The Sunday Tulsa Daily World (Tulsa, Okla.), Vol. 15, No. 164, Ed. 1, Sunday, March 13, 1921 Page: 3 of 50
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TULSA DAILY WORLD SUNDAY MARCH 13 OKI
OHIO TOWN QUIET
AFTER WILD NIGHT
With Officials in Re-
FIVE NEGROES SHOT
A'tult on ll-Ycar-Old Girl
Precipitated Fighting Kc-
tweon Two Races
Aged Woman Hunted
1 Attempting to Rescue
Her 7 '2-Y car Spoitsc
Hi i lie Aoclle(l I'r.
M UINUV'IBLD Ohio March
.; Jamo White ngctl 15
into thin afternoon iloiulcit
t-i.i 'y In Juvenile court t le-
..iincniJy anil shooting ultli In-
lo kill In the woumlliiK Inut
m-v of Patrolman .Tocih Ilyun
i i i.n'i' rjot (llsot-JcrB mid 10
i i ii fatrr whs on hlo way to-v
MHtisflolri Ohio reformatory
vv in- he was cpntenrcil to nn In-
iliiii itQ term. The police wonted
i. t-ct White out of town before
ii i k.
M-ntNfll'lHM) Ohio Mnnh 15
Sn jiKfltld Im nulct after Iiouih of
t iiimk. Trooj)s from nearby town
a ! i . ol early this lnornltiK and lire
(i -upr ruling with civil authorities
I maintaining order. Ouurd com-
lunn s from London uiul .Marysvlllo
wi e tlio first to arrive. Other
fnnpnnies came In later and Btlll
m "ro nro on tlm way.
Itnca fcclinr; has been lilpli since
tli- ntsault of ti 11-ycar-old white
Ki 1 by n. negro Krlday night. I'o-
b h.ivo been watching tho dltua-
t' '' with care but It was not un-
I i 1 o clock this morning that street
f !iilng commenced.
Wounded Officer to Itecowr.
.V call for Htato troops was mado
wn cklng vengeanco upon tho negro
pliot Joncph Ityan hero last night.
A iIioukIi shot thrco times Officer
It an Is expected to recover.
Citizens poured into the down-
turn section after tho shooting
loiter however tho white men dis-
posed peaceably and fears for tho
formation of a mob bent on
wrecking vengeance upon the negro
population were allayed for tho
llyan it is claimed was shot by
a negro who was being searched
for firearms. Ilaco disorders fol-
lowed In tho Yellow Sprlntr street
I'tvo negroes are sad to havo been
Whole Town on Search.
Ii nil effuil to upprchend Kyan'.i
awallants overybody wa.i detained
to search in tho district. Rhots aro
Mid to havo been exchanged be-
tween offlcors and negroes who
tood behind trees and buildings
firing in tho darkness and making
usa of nearby streot lights. It was
reported about 14 negroes were shot.
Caught scattering dynatnlto near
tho negro section a whllo man was
arrested. Ueforo tho police broke
up a crowd of whlto men nnd boys
In tho downtown section tho crowd
had threatened to storm tho Jail
and city hall.
Soon after tho trouble started
Mayor Wescott ordered saloons and
soft drink parlors closed directed
citizens not to carry firearms and
dcrreed that nil business houses re-
mained closed until G o'clock this
In an effort to get out of harm's
w.iv many negroes climbed trees
tttnlo others. It Is said left tho
Machino gun companies havo
mounted machluo guns around the
Kivry precaution Is being taken
to prevent tho largo Saturday aftcr-
nor r and night crowds from caus-
ing moro trouble s todav
OKLAHOMA f'ITY M.11 13.
John I j. KlUK 72-rar-old Invalid
nits trapped in his hinting homo
and burned to death h.'re tmjny.
Ills "O-jciir-old wife was slljluly
burned attempting to r''in htm.
It Is believed tlm fire s'ar.od tn m
sparks which foil on KlttU i cloth-
ing from his pipe.
The Kittle homo is -mt'd tho
city limits and the fl-o depart-
mont made nn run. Tho flro was
not discovered by h-lclibori until
tho entire holme wii in f1-im.
The wife wn In the ivar of tlm
houin hnnglng out a wnnhlr nnd
the room was enveloped In (I mien
when she attempted to rush In and
rescue her husband. Itllndd liv
the imulio she wns tinildc lo lo-
onto him. and. with elotliliu bind-
ing tttm forced to loao thu build-
ing. She wns hysterical when neigh-
A. V. Mi W'llllnms. coroner f.iund
Kiltie's remains. Tho hend. arms
and legs had been burnn I off.
Pajno Will Kinlgn.
WASHINGTON March 12. Toh
Ilarton raj no Is understood to have
presented his resignation as direct-
tor general of tho railroad adminis-
tration to President Harding. Mi
I'ajnr Is now at Southern Pines H
C. The rullroad admin. stration l
Minding up affairs growing out rf
the federal control of thu railroads.
