Ada Evening News, September 9, 1919

Ada Evening News

September 09, 1919

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Issue date: Tuesday, September 9, 1919

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Publication name: Ada Evening News

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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - September 9, 1919, Ada, Oklahoma Read    by Every    Man, Woman and Child,“ Tarzan of the Apes,” Produced in Pictures, American Theater Thursday and FridayWi)t gfoa toning ileitis VOLUME XVI. NUMBER 153ADA, OKLAHOMA, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 1919 coin Fi THREE CENTS THE COPY President Wilson and Party Receive a Great Ovation at St ,Minn. LAR UK NIM BKU OF EXCELLENT EXHIBITS ALREADY OX THE tJROVXD FOK FOIL DAYS SHOW. Thr biggest and best county fair in the history of Pontotoc county is indicated by the entries nom* being made for    the    fair    that    opens at the county fair grounds tomorrow. Parties with exhibits are coming in rapidly, and the fair management predicts that every stall and booth and table    will    be taken    when the entrances close at 4 p. rn. tomorrow. A big attraction of the four days will be the exhibit of tractors. This exhibit will be on North Broadway midway between the city limits and the fair grounds in the field west of the highway. Five different companies have already arranged to show their tractors, one of the companies having six different tracts ready for the show. These will give an hour’s    exhibition    of    ploughing, etc., each    day,    and    will    doubtless draw large crowds to witness their performance. Some of the finest livestock ever shown in the county if not in the state is already in the stalls waiting for the fair to begin. Hogs, j bulls, wilch cows, and race horses are ready for the show, and other* livestock and larger numbers of livestock are coming in steadily,! There will be races every day for the entertainment of those who enjoy horseracing. Among the exhibits displayed will be those of a number of schools in the county that held school fairs last week and will bring their exhibits to the county fair. Twelve schools have asked for space and will bring in creditable exhibits. Visitors during the four days will see as fine an exhibition of livestock and agricultural specimens as can be found anywhere in the country. The display of fruit and culinary products will be worth anyone’s while inspecting, while races ami ball games will lend festivity to the occasion. Moreover, the merry-go-round is ready to start, while pink lemonade and fizz water is already on tap. Join the crowd at Main and Broadway tomorrow and go north. It is going to be immense. Delay in Ratifying Peace Treaty Rests Now With Pres. By N«**«»’ Special Sri \ ice CHICAGO. Sept. 9. In a statement issued here Will H. Hays, chairman of the republican national committee, declared that President Wilson was pounding against a stone wall in attempting to have the peace treaty ratified without reservations. Chairman Hays* statement in full, follows:    % “I agree with President Wilson that the treaty will be ratified, but ratification will be accompanied by reservations absolutetly safeguarding the lull independence and freedom of action of this republic. That is the simple fact which the president may ag well recognize first as last. At present he is only pounding against! a stone wall of patriotism which has already become inpregnable and is daily increasing in width, strength i and height. The committee reservations constitute the irreducible minimum of the requirements of a substantial majority of senators who cannot be coerced or cajoled into violating their oaths of office to hold America first. There is no partisanship in their position. True, every republican senator without exception stands with the committee, but because he is an American—not because he is a republican. I sincerely believe that an actual majority of the democratic senators feel the same way ard evidences multiply dally that when the time comes a considerable number will vote the same way. It is for the president to determine when the teat shall be made The treaty will be reported out this week and a vote can be had as 3oon as it can be reached under the rules! 