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The Chickasha daily express. (Chickasha, Indian Territory [Okla.]) 1899-current, August 13, 1921, Image 1

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r, Milvlral F.xMf, "1
i Ghigiiasha.Dably Express i
TOU win i an in toMi
Mwt tvsry toy la TMk
Dally Kaproc.
ALL U Ms mm ty wtrt
i
vary y frm the Urt4
Prat Association.
Volume Twenty-Two
Chickasha, Oklahoma, Saturday, August 13, 1921
Number 201
LARGE SHARE Of
TKo uol! FULL
' i-l.
DRIVERLESS RAJHO AUTO IN DETROIT'S 1WS1EST TRAFFIC
FORSIER STATES
SLATOM TEST IS
L
FAIR GROUNDS IS
MEN GIVEN FEED
DM RICH PEOPLE
FT.
RAG G O AL
BUSINESS
1
01
DRY AT 10
BY FARM WOMEN
I at
i
Those Moit Able to Pay Will Bear
Brunt tiyt Whlta Houia State
msnt In Support of Admin- ..
Ittratlon Measure.
NO EFFORT TO REDUCE
ONLY BIG MONEY TAXES
Plan It to Hava Every Class Bear
Proportionate Part; Sidetrack
Chance for Frauds Under
Exliting Statutes.
Uy United Press.
Washington, Aug. 13. A larger
Bhare ot the taxos under tlio revenue
revision system of the administration
Mill fall on those wCio are the moat
ulilo to pay, according to a state
nient which wag Issued at the White
House today In which the position
of President Harding was defended
against criticism from various quur
tors.
There has boon no effort to ro
duce only tho taxes of tho rich, It
In Insisted. On the contrary, tho ad
ministration is bent, on seeing that
every class bears Its proportional
sharo of taxes and that frauds and
evasions under the existing laws be
ouado Impossible, tho White House
statement said.
It Is understood that tho revision
of the lovy soctlons of tho 1918 tax
law is (practically complete. Th
houso ways and means committee
voted late Friday to increase from
$2,000 to $2G00 the exemption al
lowed married men having yearly In
comos of $."4)00 or less. This Is In
addition to the Increase of 200 In the
exemption for each dopendent mem
ber of tho family and would be re
troactive to Janpary 1, 1921.
Arrangements also were reached,
It was said, to decrease the manufac
turers' tax on candy from 5 to 3 per
cent, tho manufacturers' tax on furs
from 10 to 5 percent, the tax on art
works from 10 to 5 percent, and to
repeal all of the socalled luxury
levies, including those on carpets,
ruga, trunks, traveling cases, pocket
books, umbrellas and portable ligfit
ing fixtures, as woll as those or
wearing apparel.
Tho majority Inombeis of the waye
mid means commlttoe besidos cliang
Ing levies as outlined above, wore
said to have agreed not to Tncreasr
the taxes on cigarettes, cigars and
tobacco and alcoholic beverages. It
also was stated that in reducing the
Income surtax rates to a maxlmurr
of 32 percent from tho prosent 6?
porcont the committee bad madd nr
provision for a furthor reduction to 2"
percent next year as recommended fl
by Secretary Mellon.
In voting to repeal the luxury
taxos, tho majority members decide)1
to substitute if possible a manufac
turers' tax on the" same articles, If
designed to bo sold at sums In ex
cess of specified iprices. The rate
suggested was 3 per cent on the
manufacturers', prices and the return
.was estimated at $100,000,000 annually
as against $25,000,000 under lilie pres
ent laws. It was explained however,
that a provision of this nature would
be difficult to administer beca'usf
the prices of such goods were not
standardized and that It might be
necessary to abandon the plan.
Under present plans of republican
leaders, the conimitte draft of the"
completed bill, which -will be in the
form, of an amendment to the 191?
law, will be presented to a confer
ence of house - republicans at 1
o'clock Monday and Introduced Ir
the house later that day. Actual con
sideratlon of It there,1 however, 1
was said, would go over until Wed
nesday gfy opdejthat the measure
could bel(fonitay passed, upon Tues
day by the ways and means commit
tee "with the democratic members
present. 'i
While the question of a speciai
rule is to be decided by the party
conference, some leaders said they
expected the majority to adopt a
rule limiting general debate, fixing a
time for a vote and giving priority
to committee amendments. They re
garded final action by the house a
-week from Saturday as something
more than a probability, but it was
emphasjzed that this, wag inattfl
Stralght-Aways plowed and Dlikad
Work on Turns Monday; Be
gin Stock Pavlllion Mon
day li Instruction.
