Chickasha Daily Express (Chickasha, Okla.), Vol. SEVENTEEN, No. 106, Ed. 1 Wednesday, May 3, 1916 Page: 1 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
Newt By Wire Daily
You will Find All the
Local News Every Day
from the United Prets
in the Daily Express.
CHICKASHA. OKLAHOMA. WEDNESDAY MAY 3 1916.
SERBIAN CROWN PRINCE IN LONDON
ASSESSOR'S BOOKS WILL
LITTLE JESUS PAEZ
BE CLOSED TUESDAY MAY 9
County Assessor Dews announces
that in accordance with the law bis
books will be closed on Tuesday May
'- -1 i 3
'J and he la not allowed to hold them
open longer. Tax-payers are advised
to turn ill their property lists for as
f . : .. - a
sossment before that date in order to
avoid the penalty that is provided for
failure to do so.
Session cf County Commissioners May Be
Conchded Too-ay; Hearing of Claims
for Erroneous Assessments
Pineiimae Mil ok Tim a I
LUlILL ROAD DEAL
BOBS UP ONCE MORE
Proceedings in Matter Stayed Pending
Reheiriig; Caddo Unable to Pay
Bill of Crady for Roid
Work Near Line
This morning's session of the board
of county commissioners was devoted i
to a large extent to hearing matters
of alleged erroneous assessments and
making orders regulating the same j
The Lucile road matter which has
bobbed up before the commissioners
with great regularity at every meet-
ing regular and called for the past
Beveu months has come in for its
share of attention at this meeting.
Yesterday the board instructed the
county attorney to file condemnation
proceedings for right of way against
certain lands traversed by that road. .
This morning upon motion it was de-
cided that the instruction given the
county attorney be postponed for the
present and the ordet entered of rec-
ord declaring the matter re-opened
and to be re heard on Monday May 8.
All proceedings will be stayed pond-
ing tho re hearing on that date.
Riddle and Hammerly as attorneys
asked that tho 1WJ assessment of
"Falrlawn" cemetery be strl'.'Ken
from the tax rolls of that year. So
The petition of E. A. Fades asking
that certain lota In the town of Am-
ber be stricken from the 1915 tax
rolls; was. granted.
The application of W. C. Matthews
to have Improvement!! on prop
erty in the city of Chic-kasha elimi-
nated from the tax rolls was also
granted as was the application of J.
I). Sanders to have eliminated the
body of !6 acres of land lying in sec-
tion 16 township 9 range 7.
R. L. Cruse asked that certain
government Innds asstssd to him be 1
stricken from the assessment of his
The application of J. O. Mitchell to
have stricken from the tax assess-
ment against his propery of certain
lands now occupied as a railway
right of way was granted.
The reconsideration of the action
of the county superintendent in
changing the lines between districts
No. Sliti- whereby these districts
were thrown together was taken up
and passed to Monday May 8 at
which time a full rehearing of the
matter will be taken up.
Road dragging contracts were
awarded to J. O. Miuheli to drug 3
niller. south of Rush Springs on the
Rush Springs-Elgin road and to W.
L. Evans to drag 4 miles north of
Rush Springs on the Rush Springs-
Commissioner llryant. who repre-
sented Grady county at a meeting
yesterday of the Caddo board of coun-
ty commissioners at Anadarko re-
turned to Chic-kasha last night and
met with the Grady board today. In
submitting his report to the board to-
day Commissioner Bryant stated that
Caddo county has exhausted its road !
fund and will not huvo the money to
take caro of the account of Grady
county until after the next levy has
The account of Grady county is for 80- and under the supervision of
certain road work which has been ' upt. G. V. Buchanan of the Oklaho-
done on county line roads in which ma City schools.
Grady and Caddo are jointly Interest- j in the recent Grady county spelling
cd. Caddo under the agreement contest held at Chickasha Miss Ar-
owea Grady county $o20. which bus nett walked away with the first prize
been paid out for this work.
Should the county highway engi.
noer Mr. Colby return from Caddo
county intime it Is possible that the
commissioners will visit Washington
township tomorrow for the purpose (
of Investigating the conditions along
certain roads In that township as pe- the distinction of being the youngest
titioned by citizens yesterday. Oklahoma pupil who has ever won
It Is probable that the commission-1 this distinction
ers will complete their work for the j '
' regular term this afternoon and been passed upon and most of the
reach an adjournment. All bids and important measures have been dis-
accounts against the county have posed of.
1 1 F A HFD C TW
j liLflLJjlVO 111
Cy United Press.
Loudon May 3. Peter Pearce
president of the seven day Irish re-
public and James Connolly comman
der-in-chief of the army of the repub-
lic and another man whose name was
not given were executed by shooting
following their conviction by court
martial. Premier Asquith announced
In tho house of commons today.