SLAVS TO THROW
OFF SOVIET YOKE
j R u s s i a n Revolutionary
J Leader Kerensky
iig.ii rntutiy uni undid A
lied al l t.) the atiti s.w I f. i
iiulrd with the lOlUpse f (i.un.1
Wt.iiiRCl tho (.omiiiHiider In pnutb
i rn l:iiHi!ii The Huccent of the
present movement depends largely
on noninterference from thw out-
slitpi world. Hussta must bo laft
tly The Acib1i1 ltfs
LONUON. March 11 llunslu to-
day Is in the beglnnln of pjmsed
of upheaval which will have es-
Knntlnlly the same result u the
tuemurabla oecurroneo of March St
1917. Mid Alemider 1". Kerensliy
Kusxta's former "tniin of dewlny"
"The fundameutMl rausra of the
ouibieaks In ItusBla'' Kciensky de-
clared "are ih same as thoie
which brouxht about the flrt rev-
olution Just four enrs hk. and
the outi'omo lin Itably will tie the
twine the overthrow of tho dic
'To tho Uufwlnn worklrm masses'
and the pmisnntry." Ken-nsky con-'
tinned "cisnrlsm and liolxliev Ism arel
indlsttntrulslmbli. botli t them are'
terrors which must ! ended.
"The l.cnlne anil Trotsky icglnir
depends entirely on bayonets for Its
miiliitenance With the aid of their!
Ia-iUhIi Chinese and Tarinr met'-1
icii.irnH the snl"l may bo able to1
suppress the present using but It
will 1m only ii pi'stponcmrnt of their
fill for th.' llusslnn hordes are
ti.id of the Ixdshevist experiment
'The soviet il.ums that the pr !
ent ilwlrg nie due to utiles lt
nuns stii.Ii sTiioNt:.
I'UIINCII WltlTKIt MAYS
PAUIH March 12 Werge Oechcsn.
who Was Bent to ftorkholnl tiy tho
Heho di Paris to Investigate tho ex-
tent of tho ltusxlan rvolulion
iignlnst the reds today warned that
ikws from UiKU. Iteval and Hplslng-
fors about bolshevik defeats sholllil
be received with the greatest re-
serve. The u liter snld that oven
reports of the sltutiiton ut Kron-
stadt the insurgent MrmiKhnld
sliould be received with caution.
Ho expressed the belief that the in-
.i...nl. (-..nlL. I'AHttlX'I (hi MOVtet
tint wi re In mutiny nmilnm the
liaish discipline imposed bv la-mi
sovirr soiiDii'.us uvsi iit
'io m;w iti'.nr.ij rsi..
ION'IH)N Manli 1-' The n"tl-tutl-lirv
lUl ln-.ui gents in tin- Petto
gi.i.l distil t .ir ivtti.kid Peter. -ft
mid KeighlcoU.a and S.i"0 s. .ie
troops have desert d to the ri tv I-
i i ili t i i K. .i r dt I' r 'i
ii'ii'i K i. 1 i.li
Tll' PiiiK l. .l. ni-aim i.f the
UriliMi l.i I'.un. i-ilnt. d Ihc f..-
IowIiik illapatih fiom us Mosuow
correspondent last nlnlif.
''The present Heme Is part of u
general scheme to delay trade mree-
incuts influence Picldcnl HiiidlnK
utnl lay the nasi for ti (eneial
spring offrnslie. I left Petrcgiiul
im Kebnmry '.'0. Then nil whs quiet
nnd thnro were no dlnonlern. I
luivn spoken to several travelers
froi PotrtiRmd Mince and they hne
reported the city still unlet.
"Tho theaters In Moscow aro upon
km usual. Tin' communist iniiKros
IS In session here."
Crlmo Xcus Is Tabooed
CIlirAtlit. March l.-Thn Amer-
lean Dally .Standard a dally after-
noon newspaper which started pub-
ll.lltlon )reemtiir 22 1920 wlh
tho announcement Hint t would
tnlnlnilm- crime and seandal newi
I iiiLi v peiiiialichtl.i suspended piltill-
i.i"oii The I'.ipcr was sinn"uri"l
primarily by religious nrgamai mns
' One Mug He Dead in
Clinton Hotel Fire
I I'l.l.NTtl.V OMt. nil 12. Tlm
I ciiniphito ili-sli iii tlon of the m v
I hotel at a loss of about J .a nun
I was seen heie early lodiiy by firemen
.who were nttetnptlnir to cheek the
'flam by dynamite. Klrst- i iKirt.i
that 15 peisoiis wiiro kllld were tin-
lerlfled anil a Inter cheek shWid
thnt two tiiHti were Injured one
probably fntally when they lumpi-d
I from the window of the building.