Work has started on the half mile
race track at Crady field and with
an pians ana speculations com
1 1 i ...
pleto, the construction of the trail
la to be rushed as much aa possible.
according to Fred M. Froy, official
of tho Crady County Turk ' asso
ciation.
Hon Burgess, tiorsoman, Is superln
tending the actual construction of
tho track. Ho has atarted his work
on the straightaway sr-ctlons of the
track. Theso have beon plowed and
Jlsked and are to be packed and
lovelod aa soon as possible. The
work on the banks or turns of th
track will be started Monday and by
the middle of the week the big oval
should be taking form. It la indl
cuted. The work la slowed down for
tho reason tuat tho ground Is hard
and difficult to work.
jn addition, tho construction of
the stock paviillon haa been ordered
by Mr. Frey and the crew of met;
will go on tho Job early next week
posibly by Monday, It Is aald. This
building will niako the second In
the group of three W.: buildings
limned by tho assvciatlon as a
itarter of the Grady County Fair
plant. The third' building wl'l not be
built in time to be of service to the
3rady fair of 1921, but It Is believed
that sufficient Bpace wfil be offorded
In tho two buildings for tho fair this
year. '
Meanwhile, reports from every sec
Ion of the county are that the farm
jrs and .stockmen are getting their
exhibits In shape for the big show
ind everything points toward a most
Miccessful fair here 6n 'September
10-21-22-23, the dates set.
y
Britain Would Evacuate German
Territory; France Opposes; Col.
Harvey Agrees to Russian
Relief Plans.
'Jv United Press.
Paris, Aug. 13. Tho supremo conn
:ll, In its final session today again
reached a deadlock, it wa3 onnounc
id today.
This time the deadlock came on
'he question of tCie alltod evacuation
it Herman territory. The British rep
resentative urged evacuation and
Premier Briand of P'rance opposed
him.
Harvey Gives
By United Press.
Paris, Aug. 13. Ambassador Har
vey, sitting as American representa
tive at the supreme council sessions,
'ias consented to include the United
States in the Russian relief commls
don, In the position which was de
cided upon by the supreme council
today. .
F. It. Linton's Studebaker-six auto
mobile, which was stolen' Thursday
night, was found abandoned yester
day near Terrell. The car was con
siderably damaged. Mr. Linton left
the machine parked in front of the
Rialto theatre where It was stolen.
'oi determination by the party con
ference. The motion to Increase the 'ex
emption allowed, married men re
delving small incomes was renewed
by Representative Longworth of
OKiio, and. prevailed after Joseph S.
McCoy, government actuary, had ex
plained, It was said, that the total
loss in revenue from the change and
the . increase in exemptions for de
pendents would be only $50,000,00
if the amount committee members
3atimated would be lost by reason
of the dependent exemption increase.
REACH
DEADLOCK
OVER
ARM
MOVEMENT
His
l-l'.-....,.IM
A drlverloKS automobllo rocontly
hlef of tho lindlo aoitlon at McCmtk
The car controlled by radio was cigar
In a car a short distance behind, with
rosslng the drlvurlens car alowed
OWSLEY BREAKS DOWN AND ADMITS
HE WAS ONCE RAIL PLAYER; SLATE
iillU tUK iid KUIAlil UABIK AU(i. 17
John T. Owsley this morning broke
lown and confessed that he was
jnco a ball player, a pitcher to ha
exact, of tho Tcxarkana Terrors. Ills
.-onfesslon was obtained in tha
Jfarch for. material being made C:eio
!iy tho Rotary club for the game
with the Norman Rotarians on Aug
ust 17, for tho benefit of tho child-
I'en's playground fund.
"I will admit" said John, "that I
was good. I had thought to keep tho
fact that I was a baseball star,
9ntlrely to myself, but Rotary calls
nd I must answer. I proved to bi
uch a 'whirlwind on the Toxarkatia
earn, that I was. finally barred,
jwlng to the fact tuat other teams
f tho.jtnte would not match games
; I pltchod. The fans Ju.st naturally
Itfrnandcd that I quit pitching, !
auso the Toxarkana (nam could K"t
to games and Texarkana was wit
toHsing no baseball.
While that has been several
years ago, I am certain that with
ittle effort I could stage a come
back to tho extent that I would
hove no trouble In routing the oppo
sition. I have consented to pllc'i
tho game next Wednesday for tlio
hlckasha club."
