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CUXSA DAILY WORLD, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 25, 1020
WILL TRY "DOPE"
Largest Docket in Court's
History Is Set for
Complaining Witnesses Are
Tried in Next Cnso
. fpr Gambling.
RAPUbPA, Aug. It.--Friday's
docket for Justlco rourt hero I of
reconl-brenkln;: slse, Including pre
llmlnnry hearings for all iloio pod
tilers caught In tho recent tlrlvti by
federal, county nnd city officers.
Justice A, !:. pllti as It Is tho
largest docket lie has pver had for
Cases set for lYidity , are: Icnry
Harmlson, second degree liurglary;
John Unston, sale, of narcotics;
Charles N'HKiicr, "ale of narcotic;
Jack Itltler, s.ilo of narcotics; Chin,
unit- of nurcollcs, A, J. Johnson, salo
of nnrcotlcs; iJnas Anderson, salo
ot narcotics; CurloyIull, sale of
i.ircollcs; mil I.ynch salo of nar
cotics; Pat Doolln, sulo of narcotic:
lco Smith, lnrccny of live stock; C.
(. Shone, burglary of flint degree.
Henry Thomas nnd Thomas Todd,
charged with assault with a dan
porous weapon, wero tried yesterday
iittcrnoon liefote JuMtco A. K. Plltz.
A number of witnesses took the
stand and testified, but no uvldcnct
was brought out that either man
nssaultcd any one or threatened to
assault anybody. Evidence wan
brought out, however, that two of
the witnesses, Oeorgo Williams and
T. "W. Allen, who own and run a
pool hall at Rllrh, wcr conducting
n few quiet games of "rolling tho
bones" on a bock table. Justice
Plltz dismissed the case of assault
against Thomas, 'and a charge of
carrying concealed weapons was
placed ngninst him. Ho plead guilty
to tliis charge and was fined 52", and
csiis. Thomas Todd was dismissed
Williams and Allan, charged with
conducting a gamming notisc, pieau
not guilty, llonds wero sot and made
at i:on each.
Albert Tabor, J 9-year-old negro
youth, Is now in tno county Jail,
charged with murder. Tho arrest
was made by Deputy Jako Kllnga
man at llrlstow. Ho is alleged to
have killed a negro woman at Iris
tow scvernl days ago. Tho name of
tne murdered woman was not
learned. Tabor will be given a pre.
Ilmlnary trial on SatOtday. Tabor
is the seventh man to bo held in
the county jail on achurgu ot mur
W. Tv Little, who has been ad
judged Insane by the Insanity, board,
was taken to Norman to the Insane
asylum this morning by Deputy
Tho regular wjiekly luncheon of
the notary club was held today at
noon In tho chamber of commerce
rooms. Tho nrinclnal speaker of tho
day was Luclen Masscy, a member
, of tho Klwanls club of Tulsa. His
' address was on tho "Ethics of the
notary Club." A commlttco was
appointed to confer with a. similar
committee rrom tno Kinams ciuu
and the chamber of commerce to
rto about bringing the All-American
ball tc4m from Now York city hero
to play an exhibition' gamo. A re
port was given on tho canvass of
the boys of the city now being
tnken by the notary club. It is
tboueht this canvass will bo com
ploted this week and that It will
show that tnoro aro 700 ooys in irui
city from 6 to 18 years ot age. A
number of out-of-town visitors wero
Deputy Sheriff Abrtor Pruce la In
Granite today attending to official
A 'meeting of tho chamber of
commerce Is to be held tonight at
which several matters of Importance
to tho business men ot tho city arc
to be discussed. One of theso mat
ters pertaining to the welfaro of all
citizens is that regarding the pro
cedure of tho national reserve
banking board. -
A mooting of the advisory1 board
of tho Salvation army was held yes
terday afternoon In the office of
the Jennings l'rlntlnc company to
elect delegates to send to thotato
'peeling of tho advisory boacds of
the Salvation army, to be held in
Oklahoma City Soptcmbcr 3. The
delegates elected were Claudo Mas
ters, Clifton Chadwlck and Frod
Spcakman. At this meeting confi
dential reports are to be read from
each town represented and matters
pertaining to the Salvation army aru
to be taken up.