Augustine Blrrall chief secretary
for Ireland has resigned from the
cabinet Ub a result of the Irish rebel-
lion it was onnounced when he re
turned from Dublin today.
Premier Asquith introduced the
government's bill for compulsory mil-
itary service in the house of commons
Large Property Loss.
Bl United Press.
. Dublin May 3. A total of 179
buildings were destroyed and damag-
ed as a result of the rebellion here.
The loss on Sackvillo street alone will
reach eight millions.
Joe Dews makes his announcement
today for the Democratic nomination
for a secc.id term as county assessor.
A resident of Chickasha for twenty
years or more and possessed of a
wide acquaintance throughout the
county even before he assumed his
present office in which his duties
have brought him In contact with tho
people Mr. Dews needs no introduc-
tory speech to the voters and his
tastes in the announcement line don't
run in the direction of press puffs.
j "You will please tell the voters that
j I want to be re-elected" said Mr.
Dews "and that If they again honor
en with the office I shall do my best
to perform an the duties or It as I
have in the past endeavoring to car-
ry out the law and to give every man
a fair deal. 1 have no other promises
to make. My record is before the
people and if they think it is such
that I deserve another term I shall
be deeply grateful for their support
in the future as I have been in the
VERDEN GIRL GOES
TO STATE CONTEST
Little Miss Lucile Arnett of Vcr-
deti passed through Chickasha yes-
terday evening en route to Oklahoma
City where she will represent Grady
county before the County Superin
tendent's association in the state
The state contest was staged for
one o'clock this afternoon to be held
in the Oklahoma-City high school
building corner Seventh and Robin-
a gold medal with the perfect score
of having correctly spelled the total
of one hundred and fifty test words
Miss Arnett Is twelve years old
and should she capture the state prize
for Grady county will possibly bear
i j ; tt
The crown prince of Serbia (left) and Prince Albeit of England leaving
Charing Cross station London. Prince Alexander in return for the great aid
rendered the Serbs in the reorganization of their army by the al.ied powers
has ben making a round of the capitals of those countries and has already
visited Rome nnd Paris. T'pon his visit to England be was received and
greeted by Prince Albert second son of King George and Queen Mary.
Labor Commissioner Holds "Safety Tirst''
Meeting of Oil Mill Managers;
Discuss Methods of Protecting
Men from Injury
Continuing tho campaign which he
launched more than a year ago W.
G. Ashton state labor comirissioner
held a meeting of oil men in this city
yesterday for the purpose of discuss-
ing "safety first" methods with a view-
to reducing the number of accidents
to workers engaged in the industry.
Representatives from Duncan Ryan
Anadarko and the two Chickasha oil
mills were present the meeting being
one of a series of gatherings of the
kind w hic h Mr. Ashton has been hold-
ing over the state.
At these meetings managers and
superintendents of mills go through
the plants with Mr. Ashton making
observations ai:d studying the prac-
tical problems that are encountered
the plan being to work out and agree
on standards and the best devices for
protecting the workers. "Our object
is to get an expression of the best
thought among the men engaged in
the Industry and decide on the best
way of meeting the various problems
presented" said Mr. Ashton. "As
rapidly as possible we propose to go
through the same course with all of
the larger industries in the state. The
employers are showing the right dis-
position and the co-operation we are
receiving is wonderful."
Mr. Ashton estimates that since the
state labor department began its
"rafety first" crusade something like
$-O0li00 has been spent in all indus-
trial plants in the state for safety
purposes. "We have issued about
4000 orders to 3HK plants calling
for Improvements and changes of va-
rious sorts" said tho commissioner
who stated that it usually cost from
1000 to 11.100 to put an oil mill in
first class condition and from flOO
$12.1 to equip a gin with all necessa-
ry safety appliances. One of the oil
mill men here yesterday estimated
that accidents in the industry had
been reduced 50 per cent by the
"safety first" campaign.
FOR EIGHTH GRADERS
The second county examination for
eighth-grade diplomas will be held on
the 11th and i2tli of May. We had
ISt! boys and girls to take tho first
one and some of them lack grades to
complete the required subjects and
those who failed to make all passing
grades will be given the opportunity
to make up these grades at that time.
Teachers should send In their requi-
sitions at once so that they may be
mailed out to them in time for the
M. ii. SIIEPARD
Merchants Launch Campaign Against
Smooth Schemes of Strangers Who
Pocket Local Coin; Co-operation
in Work is Urged
Although there was scarcely a quo-
rum present at the Retail Merchants
association meeting last nigh there
was some good w6rk done.