According to Clint C. Stuinlmrgcr,
nanagor ot the Cblckasha Rotary
team, tho great relief Is felt by the
ho club personnel over tlio an
nouncement that Mr. Owsley haa
consented to pitch the gam?. How
ovor, Mr. Steinborgor statos, practlco
will continuo right up to tho date
if till game and tho staff of pitchers
ilgnod ' by ' the club will contlnita
their dally workouts. They will bo
held in reserve for protection
should any accident befall Owsley.
A wireless message was sont to
day to Roy U. Jones, catcher, out
fielder and willow weildor, who is
way on a fishing trip in tho Khm
ischl mountains. In tho message,
Steinberger ordorod Jonea to report
to the club not later than August 13.
"Without Jones, our chances of
victory -would bo nil," said SStoinbor
gor. "He is a marvel on the paths
and his base running will be a b'g
factor in our offensive play."
The latest scandal In tho camp
ot tlbe local Rotarlans is that "But-
terfat" Hallowell Is a holdout. He
has demanded a substantial boost In
salary, but Steinberger is obstinate
and It is feared that the two will not
set together on the deal.
1 Steinberger returned today from
a mysterious trip and It is belioved
that he Was scouting for more ma
terial for his infield. In his absence,
Louie Hensloy, assistant manager,
put the Rotary squad through a stiff
workout last night. While he ap
peared, to, bo satisfied with the af
ternoon's work, he intimated 1 that
there might . be a shake-up in the
team before the Norman game.
Meanwhile, plans for the advance
ticket sale are going forward stead
ily. Mrs. A.-B. Leeds, in charge f.i
the sales committee stated 'that the
Rotariennes are well Organized and
will be ready: to start the sale of
tickets ;. at the hour designated, 10
o'clock Tuesday morning.-
The game" is to be played here
August 17 at -Grady field, for tho
benefit of the children's nlayground
jfound,
Hlartb-d tho truffle poli. finen lu Dayton, O., when Cuptiiln It. K. Vaughn
Field piloted It by radio control through (Jm biiHicHt Htrerta of tho rllv.
shaped, about eight f.-ct buig, and
a radio outfit overhead, wai captain
down and tho horn tooled.
WEATHER FORECAST
For Oklahoma 4
Tonight and Sumluy partly
cloudy, probably thunder show-
ers. 4
4 Temperatures 4
Maximum fill Minimum 75
F
OF
CENTRAL FIGURE
Promised Confession of Mrs. Obcn
chain Depends on Advice of
Divorced Husband; Due to
Arrive Tomorrow.
Dy United Press.
Los Angeles, Aug. 1.1. Ralph Ob
encliain, divorced htisband of Mrs.
Madalynno Obimclialii, Jumped for
ward as tho conlral flguro in tho
Kennedy murder mysitery today.
Whether Mrn. Oheiichain, who Is
now under Indictment for murder In
connection 'with tlio killing of Ken
nody, will make tho utatoiticut which
who says will freo ilier and cloar up
the mystery, depends on the advice
of her former husband who Is sche
duled to arrive tomorrow.
Meanwhile, authorities aro still
trying to find a motive for tho crime.
Tills motive, is believed, will come
with revelation of Madaynne's rela
tions with Arthur Burdi, who is also
under indictment for murder.
NO REPLY TODAY
SITUATION HERE
Cblckasha banks have not , ren
dered a definite and final decision
on the city proposal that they buy
$80,000 worth of the Grady County
Gas company's bonds which, it is
said, ' would assuro Chickasha of
natural gas tonveuiencos.
An answer from tho bankers is
expected not lated than Monday. It
is understood that all but ono bank
has ' passed favorably on the pro
posal and that the rejectors are re
considering the proposition.
Unless the banks agree to pur
chase the bonds, as required by tho
company, the acting mayor will not
caU an election to approve or ' dis
approve the franchise and the issue
will be a dead one.
Heads of the company estimate
that the installation of a natural gas
distributing Bystem in Chickasha
would cost approximately 259,000.
ORI
HUSBAND
ACCUSED
NATURAL
1
had three pneumatic tired wheels.
Vauahn. When tbev iimm tn
IP flf P TlinnnPrP
U. UT U. L lUUndLG
E
E
62 Additional Men Needed Hera to
Keep Battery from Going to
Enid; Would Release Nice
Payroll Here.
fr'lxty-two additional men must
bo onllsted at once If Chickasha gets
tho Oklahoma National Guard sorvlco
battery whlcf.v is to bo located either
here or at Enid, Capl. A. Noble Ladd
announced today. ' - ,
Reports from Enid state that rapid
progress Is being mado In tho en
deavor to recruit enough men to
bring tho battery to tho Garfield
county city, Lieut. Ladd said.