Dr. J. s. Prown is charged with
obtaining money under false pre
tenses. Ida Cato preferred the
charge, who states in tho Informa
tion that she paid Hrown $36,23 and
he promised to give her brother medi
cal treatment. Itsjvas later learned
that lirown Is not a licensed physi
cian In Oklahoma and she asks that
ho be arrested.
m Jiecause nc soia potatoes to grocer
7l and did not havo a license, Charles
1 T." . .. n -t .1 .u....l
iko ana irica in me city court uiis
warning. Acting Mayor Don Mc
Masters dlsmlsaed tho case and
warned Fox not to sell merchan
dise In thli city without a license.
Fox contended that ho had sold po
tatoes In other tqwns and did not
know It was necessary to have a li
cense to sell them.
Hardy J. Nettles, captain of tho
bnseball team composed of firemen
announced today that the team
would play a gamo Sunday at lirls-tow.
Delia Whltakcr, whito woman,
who Is marj-led to a negro, Major
Wiltaker, was ordered to leavo towii
this morning, arid was taken to the
interurban station by police officers
and put on a TtilHa bound car. This
woman has appeared in pollco court
several tlmea.rocontly. fjho was ar
rested last night and a charge of
vagrancy was placed against her.
fft stated this morning that she
hhd left, her husband.
Miss Alma Flowers leads In the
contest among fhe young ladles of
Kapulpa who aro contesting for the
Ford roadster offered by tho unions.
Miss Flowers has 20,897 votes to
her credit and Hazel Morford is
next with IS.3H. When this con
test started several weeks ago. more
than 20' girls entered. Tho list hns
ftnU' nnr.nu'i.f1 Hnwn In Innlml-
Refuse Transfers to
Hospitals in Houston
OKLAHOMA CITY, Aug,, 24.
sick anil disabled Oklahoma ex
service men must bo sent to tho
base hospital at Houston, Texas,
for treatment Instead of being
"farmed out" to local hospitals on
a contract, according to an order
received hero by Major Hugh
Scott, director of war risk Insur
ance for the state, from Hecretaiy
of tho Treasury P. V. Houston.
Service men In hospitals hero,
when notified that their treatment
would bo. continued at Houston re
fused to go, hospital authorities
say. hut returned to their homes,
waiving tho benefit of tho gov
ernment tttiitmont arid insurance.
PRINTERS TO CONVENE
Southwestern T)Nitliolnr IVtlcratlon
Mill Hold Annual Cim-ntlnn at
OMiiltonm State Cupltal.
OKLAHOMA CITY, Aug. 24. The
Southwi'Stefn Typnthetao federation,
composed of muster printers of Mis.
sour), Kansas, Oklahoma and Texas,
will hold its first annual convention
horp next Saturday,
it. V. llerler, secretary of tho new
organization, has announced that
Inasmuch us this Is the flrnt geneial
gathering of the federation, impor
tant b.islncsj transiiutlonn will come
before both tho morning and after,
noon confetences. Election of offi
cers wUI precede a banquet to be
given by the federation Saturday
NOT OLD AGE BUT INTEL
LIGENCE. The wenring of glasses
does' not indicate age, but, in
stead, intellect. Only wise
men utilize the findings of
science to conserve their phy
sical well being.
The age in which we live i3
particularly cruel j$ vision
through its necessary demand
of speed and efficiency but
this ngc is also kind to the
vision of man through the gift
of sight science to striving
Properly fitted glasses
alone can bring over-strained
eyes back to normal.
Seekatz & C. Moore
10 W. Third St.
3ets September One
for Next Meet.
OKLAHOMA CITY, Aug 24.
After hearing preliminary statements
by attorneys representing numerous
cities In the state, the statu corpor
ation commission today postponed
until September 1 the hearing of tho
application ot the Oklahoma Natural
Oas company for the establishment
of a "city gala" rate for gas furnished
to cities on Its lines in Oklahoma.