An advertising committee was ap-
pointed by President Rsinheimer; ti.o
work of this committee is to pass on
nil fake advertising such as hotel di-
rectories etc. Thousands of dollars
are wasted annually by the merchants
of Chickasha in such advertising it
Commenting on the campaign
against fake ad schemes and other
matters coming be fore the meeting
last night. Secretary Ersland said:
"When a stranger comes to Chick-
asha now with a grand advertising
scheme each merchant will refer him
to the secretary of tho Merchants' as-
sociation who will call on the adver-
tising committee and if the plan is
wormy uiey wui endorse it. It is
doubtful however that any stranger
will have his plan endorsed; ' ie
has a good thing K-t some one in
Chickasha reap the benefits and keep
this cash at home.
"The matter of paying annual state
dues was also brought up; each mem
ber of this association should pay the
annual state dues whic h is only $2.00
per year. The State association is re
sponsible for havin? obtained some
very good laws whic h are a great
thing fo the merchants such as the
bad check law and garnishment law.
It was the unanimous opinion of
those present last Jiight that each
merchant pay the state dues immedi-
ately. "The subject of the advertisements
which we have been running in the
Express and Star was also brought
up. Good results have been received
from each of these advertisements
but as we lack funds at the present
time for this work we will have to
discontinue it for the present. If
each and every mei chant in' Chic-kasha
would co-operate with us our re-
sults would be greater.
"There has been a great demand
for a new rating book since we had
our advertisement in the Express; no
action was taken at the meeting last
night in this lino as there were not
enough members present."
MUSCATINE IS MENACED
BY MISS. RIVER FLOOD
By United Press.
. Muscatine la. May 3. A call for
one thousand men has been Issued to
save South Muscatine and the neigh-
boring region from Mississippi river
floods. Only herculean efforts have
thus far prevented the town from be-
ing inundated. South Muscatine has
a population ot five thousand.
Mexican War Minister Consents to Troops
Remaining in Mexico and Co-operation
of Carranza in Chase
COLUMBUS CAMP IS
SCENE OF ACTIVITY
Military Stores Provided for Further Cam
paign Across Border; Washington
Hopeful Object of Expedition
Will Soon Be Achieved
By Vnited Press'.
El Paso Tex. May 3. At the ter
mination of a twelve hour conference
between Gen. Scott and Gen. Obre-
gon Mexican minister of war it was
rpoited that an agreement was
reached whereby the troops are to re-
main in Mexico with the co-operation
of the Carranzistas in the chase of
The u;ie of the Mexican Northwest
ern railroad for the transportation of
men and supplies was also promised
by Obregou as a p:rt of the deal.
It is reported that Scott agreed to
a sixty days' limit for the American
soldiers to stay in Mexico. The
agreement is not effective until the
respective governments ratify it.
No further conference is expected
today. Scott has no authority for
further negotiations pending the ac-
tion of Washington officials in regard
to the ngreement and a reply from
Washington is not expected until to-
night. . ' .
Carranzista officials expressed
themselves as believing that the
agreement will solve the present dif-
ficulties and that the military com-
manders will chime in with ths gov-
ernment I! it is finally ratified and
will support the expedition.
Prepare for Action.
Ty United Press.
Columbus X. M. May Tho base
camp of the V. S. Mexican expedition
here vis a scene of great activity to-
day preparations being in progress to
shelte. new shipments of shrapnel
and heavy consignments of rifles ma-
chine guns and ammunition.
The arsenal is already filled. Five
hundrsd horses and mules will be
unloaded and sent into Mexico.
See Early Finish.
By United Press.
Washington May 2. The authori-
ties here believe the Scott-Obregon
agreement spells the speedy termina-
tion of the punitive expedition on the
basis that the use of Mexican rail-
roads and Carranzistas co-operation
will soon make possible the attain-
ment of the desired object which is
the eradication of outlawry.
H.v United Press.
Washington May 3. Sergeant Mc-
Ghee of the Thirteenth cavalry died
of wounds sustained in the fighting
at Parral according to an official re-
ily United Press.
Pittsburgh May 3. Militia is
swarming into the Turtle creek val-
ley following the killing of two per-
sons and tho injuring ot many oihers
in yesterday's bloody rioting. The
governor's cavalry troops are on the
scene and othei-3 are arriving.
Several thousand workers at the
McKee's Rocks munitions plant struck
demanding an eight hour day. Twelve
thousand are expected to be out this
A total ot forty-five thousand mm
nition workers are striking. Martial
law has not been declared.
. m v : . Hj
V . r " - I
This photograph shows one of the
women of tho hospital at Deniing N.
M. nursing little Jesus Paez the
eleven-year-old lad who held Villa's
horse during the raid on Columbus.
He was so badly wounded that it was
necessary to amputate ono of his legs.
indicated German Reply Will Seek to Pro-
long Negotiations; Note May Be
Sent Soon; Bernslorff Confi-
dent of Outcome
Ry United Pres.?.
Borlin May ?. It is expected that
the German reply to the last United
Slates note will be delivered to Am-
bassador Gerard tomorrow morning.