Forty-ono men have beon enlisted
hero and 62 additional recruits are
wanted. Recruiting is being done by
Capt. Ladd and members of Battery
D, second regiment, heavy artillery
"Chlckasha'a Own." Co-oporation of
every citizen in Chlckaidia and
Grady counly is asked by the recruit
ing campaigners.
Tho service battery will carry a
monthly payroll of $!),!80 Capt. Ladd
said. This amount will include the
salary of a man who will devote
Ihls entire timo to tho work and the
upkeep and caro of tho equipment
and battory headquartorH. Battery D
has a monthly payroll of $800 while
the? Hilary band Is allowed $320
for monthly expenses.
A captain assisted by soven lieut
enants, will bo In command of the
service battery. These officers will
not bo selected until after the mon
are recrultod and tho battery organ
ized and accepted by the federal and
state departments.
Two hundred Natlanl Guardsme
could bo assembled here on short
notice if the servico battory was in
operation, Ladd says.
C. of C. Endorses Move
Tho movement to organic tho ser
vice battery here Dias been endfirsed
by the Chamber of Commerce. The
written endorsement, signed by J.
W. Comer, socretary; G. W. Austin,
chairman ot the publicity committee
C. B. Hanna, chairman of the mem
bership committee, and O. L.. Bing
ham, chairman of the Industrial com
mittee, follows!
"Wee feel thst the organization of
the service battery company in
Chickasha should receive all the en
couragement possible and sincerely
trust that the necessary number o'
men can be enlisted. .
'it will bring to Chickasha a very
important public feature, a payroll
of several thousand dollars . and
through their membership in thr
company will strengthen the inter
ests of about 100 men in the affaire
of Chickasha and will ' afford thf
iombers of the company a splendid
opportunity for free instruction in
cana music, operation of tractors
and gas engines. We urge its sup
ror.t",. . y
That ail men desiring to enlist Id
the military band must report at th'
Armory hall, over Lacy's bakery
Saturday, August ' 13 between - the
I.J
M
SERVO
BATTERY
IV
S
WORD
Fishing Job Prevent! Further Drill
ing; Deoldet to Pull Out;
Gladys Belle Flivvers at
Depth of 3000.
That he has abandoned as a dry
hole the toston the Sluton farm
three miles east of Runft Springs In
soctlon 35-4n-7w, was tho sUlement
today of A. II. Foster of Oil City.
Penn., who was In Cblckasha arrang
ing to move his tools to Cartor
county.
r"n"r "'"""n Hl "n nacl a
had fishing Job at a depth of 2,fi00
- , . ,. , ' '
feet and that after work Inn fur a
counple of months In an effort to
get the lost tools not. he
abandon the hole. The contract donth ip,l,n, ,ll,m"r rday Itt
was S..-.00 feet, tho depth at which!"10 ",0,lll,m ,,"ll,llnK 1,1 11,0 coUn,jr
he stopped giving tho loo feet of
holo below tho contract depth. Had
the flrfilng Job not hindered him,
ho would have gone to 3,000 feet
or moro, Mr. Forster declares.
Mr. Forster, with his partner, 3,
M. Coleman, will move tho rotary
used on the Slayton tent to some of
their IiiHlde acreago In Cartor roiinty.
They are also starting a wildcat
test near Hugo, Okla. It Is to bo a
standard toHt. These operators own
considerable acreago around tho
Harness well, Just south of Cblck
asha and would bo willing to drill
a well there in the event the new
test In the Harness vicinity proves
to bo a well, Mr. Forster states.
Another test In tho Rutfi Springs
territory has fllvvcrod. It is that of
tho Gladys Bolle, on tho Hill farm
In sdKlon 9-4-7, where at a depth
of 3,008 feet, operations wore stop
ped and preparations made, to move
the tools out.' This well had a . cou
ple of strong gas showings and one
showing of oil, but thoro was nothing
that could bo classed In tho nature
of a pay well.
OIL SAND STATE
REPORTS IN CITY
Information Not Yet Definite; Say
Sand Hit at 2,100; Many Chick
asha Men Go to Test Dur
ing Afternoon,
That tho Quadrangle Petroleum,
company's tost about soven and a
half miles northeast of ChlckaBha on
the Williams farm In soctlon 10-7-6
ias encountered an oil sand, was the
report circulated In Chickasha this
morning.
This report, which did not come
lirect from ti'io Quadrangle pooplo,
dated that the sand was encountered
it a depth of 2,010 foet.,A sample of
it was said to have' boen brought to
Chickasha. The rumor did not Indl-
ate that tho showing reported to
have boen found would make an oil
well. On the other hand, it did not
indicate that It would not.