260,0b0,000 Indians In Hands of Loan Sharks Are Enslaved for Life The attention of the American who mourns because he owes a furniture bill, is in debt to the doctor, or finds himself entangled at his bank, is directed to the sorry spectacle of the Hindu. He cannot get out of debt. Exorbitant interest charges enslaves 260.000,000 debt-burdened Indians, points out D. C. Vandercook in “Driving the Loan Sharks out of India” in the August Association Men. Economic reform is the first fundamental to the moral regeneration of that country, and after that, earnings must be increased, tot the laboring man’s wages run from 4 to IO cents a day. “Heavy debts, passed on from father to son and to son’s son,” the article continues, “paid and repaid in exorbitant interest charges ranging from 4 8 to 75 per cent, with the principal yet uncancelled after years of paying, are the milstones hung from the necks of 260,000,000, which dull their spirits and make subservient their minds, while a hopeless future mocks them. Entire villages—hundreds and thousands of them—never knew the day when a single family was free of debt! “Of India’s five depressing D’s— Debt, Dirt, Disease, Drunkenness, and Demons—probably the most fatal is debt, for until it is cancelled the destructive effectiveness of the others is not likely to be lessened. While debt maintains its present prevalence, Shylock gets more than a mere pound of* flesh; he commands the time, the labor, the cattle, the land—even the children— of his economic slaves.” unless it is delayed by senators acting under direction of the president himself. It is simply up to the administration to decide whether it will or will not accept at once these essential guarantees of American independence which will unquestionably be promtly accepted by the other nations. It is imperative that this matter be settled right. It ought, by al! means, to be settled promply. The full responsibility for any delay will rest upon the president and him alone.” NEW COCH COlt MIXER ti TNE PALM GAROEN The fellow who walks up to the marble slab in the Palm Garden hereafter and calls for a “shot in the wrist." a “hypodermic squirt,” a coke injection." or in any one of the other ’steen hundred ways orders a plain Coco Cola, he will get it mixed from the bottom of the glass up. No more stirring with the elusive spoon that always takes time, much to the annoyance of the famishing "coke" fiend; no more “cokes” with clear water on top. The Palm Garden has installed a new apparatus on their fountain fixtures that is indeed something “new under the sun.” A bowl container attached above the faucet holds the concoction. When the lever is pulled on the “gooseneck” the required size "dose’ comes iiiiough the faucet and is thoroughly! mixes with "fizz water,” and it all happens with one operation, which is almost instantaneous. Ifs a great hickey, and next to me concrete mixer in it ingenious arrangement. I Bx th* AwMOcinted Pre*!* ST. PAUL, Minn., Sept. 9;—President Wilson’s special train arrived at St. Paul union station at nine o’clock today. The president was officially welcomed to Minnesota by Governor J. E. Burnquist. and to the twin cities by Mayors L. C. Hodgson of St. Paul and J. N. Myers of Minneapolis. President and Mrs. Wilson received an ovation when they stepped off the platform a few minutes later. The president’s party was immediately driven to the state capitol building where President Wilson began an address to a joint session of the legislature shortly after ten o'clock this morning. The cost of living. President Wilson told the legislature, is largely due to a world situation, growing out of the sacrifice and waste of war. Back of that, added tile president. lay the fact that the world has not yet learned what the peace status would be. "The world is not going to settle down,” said President Wilson, “until it learns what part the United States is to play in th*, peace.* The president congratulated the legislature on its ratification yesterday of the federal woman's suffrage amendment.    , "First of all.’ Mr. Wilson continued. "it was the national duty to start the commerce of the w:orld I going by the establishment of peace. Having established an economical settlement,” Mr. Wilson declared. "it was imperative that there be an arrangement to insure that nobody monkeys with the process set up.” Referring to the treaty provision tor an international labor organiza-' tion, Mr. Wilson said that there was a way to bring a definite solution to the problem. He asserted' that in this solution the United' States was expected by the .rest of the world to set the standards and* lay down the principles. As a basis for the solution the president suggested that the inter-! eats of capital and labor must be recognized as identical, and the two ought to be sensible enough to get together. When it was realized that labor was not a commodity and I genuine co-operatiou hao been ♦ stab-'.shed. production would increase-“by leaps and bound*.