talk to then. I want
the be ft one of your school to ibe
sent to me not later than December
lSMi. It must 'be written with pen
and ink. Why not you give a little
award for the best? I am going to
give one for the county."
Panama Wanted in
U. S. Army Service
Enlistments in the United Staites
army for service with the infantry
and engineer's corps in France and
Germiiny has been discontinued ac-
cording to a communication just re-
ceived alt the local army recruiting
station from the recruiting officer
in Oklahoma City.
An extensive campaign for enlist-
ments for service in Panama will or
conducted according to (bo comma-
nidation. Many men Sergeant Miller
man in charge of the -station here.
aid are need in the Panama canal
tone. These enlistments are for
three years only.
VILLA HOLDS CAPTIVES
FOR RANSOM IS REPORT
By United Press.
Eagle Pass. Tex. Dec. 1.1. Elghl
Mexicans two Americans and one
Englishman are reported to have
been captured by Villa in bis raid on
Muzquiz. Tbe men are being held
for ransom according to reports.
DRIVE OUT BOLSHEVIKI
By United Press.
London Dec. 13. Messages that
have been received here report thai
tho bolshevik! forces havo agalr
been driven from Kieff and that Gen
eral Denikin Is advancing esatward
Two marriage licenses ewre issued
yesterday at the office of Mrs. Edna
T. Watkins court clerk. They were
Lee Conn !age 19 of Asher and
Miss Gussie Smith age 16 of Alex.
Roy Black age 19 of Rush
Springs and Miss Lela Fears age
21 of Rush Springs
OPEAI SEASON IN
Chickasha Outfit to Stack Up ADalnst
Indian Team of Apache; Visitors
Said To Be Fast Aggregation;
THESE WILL START
J! lines DeWcese.. LF
Leon Fields HP
Ray Green . o
Leland Adams J.G
Fred Smith RG
The Chickasha high school oasket
tossers open the 1919-20 season to-
night at 7:15 o'clock when they meet
tho Indian quintet of Apadlie on the
local court in the highsc.hool gym.
The Apache Indians form an inde-
pendent te'-wni and one of the ifastett
Indian quintets In the ltate it b
said. Coach Powers stated this morn-
ing that the game this evening would
probably be ono of tho Hmrdest of Ithe
season regardless of the fact that it
Is season's opener.
Substitutes In RA.erve.
A string of fast substituios vrtu be
in reserve this evening. Richanl.on
a flashy forward; W. Adams another
forward and a brother of Cupt. Lw
land Adams; Driskill a veteran
giVard and Washburn of last year's
squad will probably bo glvon u
chance at the play this evening.
This ganue will probably determine
the regulars on the local daglng mac
'Stiff workouts have featured the
week. Smith and Adams have been
showing a flash at guard and Fields
and DeWeese have rounded thom-
selves into la ipatr of fast foswards.
Green is the "old reliable" and will
hold his own with any pivot man in
the state. Driskill RlJvardnon and
W. Adams have been showing speed
during the week's 'practice. Wash-
burn has been ill and did not ixtpont
for practice Wednesday Thursday or
Admission to the game tonight will
be 13 and 2." cents.
LAST SAD RITES
Funeral services for Mrs. Rade-
baugh age 76 wiho died Wednesday
at her home 921 Michigan avenue
were held at the residence yester-
day. Following the services here
the body was shipped to Oklahoma
City where buri.il occurred ut Fair-
Mrs. Radebaugh is survived by her
husband S. II. Iladehaugili ; tlir-.'O
sons A. J. Radebaugh of Salt Lake
City; A. B. Radebaugh of Harraii;
Oklu. and A. G. Radebaugh of Uar
rah; four daughters Mesdames Vic-
toria it. Meisinger of Galva Ken.;
Rachel M. Hardest y of Chickasha;
Cora V. Dunhan of Oklahoma City
and Mary H. Cross of Chickasha.
Pall bearers at the funoral yester-
day were: V. L. Patterson ftf.m II.
Hart. nr m. Louis Erlich L. M. Chase
Arthur Meade and W. N. Elliott.
Mrs. Radebaugh was born li 7Imn-
land county Ohio April fi IHVA. .-'h
wa married to Mr. Radebaugh m
January 9 18(52. She was of tuv
P.piritU'ilibt faith and Mrs. Alice Ad-
ams of the Fir:vt Spiritualist (-hurch.
Oklahoma City conducted tliie funcr-
il services yesterday.