An effort was mado this morning
to get in touch with the company's
ield man for ttie purpose or. check-
'ng up the report, but without ro -
UADRANGLE
HAS
mlt. In the absence of definite In-1 "The success of the county fair de
'ormation on the well, the report Ifconds upon the co-operation of all
was not creatine a ereat deal of ex-
dtomont on tho streets. Howevor, a
number of Chickasha men were
danning to go to the well this aftor-
loon to give it the once over. j"u together. It means a better
The last official report given otrtGrady county and a greater Chicka
m the well by the company repres-,ha'" Garner declared. ,
intativo, Mr. Truitt, was that they
vere down 1,842 feet. This was sev
iral days ago and it would be en
ircly possible for thlnv to reach a
lepth of 2,100 feet by this time.
Mrs. S. A. Taylor and daughter,
loris Louise, accompanied by Mrs.
Xva Taylor and Miss Wynona Tay
'or of Kansas City. left this morning
'or Hominy, Okla., where they will
'e the guests of relatives.
. "
lours of 1 p. m. and 9 p. m. or on
donday night, August 14, at 8 p. ra-,
as the announcement made today
!y Captain Ladd,
Orady Federation of Farm Women's
Clubs 8ervet Picnic Dinner at
County Fair Ground; Menu
Is Big Headllner.
CO-OPERATION IS URGED
BY PRESIDENT OF CLUBS
Mrs, Early Explains Purpots of Din.
ner; J, 8. Garner and Dr. A. 8.
Riddle Reply for Chickashai
Over 100 8erved,
I Moro , .. hundred hiislnns
' . , . , .......
nd professional men of this city
I
,mm of tho Cmt e""rv
,l,m of '"rm Women's clubs at sv
fair ground.
A bountiful dinner was spread be
foro the buslncHs men. Tho monu In
eluded fried chicken, salads,' prxr
tlcally every food product raised In
Grady county and everything a
hungry man would desire. As he
was being served, ono man remarked
that tho dinner would have been a
big boost for tho "back to tho farm"
movement
More than two doren members of
the county federation and several
members ot the Neighborly club of
this city, composed of former in em
bers of the Rural Neighbors club,
assisted In the serving ot tho din
no r.
Co-Operation Is Urged.
Mrs. Oscar Karly, prosldont of tho
county federation, delivered a short
address of wolcotno In which slio
stated that tho dinner was' bolng
served. as an expression ot the fed
oration's appreciation of the cour
tesy and ' consideration ' shown the
organization by the Retail Mer.
chants' association of this city. Mrs.
Kurly tirgod co-operation and a con.
tlnunnco of theso relations between
!.bo agricultural element of Grady
county and the- business men of thla
city. This was the keynote of short
talks" made by J. S. Garner, former
president of the R. M. A., and Dr.
A. S. Riddle, who recently returned
to Chickasha after spending several
years In the south.
"We thank you for tho splendid
dinner," Mr Garner said. "There has
never boon anodher occasion where
in tho farm women have taken and
so complutoly tied the cord of co
operation. It Is one more page writ
ton iu -Grady county's book of suc
cess, i
"You have done something wo re
tailors havo been trying to do for a
long time. You have torn down tho
barrier botween the town people and
the country pooplo. This was ac
complished by co-operation among
yoursolves.
"Women aro not selfish. They
aro willing to give and take and this
is responsible for the succpss of the
County Federation of Farm womon.
You business men- are selfish.
"Nono of us can succeed without
co-operating, one with another,
No
man can stand alone; we are our
broUier's keeper. To you farm women
and men we owo oiir ' existence.
Without you, there would be no
stores, no banks; all depends on the
farm men and women," Mr. Garner
koutlnued.
County Fair Mentioned.
The former R. M. A. head men-
,inod the Grady county free fair.
,fc ,,s-
"You can't stop the progress of
Grady county as long as the agrl-
ulturat and commercial interests
ur. KKiuio gave a oner outline oc
the county's history and referred to
It" as the ' foremost cbuhtjrl''lH' tile
state with its cltlzenslilp vHi'kae0lup
of the best people on earth. 'This
event reminds me of the spirit) dis
played here in the earlier days," he
said.
Camp Is Disbanded.
The boys and girls' club camp
vas disbanded yesterday afternoon
,80011 after the serving of the picnic
dinner. Eighty-seven club members
from every section of the county at-
tenc-ed the camp, which was opened
Thursday morning. Talks by Miss
Norma Brumbaugh, home economics
) Continued on Page 8

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