** and that* would be the largest factor in re-1 Cueing the cost of living. Any man with open eyes” could see the inevitable role tne United States must play in world affairs, said the president, and must realize that It was a case of either “welcoming or surrendering*’ to tne facts. Mr. Wilson said that he nad seen conditions on the other side or the water, and knew first hand what confidence the world repo sea in America. He said he had been glad that the problem was a world one I and not of domestic politics, because I he w'ouId be ashamed* of himself lf he made such a subject a partisan! one. He added, however, that if he were a scheming politician and an? ' one wanted to present him with this* issue as a platform, he would be glad to accept it. The president continued his address at 10:47 A. M. MANAGERS APPOINTED TO SETTLE! PROHIBITION DlsiTt TE STAYS IX HIS HOTEL APARTMENTS UNTIL LATE IN ORDER TO GET BREATHING SPELL. By    A*HOCHULI 1’reM NEW YORK. Sept. 9.—-General John J Pershing escaped a resumption ’oday of the tumultous welcome ’hat greeted him yesterday by remaining in his hote4 apartments until time to review a small army ot two ‘housand Boy Scouts in Central Park this afternoon. Tnt scouts were assigned as the general’s escort in the park where fifty thousand school children were gathered to sing patriotic songs and hear h.m ^pcak. Tonight at 8 o clock General Pershing w’ill be the guest of the Elks. He is a member of the El Paso lodge, and a large* d*legation of Elks from there and from many other points through ou’    country, are here in his honor. The picked regiment of six foot soldiers who aroused the admiration or he French and English people were rushed from the steamer Levis’ban to Camp Merritt to prepare for their parade today. Big Salvation Army Drive Is Now on; Pontotoc County Will Raise Her Full Quota Confederate Vets. Thank Citizens The big Salvation Army Drive, so far as Pontotoc county is concerned, is now In full swing, or will be when the county fair opens here tomorrow morning. The drive is for the Home Service Fund of the organization, and the quota allotted to this county is three thousand dollars. That the amount will be raised without difficulty was the opinion of county chairman, Charles L. Orr, when interviewed by a news representative this morning. The drive throughout the state is not scheduled to start until Sept. 29th, but the officials of the campaign for this county decided to start thus early in order to t^ke advantage of the opportunities that will be offered here to raise the I money during the four days of the fair. Employ Novel Scheme. The county officials for the drive in Pontotoc county are: Charles L. Orr, chairman; Lowrey H. Harrell, Local Manager; J. A. Smith, of the Guaranty State Bank, Treasurer; Marvin Brown, editor of the News, Publicity Manager. A novel scheme has been adopted for the four days of the county fair in the form of a doughnut sale to be conducted from an elegantly arranged booth at the fair grounds. The doughnut, you know*, has a significance all its own to the soldier and sailor, as it took the form of the “staff of life” on the battle front during the stirring days of the war, when used to such good Marshal Foch Is Enjoying First Holiday for Years UNLESS WATER FACILITIES ARE REMEDIED ADA FIRE INSURANCE WILL BECOME ENORMOUS. If there were no other reasons to be offered for a new and enlarged w*ater system for Ada—and there are hundreds of other reasons—the fact that we are suffering from a bad rating in the matter of fire insurance is important enough to By the Associated Press PARIS, Aug. 23, (Correspondence of The Associated Press.)—Marshal Foch is enjoying the first holiday niake the Public sit up and take he has had in five years. On hi*11otice.    , estate at Morlaix, near Brest, the The mayor some time ago took generalissimo of the Allied armies up tbe matur ot Adas rating with is living the simple life, dressed in-,he °klahonia Inspection Bureau for loose tweeds and wearing a cap, Fire ,nsuranC0 Estimates at Okla- only retaining his leather leggins homa C,lty* The bureau had just leiamnur. ms namer leggings previously examined the waterworks as a reminder of his uniform.    plans of the Jonnson & Benham The marshal is a great lover of Engineering Co, as they have been hunting and partridges are thick in drawn lor this city, and in a letter I t ♦ n /a 1*10 m ii v* /I /%«« /I .a .     