Chancellor von Holhveg is expected
to say the last word on the matter
when he returns from headquarters
within a few hours. The note Is al-
ready in diplomatic form but altera-
tions are expected. It will be cabled
shortly after the chancellor rfturns.
Further Parley Indicated
By United Press.
Washington May 3. Advices
reached the German embassy today
reiterating that there will be no
break with America but supporting
the belief that the reply to the United
States note will attempt to cause fur-
It is strongly intimated that the.
United States government is through
negotiating. Saturday tho anniver-
sary of the Lusitania disaster will
likely pass without a settlement of
Ambassador Bernstorff is so con-
fident that there will be no break
that he is preparing to spend the sum-
mer in America.
Put it Up to WilEot
Ry United Press
London May The English cor-
respondents in Holland are unani-
mous in saying thaK the German re-
ply to the United States will make
certain concessions but not meet all
the demands. They predict an effort
to throw the responsibility for a
' breach upon President Wilson.
f WEATHER FORECAST.
Tonight fair; probably
frost. Thursday fair; warm-
Dunns 24 hours endrrcg 8
a. m. today:
. Maximum 61; minimum 41.
Austin Again Named as President; Eight
More Teachers to Be Employed;
Miss Johnson is Granted
Leave of Absence
MISS WHITE ASSISTANT
IN PIANO DEPARTMENT
Growth of Institution is Rapid; State Board
Confers Authority to Issue Certifi-
cates la Young Women
With G. W. Austin again at thJ
helm as president the state board o
education at its last meeting elected
the faculty of the Oklahoma Collegflj
for Women for the year 191.6-17. Rec
ognizing the rapid growth made by
the institution during the past twe
years eight mora teachers were electc
cd in addition to the six Instructor
that were added to the faculty thiaj
The faculty for next year la niada
up of the following men and women:!
G. W. Austin President
Edgar Cowan Science
Okla Wood Assistant Science)
Lora Linn Garrison.. English!
Mayme Wheeler.Assistant English
Lula A. Barr Mathematical
Anne Wade O'Neill History)
Ola' Hart Assistant History
Maxie N. Woodripg Language
Janie Hill Millet;! Asst. Language!
Mary Bell Asst. Language!
Zoe Norman ' Domestic Science
Anna K. Banks.. Domestic Art)
Laura Finch Asst. Domestic Artj
Edna B. Maddorx . Commercial
Irene Shaleyl Physical Education
Geneva May..Ass't. Phys. Educations
Arta Goff.. : . Violinl
Mary E. Wilson Art)
Caroline Porter . Voice
Carrie Ormerod Asst. Voice
Rudolf Riehter ; ..Piano
Lois Bennett. . Asst. Piano!
Ethel Carson ; Asst. Piano
Helen Wyli a ; Asst. Plane
Anne Whit Asst. Piano
Frances IV Davis Expression;
Eliza J. ttur1e Librarian!
Helen C. Tuiiier Secretary
Frances Miller-Praetice SuperTlsotJ
Mrs. Ca:isie P. Shounl
j- Dean of Nellie Sparks Hall
Mrs. J. t. Elder Matron!
J- TV Elder Steward
Mi Helen M. Johnson was given a'
year's leave of absence and she will
STMjnd the time in Johns Hopkins
Miss Janie Hill Miller who will an
sist in the language work. Is a grad-
uate! of Columbia University of New;
York. Miss Anne White an assistant
in the piano department has had fina
musical advantages and is well known
in Chickasha. Miss Carrie Ormerod
will assist in the voice departments
She is a graduate of the Boston Coin
servatory cf Music and has had sev-
eral years of successful experience lni
eastern eo.Ueges. Miss Ola Hart is a
graduate of Lincoln University anc
will assist in history and mathemat-
ics. Miss. Geneva May will finish thq
work in physical education in the Ok.
lahoma College for Women in May;
and will assist in that department
next year. There will be another
teacher put on in the domestic sci-
ence cdepartmeiit and an assistant
add oil to the expression and also to)
the commercial department.
President Austin announces thattha
state board of education conferred
authority on the faculty of the O. C.
W. to issue certificates to the young
women who complete prescribed
courses in public school music public
school drawing expression domestics
science domestic art physical educa-
ticjn and commercial art. "These
certificates will entitle the young wo
men who complete these courses toj
teach same in the public schools of
Oklahoma without examination" said
DEATH OF VERDEN MAN. -
The death of Ttomas ITebbletln
waite whose home was hear Verden
occurred this morning at 8 o'clock.
Interment will occur at 10 a. m. tc
morrow In the I. O. O. P. cemetery
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.
Evans, George H. Chickasha Daily Express (Chickasha, Okla.), Vol. SEVENTEEN, No. 106, Ed. 1 Wednesday, May 3, 1916, newspaper, May 3, 1916; Chickasha, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc731005/m1/1/: accessed September 25, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.