It, was Indicated In preliminary
statements that efforts will bo made
to put a zone rate Into effect. At
torneys representing Tuls.1, Kapulpa,
and Wasjoner "aid they would pro
pose n modification of tho company's
npplinatlnn ns they believed their
cities located In tho heart of tho gas
fields, should pay n leaser, rate than
those reached by lang plpo lines.
On September 1. tho commission
will hear arguments for nnd against
abrogation of present contracts bo
ween the Oklahoma Natural and Its
distributing companies nnd substitu
tion of a city gate rate, for the pres.
cnt percentage basis. The company
will present to the commission on
September 2 n slntemen of the valu
ation of nil Its lines and properties
In the state, together wth reports
Special hearings will be held In
Tulsa and other rltles served by the
company, Art Walker, chairman of
the commission, announced. These
will be arranged, ha said, after tho
city gate rate question In settled,
Attorneys representing Claremorn
obtained a severance of their case
on the ground that Its gus Is furnish
ed from an adjacent field and that
it is not connected ylili tho jnalp dis
tributing linen dllhu company.
Itlvcr Kettles to Normal.
PltltCELL, Aug. 24. The South
Canadian river, which has been high
for the last few days, is now back
to normal. No serious damage was
done by tho waters In this neighborhood,
Woman Apiiolutcil Altorner.
OKLAHOMA CITY, Okla., Aug. 21.
Prince Freehng, attorney-ener of
Oklahoma, lata today announced tho
iippolntmont of Mrs. Knthryn Van
Leuven as an assistant. Hho will be
gin work at once.
Mrs. Van 1-euven was counsel for
an, oil firm at Okmulgn for several
months. She was admitted to th
bar several cars ago.
-fieo Important announcement of
Tulsa Undertaking Co. In thli Issue.
I ' I
; I series 20 Special-Six I i
: I The SPECIAL-SIX motor ha a posp I j
: tive duplex lubricating system. In 3 :
: B .addition to the usual splash lubri- H :
H cation,'btl is delivered under pressure B;
: B from a distributor pipe to all crank- B :
: B shaft and camshaft bearings. Longer B ;
; B life and better service from the B :
: B motor are the results. B :
Z Aih at tvAal rmK tmJ ttrm mflomtm H "
- H 1 SrECUL-SLX MMr mn in tit H ;
Z B EO-ll. P. 4.t.rfaU. UJ uluil ll-bnk SrhMt. Bj ;
- BHf tHt saw eamimrX for Ht pojiMtM. jH -
H JM StWatMjmCm mnmrdlV M Crd TVm :
iM "This u a StadebaltcT Year" B :
: B Welih-McNulty Motor Co. B :
; fl FOUItTII AND l-'HANKFOHT fl ;
TAHLL1:qPAH, Aug, H. -Many
men with wagons and teams nro
now engaged in hauling building
materials to the Cherokee orphans'
training school near Park Hill.
More than $7f,,C00 will bo expended
In making a number ot Improve
inents at the school, among them
tho construction ot n assembly
hall nd other buildings.
KTnOl'n, Aug 24.--ltcv Ilalrd 13,
Newton retunu-d to this city recent
ly from a lecturo tour of JSngland
and Scotland. Iln thinks conditions
In nil F.uiopenn countries nro very
PONC'A CITY, Aug1 24 - Kvldently
with tho Idea of nutting In every
avallablo foot of wheat land thlsj
fall, regardless nf waste in other,
mattois, thnro aro more straw stacks
being burned in this section limn
evor before, Kvery night the skyline
Is lighted up. notwithstanding that
tho straw makes excellent rouxhngo
for cattlo and provides u wlndbienk
for the animals in tho winter Only
n small amount ot (he straw Is otcr
minted, for many farmers let It all
go to waste.
TONKAWA, Aug St. The new
flour mill has opened for business
with P. M. Harris nnd K. M, Wet
more In charge as managers. This
makes tho third flour mill for Kay
county, as Ponrn, City and lllaok.
well have ons each. Tnnkawn Is tho
center nf tho most produotlve sec
tion of the county.