A     a. the woods of Brittany. Bue the marshal disconsolately watches them flutter about writh impunity. It will not be open season for hunting in France until September 15. It was open season for the enemy for five years and the commander in chief of the Allied armies never missed a day. Some newspapers ar*1 asking that an exception be to the mayor under date of August 1st, they throw quite a bit of light on the situation in Ada in-so-far as concerns the question of waterworks and also insurance classification. We publish the letter herewith: Oklahoma City, Aug. I, 1919. Hon. Gary Kitchens, Mayor, * Ada, Okla. Dear Sir: It has been our pleasure to go over the engineering report on your waterworks situation as compiled by Johnson & Benham, and have They they Byrd very complete report of your engineers has ably pointed out the actual condition and we believe the recommendations are well taken and made in favor of Foch, one of them adding naively that “as he has ren-~    a    rn    I — — —« — !u such goon ***** slight service to his country,> fUents with Mr*    PF°Ve Pot SSISZ/l/ir'P    advanta^e by the Salvation Army.    m ridding it of the Germans he    It    is    Df    Voh«»p    th * 1 Ur    CC?    The hovs from the front say thy might b<? allowed    to deprive it8    It    is,    of    cooree,    well    kn^n    that ___ lke doughnut was really and truly woods of a few* partridges.”    I    Dlv d di.,-; hut inn ?    ^    SU? their “salvation” during those try- When it became known that Foch I and contains manv i twtT nH i"* days.    was going to Morlaix, the mayor ?*„    y    ?    A“    H Teams of girls, working in shifts,' and    councillors    at once made    '    Cien    eaPacify*    The will sell the doughnuts at the booth    elaborate plans for    the reception. at the fair grounds. The price? Any- They assembled at the house of the thing you are of mind to pay, from    mayor and commenced    marching one dollar each up to fifty.    down to the station w*hen    some onei„r<1    {„    __ It is said, too, that the girls will    remarked that the hour    at which    ‘ P*    . own v*ews* compete for prizes. The team uiak-|rh* train was due had passed.    teetion the    lit f Pr° •lug the best record of sales will bet    matters    not,” said the may-j nrnvpm’ Qr tH important jm- gi\en a handsome prize, and there    or. “that Brest train is    neter on    the    amount of watPr will bi* prizes for team captains and time.”    nftXno Im I available, the for individuals. The prizes, we un-    They arrived at the station,    how- Ind Le Uv^    of ever rn find that th*    1 and tne toying    of    the teeder mains. alit had come IHd g£nt for 25    mi£ L V ®°“s,der    11    a .natter of on.y ut* ^ tv,-    ♦    i    i    k    short    time    before    a new supply schedule time. General' Foch" was Hn® wlH be absolu,el-v necessary to aboard and he never brooks delay TT'    fr°m    ,he sprlngs 10 “ s'jrrsr. -    ss-s    8 Th* old Confederate Veterans o: ;h*fc section will never forget the ♦ utertainment gi\en them in this city on the occasion of their state reunion here a few days ago. wen* royally entertained and appreciate it. At the meeting of Win. L. Camp No. 1545. September 7th. the following resolution was passed: ’ Resolved that the thanks of th* camp be extended to all the Citizens male and female, and especially to the Boy Scouts, Walter Coyne, Joe Foster and O. N. Walker, secretary of ’he chamber of commerce, for the splendid services they rendered in making the late reunion a success.” Everybody in Poland Receives Orders to Get a Haircut and Bath derstand, are going to be given by the various leading business men of the city. Everybody Generous. The Boy’ Scouts art* to distribute literature and otherwise assist in .he campaign. The Scouts arc loyal Claveille has lost a few votes in    UDre' ... ever,    ........ .. .    Morlaix    for doing his duty too well    , "ab,« *° * certain degree. Reservoir capacity close to the city, however, Every man. woman, and child in Poland has been ordered to have a haircut .md bath, according to word received by th* American Red Cross The Red Cross is helping the Polish government carry on a campaign ] against typhus 100,000 cases having *.»^i ii registered. The health authorities agreed that the only way to “tamp out typhus is to reclothe over 5.000,000 persons arter they have had the necessary bath and haircut. The epidemic is especially prevalent in Russian Poland and Galicia. to e\ ery patriotic cause and their services are inestimable, as was dem- • anserated recently on the occasion I of Hie Confederate Reunion in this city. President Gordon, of the East Central State Normal, has very generously agreed to excuse pupils at the normal w*ho are on tne committees and teams and who will otherwise assist in the big drive for Pontotoc county’s quota. SKK NICH PICTURES OE ADA EXHIBITED will offset the unreliability of the supply main and supply works at the springs in proportion to the amount of water in storage and we I recommend that the reservoir ca-j pacity be made as large as practicable, the tw’o million gallons not being any too large, and should be installed with the ultimate plan of increasing the storage capacity. A FIVE STRIKERS KILLED IN A PITCHED BATTLE SHRINER PICNIC AT FRANCIS TODAY By the Associated Pres* WASHINGTON. Sept. 9. Representative Volstead, of Minnesota, and Moi gaii of Oklahoma, republicans, and Representative Webb of North Carolina, democrat, were today appointed managers for the house in the conference which will settle the: dispute of the prohibition enforce-! ment bill. The senate is represented! by Sterling of South Dakota, and Nelson of Minnesota, republicans. and Overman of North Carolina.! democrat.    