ON BURGLARY CHARGE
County officers believe tU.it 3ui
bin Cooper will e niter a plea of guil-j
!y as charged in connection with Kie i
looting of a house nelir Alex when
i suit of clothes and several articles
of jewelry were taken.
He waived preliminary Hearing
this morning when arraigned befprir
Justice T. P. Moore. He i quoted
as telling County Attorney Staoey
that he wiihed outside the house
while another party entered the
dwelling and ook the goods.
IF AGED WOMAN
UIPU DDIPrn nr. .
mull j IIIULd UL '1
Officials of State aid V.irious dtlss
to Meet Tuesday to DIrcuis
; Fair Prices; Women to
Take Bio P-irt.
KANSAS SENATOR SAYS
WILL WAR PROFITEERS
Outlines Remedy to United Press;
tWofrimends Jail Sentences for 1
"R-ibbnrs;" Says Prices
Should be Printed.
By United Press.
'Chicago Dee. 13. 'Open warfare on
high prices is to be launched in ItH-
110I9 and with the women t'JkiiiT a
I'loinliu'iii. part the bnrnge that will
iii:ii Hiu'i-iv ai fell us the adr
wince "over ti;..- to' vi he enough
in put i. chill In t'K' Piloted 'profit-'
!'"!-! according to th plans which
;nv i'vpectod to puf in operation
h! 'i.i' conferuici-i called tor nest
Tuesday at .ihc siupe.-:! Kin of Attor-
ney Ctui' ial Palmer.
Tlu meeting w;il bn attended Sy
tho fair price commission of tb
utalr 1y Ithe mayors of the largest
ri (.ixn and by representatives of va-
rii.us women's organisations.
The conference will tlu-ke up 'lihe
question of how to establish fair
prices on all necessities and after
.hey are established how to enforce
end maintain the 'prices.
This feature will be taken care ' of
largely by (Hp official of the state
end cities whilt to the womn will
be given a dlfb tent job The repre-
Bontaltivea of tho organizations of no-
men will take up tho question of
propaganda wllJU inference to Tilgli
prices nnd ft is expected that
''drumfire'' of publicity agwinst H. C'
L. will be. (he rewilt. There is 'Boms'
talk of a. general movement to boy:'
cott certain arliclos as a weans of
breaking the price.
"War on Black flag."
Dy United Press.
Washington Dec. 11 Sen a tot Cap-
per of Kansas who declai-ed war on
"the black flag of the 'profiteers" on
the floor of the isenate yesterday
ihas outlined today for the United
Prefls the remedy he believes should
bo applied to the evil of high prices.
Ho redolnniends Jail sentences for
the "robbers who have made for-
tunes in the last year or two by goug-
ing the public on tho prices of food
stuffs fuel and other necessities."
Should be Limitation
"Until the orgy of high prices is
stopped there should be a .limitation
of profits'' Senator Capper said.
"This should not. be mere price fix-
ing" ho continued "but the govern-
ment should isre lii.'it. Im-iiifiss con-
cerns publish the prico at goods.
This system of ganibiiiin In food-
.KlffH on t!he -big ecli;iiir.';i tihould
he brought to a spend v n:vi fioai end.
A VESPE.1 eERvice
A r!'i- lal Christmas progrVi'iii will
he rftii-'l-ivd ut Ithe Y. W. C A. ves-
per service at tliie Oklahoma College
for Women. A tableau showing tha
o aniier he )ril er of Christ and the
wise men w'll be tho appropriate and
beautiful ftl'ige setting. Miss Clyda
Hart will lead the d2votlmal exer-
cises lui'' Mi ; J5va Kimball will read
ibe ChiMma-; story Xroni Ben Hur.
there v ill ;'i-o l ; ;(".!. il music by
lite Uie.u fitii. I lib semeea win o
'-'d in the reeroi'ion ball on the
r-r floor of r -Ijj'auory at seven
NO ADVICE ON '
Local railroad officials bave re-
t' ;. ed no official notice relative to
the time passenger train service cur-f-iied
as a coal saving measurewill
be returned to normal.
Newspaper reports from the office
of B. F Bush atonal director for
the sou-iiiwv-it. w.'i-e tnat me normal
passenger service would be returned
at midnight Sunday. C. O. Finch
local Frisco agent and J. R. Nugent
Lock Island agent had received no
notice to tols effect this morning.
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Pool, J. Edwin. Chickasha Daily Express (Chickasha, Okla.), Vol. 20, No. 295, Ed. 1 Saturday, December 13, 1919, newspaper, December 13, 1919; Chickasha, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc730829/m1/1/: accessed May 22, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.