I The flrn followed the explosion ot a
gasoline coffeu percolater In the
Fog Causes Five Auto
Accidents One Dead
' SiK. Il til The "r'rt
I'ONCA CIT Manb fJ Mr-.
H. M rli nniman lo. al (lirsmaUer. Is
rmtilli Inlurcd Mis .1 W Abbnlt
" lln J Hmoxkrfi r sllr.hlly In-
'i' id. at a rt suit of an aulnmnhltn
a. . lib ni In-.! midnight between
I'om.l City nnd Arkansas City Kan
hru tho car drhen by J. W
I Hmoyknfer struck a eoncrete culvert
' throwlmc the three women from 'ho
i nr. I'lie Hiiloniiililli- accldi-nts oe-
i lined between Ihese two cltlri laft
night due to hcaxy for.
Redecorate the Lutheran
Church at Cost of $2500
j A program of chur.-h redivoratlnn
nnd lefurnlshltig which will ntall
nii expenditure of )2."00 U i ow In
i prcgroM at 1 1 10 ITrit Lutheiuii
'ihurrh. The chur-li lulciim- lins
been redecorated several alterations
; In lbs Interior made ant pntnt np-
I tilled to portions of the ext-rlor of
tin' brick strurtitrii. The bulldlnn:
linpi ovi ment proicis Is now mark-
ing tltiui pendliiK tho nulial of new
Klnx Kltit Warns Negro Kdltnr.
lllllMINOHAM Ala. March
ltr. It N. Hall odltor nnd pub
llsher of the Ilapllst Ie.idor organ
of tho Alnb.ima Nogro llnptlst con-
vention reported to tho federal of-
ficials today that ho was visited
yi'sierday by a party of nine men
who warned him to ceaso publica-
tion of all articles referring to tho
Kit Klux Klnn. Hall announced tho
articles would bo continued
1 mini mihijiii ffliimm
EDITORS HONOR BRODIE
HT. AUCIirKTINi: rid. March 12
: U. tlrodle of Oregon City. Ore.
was elected president of the National
IMItotlul ussor tiitlou nt today's se-
Mini hero of tho annual eonvcntleiv.
.1. I. Ilrlmblecom of Miis8t hiis-(
was eleretd vlco president and II c
llotatlng of Minnesota exeiu'.lvo
secietniy. All tnembers of the ex-
ecutive cnmtnltleo were rc-elcrted.
Heleetton of tho noxt eonvontlon
rltv was left to tho executive com
mittee . ..
P. O. (.lildlliffS lins inovi-il to
lUwim ."nl Mnjil Illdg.
l'llONl! OSAC.P 1 1-"
The Oot Science ami 1
TfTi Money Can Pnduco g
Daclcd by men who kindle mil- I
Jdk ' I "ant nil ioU under a urlct I
TWi money-hick guarantee lo cor- I
Al n ctiheciuieof dandrutr and
UUtJl ealpiroublei-KopfaWngliair I
yAV add luttre beauty liealtli I
" 18 onvince- I
ii.L'uf todf hrkm. tr HndlSe R
PJtmil er a itntrtm amU I
HMrf LUCUYTIGEH DANIIBUFFCO I
fffl mfi 'tnnsne City. Mo. I
Cuticura For All
tDw'!.i!'ith Cu"' SoP and hat water
'V "icporeo( impuritiea aiJT follow
m.. . """ "PPbcation of Cuticura Oint-
& pertLmmV " a Cuicu Talcum
ROBERT BOICE CARSON
It has been my privilege during the
past few years to bring many of
the world's greatest musical attrac-
tions to Tulsa and in so doing my
chief aim has been to build up a
musical center in our city second lo
none in the southwest.
'I now take the opportunity of an-
nouncing to the people that on
March 21 and 22 I will'prcsent tho
Chicago Grand Opera Company an
organization -recognized as the
greatest attraction of its kind ever
taken on tour.
In the past I have never made a per-
sonal statement regarding the at-
tractions I have presented to Tulsa
but have left them for your own
judgment. However this being the
greatest attraction I have ever
presented to you and the further
fact that it will no doubt be several
years before anything like it will
be brought here again I feel that
it is my duty to personally tell you
that in my opinion nothing like it
has ever before been presented out-
side of the great metropolitan
I believe most of you arc acquainted
with the reputation of the great
stars who will take part in both of
the operas to be presented here and
in order that you may also get some
idea of the magnitude of this or-
ganization I will briefly tell you
something of the number of people
and equipment required to present
to the people of Tulsa this musical
Five trains arc necessary to trans-
port the company and equipment to
Tulsa. Altogether the company
including the ochestra consists of
ld5 people. In addition to the reg-
ular stage crew property men and
electricians iliac accompany them
the management has instructed me
- lo have at their disposal the follow-
ing extra men upon the arrival of
the company: Sixteen carpenters
and sixteen helpers ten property
men five electricians and also sev-
eral extra men to be used in various
capacities as needed. This informa-
tion is given you in order that you
may have some idea of the magni-
tude of this organization.