I 9 THE RUMANIAN DELEGATION HAYS IT WILL NOT SIGN >1 FII FME 4 XU NCI L DEMANDS CHANGE IN INSTITUTION tty Newts Special Service FARIS, Sept. 9 — The supreme council of the peace conference will today draft a note to be sent to the German government demanding the snppre.salon of article 61 of the German constitution providing for Austrian representation in the German Pi.rliement, according to newspapers here. It is said that the supreme council considers the recent German reply to the council's note on article 61 as insufficient. That the returned soldiers ire! ‘M*'eral Photographs of Ada taken gravity line is the more reliable strong for the Salvation Army U "m0"* '’l°Uds were exhlbi,<Kl »« me,bod of conveying water to the attested by the fact that they are    News office this morning. They were taken by O. A. Rayless, chemist at the cement plant, who, during the visit to Ada last week by all rallying to the call for help on the Home Service Fund, and are doing all they can to boost the drive. reservoir as it eliminates the pumping machinery and power lines and will, therefore,, receive greater credit. The 1500 gallon per minute fire Pal Holley, a returned soldier and    Up,“,'nam    Yosl- ,ook    a    thru    Pumps recommended, in addition to a brilliant young artist of the city.    ,he blue emP-vrean and    made    several    the service pumps will be needed is doing the decorating and sign    snap shots    of Ada and surrounding!    aPd.5hould be installed by all means painting at the fair grounds booth    country.    at. pumD station, to be erect- - ‘vho:ographs Kiv,s a 'Vh,‘ — “    -    Pro- ways.    .distinct top-side view of Ada from posed are a necessity and will great- Te*ms of Young I*die*.    Twelfth st ret to Eighteenth street ly increase the amount of water Many of the residences and churches and pressures available for fire pur- The county chairman asserts that poses. At. the present time portions of the residence districts are practically unprotected and pressures and flow* are seriously inadequate in :he mercantile district. We hope Bf IM Associated Presa HAMMOND, Ind., Sept. 9. Five strikers were killed and fifteen wounded today in a battle between one thousand former employees of the Standard Steel Corporation and the police. BIG FOSSE IN P1RHUIT OF NEGRO RAPIST Bz New*’ Special Service ATHENS, Ga., Sept. 9.—Am red posses, estimated in some quarters to number about six hundred men and boys, with bloodhounds, are beating the countryside in an effort to capture Abe Cox. a negro accused of attacking and beating to death the young wife of a farmer near Lexington. The Shriners of Francis are having a great picnic today in that city. All the Masons of the county, together with their families, are incited and a large crowd is in attendance. The Francis lodge will put on the Master’s degree tonight, and as that lodge has the reputation of being about the best in the county in that work, the visiting members :of the fraternity will no doubt have a very enjoyable evening. In Police Court, Mattie Jeffries entered her plea of gut lily to a charge of consorting and was assessed $10.76 in mayor’s court yesterday afternoon. She and Bert Atkins had been arrested by Mayor Kitchens Sunday night. Atkins had received the same fine on By the Asiociated Pi-*** PARIS, Sept. 9.—The Rumanian delegation to the peace conference announced today mat It would not sign the Austrian peace treaty, the signing of which by Austria and the other ' interested powers is said to be scheduled to take place tomorrow* morning at ten o’clock. SCOTLAND’S DI It KMT ACTIONISTS IN ACTION By the Associated Press GLASGOW, Scotland, Sept. 9._ I The proponents for direct action for the enforcement of labor’s demands I won a victory on the first vote on the subject which was taken by the trades union council. The report of the parliamentary committee was referred back to that body because It did not express an j opinion on the question of direct action. OOOOOOO OO O O O G 0 0 O rpm        :    '    VA    I    I CIU Iliff the cement plant also shows up J will be based on the fire flow tests well Weather Forecast. Generally ’fair tonight and Wed- ,    _    ---- —    nesday    Is the message that    the a plea of guilty yesterday morning. ’weather man sends us today. WHILE WAITING FOR 4X>NGRKSS TO demit saved ft ti ACT©  © Doctors are agreed that in- © fluenza germs are scattered by © coughing and sneezing, and © that by covering the cough or © sneeze danger of a Flu Epi- © is lessened, lives are © aud many persons are © spaced days of painful illness. © The New York board of © health has added this to that © city’s sanitary code.    © “In order to pre%«*nt the con- © veying of Infective material to © others, all persons sliall, when © <’nighing or sneering, proper- © ly cover the nose and mouth © with a handkerchief or other © isrotecthre sulistance.**    © All persons can do this—and © should. It means safety for oth- Q ers, including those around you, © the members of your family, © your children, and your friends. © 0 ©©©©©co©a©©©©©© he has the flower of Pontotoc eoun- ,    .pai!\ OI the Cl,>* are easily ty’s feminine beauty on his list of dl»lin*u‘shlb 0. particularly the Ar-helpers. Young ladies the fairest ? L    Methodist,    Baptist,    and of ‘he fair will work at tL hon th Ilresbyter,an churches, and the rostrum early morn until late at nieht \^encJ.    Ed Gwin* A Picture of »» -ne mercantile district. We hope lending their time and talents w h I i f ,S,°h001 bui,din« is surpris- none of these items, covering in-out price in order that the conn v’s e y S considering the angle stallion of mains, will be cut out, quota to the Sal va tion Ar my ma y £??    Pi*1™.    made*    foL a large extent our grading be raised by this unique method, without having to resort to personal solicitation. Mrs. Tom Hope, a veteran here in all patriotic enterprises, will have supervision of the baking department, and all patriotic ladies who wish to contribute doughnuts should make it a point to let their intentions be made known to her at once. Mrs. Harmon Ebey will supervise „    „    , the sales teams and look after the general management of th** cam-    *    • ^cpt. „.    un*    —- ----- paign from that standpoint    Merrier. Primate of Belgium, will dieota would be made. We sincerely The teams will be numbered one ' ™ach New York today on the naval I b°P° that this proposition will not two and three and will work in ,ransP°rt Northern Pacific, to thank be turned down -I IM.    ....    .    A 111 nrinn f/...    ♦ U    ___.    ,    _    .    , HAE ARRIVES IN NEW YORK as tound in the various parts of the built tip district. Ada has been enjoying an undeserved fire insurance grading for several years and we have been anxiously observing that conditions w*ere rapidly growing worse. It seemed imperative that Ada be regarded and put in the proper classification, when the last bond issue was voted dow*u last winter, but we were assured that the matter would 9.—Cardinal not be dropped and that improve- shifts, all three working one shift America for the aid sent to his per day. The teams and their Durn-1coan!ry durinS th« war. The cardinal hers are as follows:    w. be mf** down the bay by a com- Team Number One:    Dorothy mittee headed by Archbishop Pat- 1 * I rick J Have alxn a    f_____ Should the proposed improvements be made, together with some comparatively small improvements in the fire department, and more comprehensive fire prevention and ‘’umuci vile. uoromy , . , ,,    •    ------------ Duncan, captain; Grace Shelton Re- r    Hays* also a committee from .....    ,    ------------ ---- ba Shelton, Mildred Miller. Annie Ijaltimore representing    Cardinal    building ordinances be passed    and Carroll Simpson, Alma Mount m_ bibbons. Cardinal Mercier    will make    0n‘orced, it    is probable    that    eon- lian Hodge, Nell Hodge, Eunice his lirst PubHc address in    Baltimore    d»tions will    warrant a    4th    class Bills. Ophelia Gray, Vera McMillan Tuesday< September 16th.    grading this    being a half    class    bet- Team Number Two: Carrie Roach     —-—*    ,ei ,than Present grading and as Cartwright, Jervis W. D. Kennedy in more than an fh?ee “caption^ 'hi9 8tat6 W“h Bills. Selma Bolen. Bill Zorn. Vallle under- sheriff. He is some peach! We shad watch the progress of Rosser, Kathryn Griffith, Lilia Mc Kendree, Pearl Gay, Aline Gordon. Team Number Three: Ira Gregg, captain; Ruby West. Gladys Rawls, Laverne Brown, Lenore McKendree, Pearla Siui|, Polly Stanfield, Lucille Griffith, Ina Gray, Ruby Gay. raiser. He has some seedling trees tfc. improvemei a and wilUK « ■ hat produce as beautiful colored soon as conditions' justify peaches as any the fruit tree sales- change.    Justify any men have pictured. The reason this    We beg to remain 18 made 18 beca,,8e lhei    Very    . “ours, reporter was permitted to put a1    ct    imp    att tooth into one.    1    INGALL, Manager. ;

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