HUBS, Aug. 21,--Thn 101 ranch
will have a lun-ncrn npplo crop
Tho trees are full nf fruit nnd the
Tho trees are ful of fruit nnd ths
windfall crop nt tho present time
In supplying tho entire county with
apples, Last yrar tho Millers picked
no apples at all, but permitted all
comers to pick for themselveu ami
pay them a stated price. The entire
crop wis thus disposed ot without
hiring any hlp to pick it
PONCA CITY, Au. Ii.-r-'Manj'
Indian representative from tribes
In other nations art MsmbllnaWh
the Otoea, t'onrris and Missouri
south of this rlty for the purpose
of conducting an Indian Mormon
meeting, presumably nf those who
have adopted that faith. Ths meet
Ing will be held on the David Petit
farm beginning Saturday and Ust
Ing ten days. Members of SO tribes
are expected. At tho same time tho
Indian llnptlst will conduct a ro
vlvnl meeting nt the Otoo round
house three miles east ot lledrock.
IPrfv, -sTorsx. kind ' T Wisff M ssssW. TfsMilWi 1
More than tempting
THERE are so many culinary pos3(bili
, ties in a can of Baker's Fresh Grated
Coconut that it is hard to decide which ona
But then any approved recipe 'that has
Baker's Fresh Grated Coconut as a base a
bound to produce a tempting dish because
the coconut itself is fresh.
Baker's Fresh Grated Coconut tastes better
than the ordinary kind and it jias a greater
food value, too. It is canned with the snmo
milk that Mother Nature puts into the nut
Just you specify Baker's Fresh Grated Co
conut at your grocer's and follow Baker's
recipe (printed below) to a real baking
'f'!! I Islr riK in i pii si iiiihimsi'i niiiii"lI',,''''3'lf1
Recipe for Coconut1 Cup Custard
1 tma Daker'. Fruh Orslad Cawaut
n cup wmnn san
I cup milk
)i rup tussr
1 ttnpM af butter
UU oue halr of th oxoout fabicli br
hrtn BMliol) with etlwr ii(tnllnll.
Vour fats fear buttered cwt.nl rup..
rut In pu of tritrr in mndrrmu evtn and
o4ke until Am. Spriakte bitnr of
coconut on top mi bean uadrr Uollw
or la rrca.
on Sale this week only
This is the best shirt news you've heard this summer. But you'll have
to act quickly, for while there are more hero than anywhere else, we
haven't quite so large a stock as usual, and they're selling like hot
cakes at these reduced prices-bpna fide reductions, mind you, from 1
the established retail prices. ' ' -
$4.00 Manhattan Shirta $3.00 '
$5.00 Manhattan Shirts $3.75 $11.00 Manhattan Snirts $8.25''
$6.00 Manhattan Shirts $4.50 $12.50 Manhattan Shirts V$9.35' .
$6.50 Manhattan Shirts $4.85 $14.00 Manhattan Shirts $10.50 ,
$7.50 Manhattan Shirts $5.65 $15.00 Manhattan Shirts $11.25
$8.50 Manhattan Shirts $6.35 $16.50 Manhattan Shirts $12.35
$10.00 Manhattan Shirts $7.50 $18.00 Manhattan Shirts $13.50
-If you don't know Manhattan' Shirts already it's time
yoiudid, and here's a good chance to get acquainted.
They combine the finest fabrics, tho most attractive
patterns, the best fit, the best Workmanship and the
greatest durability ever found in men's shirts.
and here is the Manhattan Shirt
Co.'s Mansco Athletic Underwear
on sale also our Vassar Garments
Striped madras union suits, aero-weave ma
dras, union suits of fine, sheer mull; union suits -with
glove-silk tops all Vassars; all styles;
short sleeves, sleveless, knee and 3-4 length,
knitted knee garments. All sizes. . , .
$2.25 and $2.50 Vassarsr Cj " r gj
now repriced at P J- iUfJ
$3 and $3.25 Vassara,
now repriced at
$3.50 and $3.75 Vassars,
now repriced at
$4 and $4.50 Vassars,
now repriced at
$5 and $5.50 Vassars,
now repriced at
Tulsa's Livest Leading Men's Store