The Chicago Grand Opera Company
has assembled some of the world's
most famous stars and has built up
one of the most wonderful orches-
tras in the country. The entire or-
ganization is under the personal di-
rection of Mary Garden the great-
est of grand opera stars.
I am frank to state that no other
organization that has ever visited
the southwest has ever approached
the magnitude of the Chicago
Grand Opera Company and it is
my belief that it will be as cordially
received in Tulsa as it has been in
the great cities of the cast. Their
coming here has been made pos-
sible through the co-operation of
public-spirited citizens who believ-
ing in the permanent good that re-
sults from cntcrtainmont of this
character have so kindly under-
Oty Monday evening March 21
THAIS will be presented and on
Tuesday March 22 LA TRAV-
IATA. I unhesitatingly urge you to
attend both of these performances
because I believe that you will bo
very much pleased with them both.
ROBERT BOICE CARSON
SEAT SALE NOW ON AT JENKINS' MUSIC STORE
nniver s ary
Beginning Monday and Continuing All Week Cash Sale
of Imported and Domestic China
To Celebrate Our 12th Year in Business
Wo have jugl passed another milestone in our business growth nnd to
express our appreciation for tho generous patronage vc havu received
wo offer to our customers for the coming week a scries of ejetrnordinnry
value and money saving opportunities in china.
Every one of our fifty odd dinncrwaro patterns has hegn repriced at
special anniversary sale prices which make purchasing present nnd
future needs now advisable from a real economy standpoint.
Here's a Good Chance to Buy Dishes Priced for Our
ENGLISH LUCERNE PATTERN BAVARIAN CHINA
To Close Out 50 piece Set Was $42.75 Now $30.25
.7-in. Plates was ..$4.00 Now set six $2.7t
6-in. Plates was ..$!1.15 Now set six $2.10 ' The sot contains six each 8-inch 7-inch 0-inch 5
G-in. Plates was ..$2.G0 Now set six $1.70 . oatmeni L.ut)a nn(1 fluuccrg Ono ench
4-in. Plates was ..$2.30 Now set six $I.G0 mux )ialca' 0Illmca'8' CUI)B nnu """cers. uno encu
Fruits was $1.70 Now sot six jH.16 12-inch platter sauce boat covered butter 8-inch
8-in. Platters was .$1.10 No.w each $ .80 .
10-in. Platters was $1.G0 Now each $1.20 BaI'ld' fillar nnd imcr.
12-in. Platters was $2.Gr Now each $1.!)()
JJakers was $1.60 Now each $1.20 AUSTRIAN CHINA BLACK KEY
Nappie 7-in. was .$1.25 Now each $ .1)5
Nappie 8-in. was .$1.60 Now each $1.20 53 Piece Set Was $57.25 Now $40.50
Sauce boat was . .$2.00 Now each .$1.50
Creamer was $1.5.r Now each $1.10 inch plates fruits cups and saucers. One each 10-
Sugar was $2.70 Now each $I.!)0 . . . . . . . . . . . .
Cake Plate was ..$1.55 Now each $1.10 1lch (ish bukor covcred dlfln' Bnuco boat' coverc(1
Sold in open stock. butter cream nnd sugar.
Pink and Green
17-piece sot was (T-J Q pA
$.11.50 now ... . DXO.OU
The set contains six each 8-inch
and 4-inch plates soups fruits
cups and saucers one each cov-
ered butter baker covered dish
12-inch platter cream and
GO-piece set was O KA
$19.50 now .... pliS.DU
Tho set contains six each 7-inch
and 5-inch plates soups oat-
meals fruits cups and saucers
one each 8-inch Nappie cov-
ered dish 10-inch platter
pickle cream and augar.
THE HOME OF
31 AY WE HAVE
OF WAITING ON
' CoroNA :
South Boston Street
Everything new all outsid '
rooms with bath steam heati
Uirtc'tit Itclall (JiTcnlioNM! Nriir
Cut Flowers and Plants
All Kinds or I luritl Work
Kant Tit cut) -flrn Street
SPECIAL SEEDS SPECIAL
Onion Sets 90c Bushel 5c Quart
Wc havo taken over all the fresh stock of Arthur and
McCuno Co. the famous Jerome D. Ilice seeds
WM. B. MOHR
Osnso l7 or B320
rirnt mut Klgln
M.tslanhone in each room.
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The Sunday Tulsa Daily World (Tulsa, Okla.), Vol. 15, No. 164, Ed. 1, Sunday, March 13, 1921, newspaper, March 13, 1921; Tulsa, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc77663/m1/3/: accessed December 18, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.