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Ada Evening News: Tuesday, October 21, 1919 - Page 1

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   Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - October 21, 1919, Ada, Oklahoma                                 Jfaddy Tragedy of Trench Life-Rookie Training and Hunnish Influence War Drama.in “Shoulder Arms"—American Than, and fn.  fiEhe gfoa evening  VOLUME XVI. NUMBER 189  ADA, OKLAHOMA, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1919  THREE CENTS THE COPY  hub i nr inn  COAST TO COAST AKIU AL COS-TBSI FLIGHTS TAK KS AWFUL TOLL OF DEAD AXD IXJ!.’RED.  ALL CANDIDATES HAVE CONCEDED THE ELECTION OF THE POPULAR OKLAHOMA CITY XIAN.  By the As* *lated PW    By the Associated ^  MINEOLA Oct    20.—The    grim OKLAHOMA CITY, Oct.    *.I.    Ok-  soecm of death winged its tragic lahoma supporters of the league or fliSb; with the arm's great ira us- nations covenant today were claim-continental air derby. Ten lives had ing a clean cut viciory tn last bat-been the toll to the time Lieutenant urday s primary in the -fifth con-Maynard crossed the finish line, sessional district <*£»£***  OTe £ Seven had died actually in the con- whelming defeat of Bd Boyle, anti test and three in connection with league candidate for the Democratic test, ana three    ;    nomination. Boyle on the face of  From New York to San Francisco virtually complete returns finished the route of the flight was dotted] eighth in a list of nine candidates. with disabled planes which were Claude Weaver, who made an ac-forced to laud and quit the race, or tire campaign on a    plat-  crashed to destruction from the air. form, has receded the Many flier* were injured, and the nomination, according to returns “ control Muon* between term- from 261 of the 569 Precincts. Al-inal innnts saw first aid work from though the exact figures will not be dav to day as the derby progressed, available until Friday when the  v  rZ DMh.at Start.    vote is canvassed. Weaver's fronds  ^ixty-two contestants started the are claiming his majoritj will ex-big rac^the most adventurous coed 1.300. Roy Stafford^ his near-! peaceful air competition the world est opponent, has conceded Wea\-has ever known. Forty-seven took er’s nomination.  from*'San^Francisco.^on Wednesday, principal one in the November elec Oct. 8, for the 5.200 mile round lion is Indicated In inn high speed aerial journey.    Weaver and J. VV. Harrold, who re  Before the first plane shot into ceived the Republican nomination, the air for the start, two aviators and who has announced that he ex-had met their deaths while on the peels his opposition to the leagut wav to participate in the contest, plan to carn* him interoffice.  At * Bustleton Field. Co.. Townsend    moeK    U’,    WTW  F. Dodd. crashed to his death on|BQlj«^»K TORO»  Sundae while making ready to fly to Mineola. The day before Maj.   lv     _    ,,    will    .A in tVis* tty the Aintent I rt*s*  i‘atrick Fnssell was killed in the wreck of his machine near Port  That the league issue will be the  LONDON DISPATCH STATES  UNOFFICIAL DISPATCHES ANNOUNCE CAPTURE OF TWO IMPORTANT CITIES BY GEN. YUDENITCH.  FIELD MARSHALL COUNT SEIKI TERAUCHI, FORMER PREMIER, OF TORIO, DIED YESTERDAY.  By the Associated Press LONDON, Oct. 21.  Russian Soviet government are being slowly driven back to their last defenses before Petrograd. General Yudenitch has captured Pulkova, about seven miles south of the city, and Ligova, about eight miles to the southwest, according to unofficial reports.  The anti-Bolshevik troops reached a point near Luga last week but since that time there has been no indication that the road between Luga and Petrograd has been crossed at any point south of Gepchina, which is admitted to be in. the hands of the Yudenitch army  Soviet forces appear to be holding the coastal region west of Petro-  By the Associated Press  Forces of thelTORIO, Japarj, Oct. 21.—Field Mar-rorces oi shall Count Seiki Terauchi, former  premier of Japan, died here yesterday.    /  One of the most famous warrior-statesmen of modern Japan, Field Marshal Count Seiki Terauchi’s notable achievements included his solution of the problem of national defence for Japan and his success in annexing Korea and the assimilation of the Korean people into tho Japanese empire during his administration as governor general of that colony. The results he attained in Korea has marked him as a commanding figure and one to be reckoned with in shaping the destinies of the Japanese empire.  Called by the emperor to become premier in the course of a passionate struggle between the forces of  grad, a Helsingfors dispatch telling represetative government and those of a duel between an anti-Bolshevik lit the Japanese beauracracy, his the fortress of Krasnaia elevation to the leading post in the  fleet and Gorka.  Near the center of General Dene-kine’s line, the Soviet armies have begun a counter offensive, launching an attack seevnteen miles southwest of Orel. This attack was completely defeated, report.  . Th nee More Killed.  Three    more    later    met    their    end,  and five    machines    were    wrecked.  Maj. Dana H. Grissey and Sergt. Virgil Thomas, his mechanician, werej killed when their plane crashed in landing at Buena Vista field. Salt Lake City, and Sgt. W. H. Nevfct. mechanician for Col. Gerald Brand!, eked from injuries sustained in the smash of the Brandt plane at Deposit, N.    Y.    _ .  Lieut.    E. C.    Wales died on    Fri  day from injuries received when he drove his craft into the side of a mountain in a hare at Overt lass. Wye. Worth D. McClure, a passeng- j er in Maj. A. L. Sneeds plane, wast  crashed  LONDON. Get. 21.—The city of Orel has* been retaken by the Bolshevik who also have defeated 19 regiments of anti-Bolshevik troop* outside the city of Voronech. according to a wireless dispatch sent out by the Soviet government in Moscow.  BYNG HIGHWAY TO RECEIVE GRAVEL COH  Huns Must Have American Cotton Regardless Cost  MTY MRT DEALS I WITH LAW VIOLATORS  GF %  County Court met >esterday for a week’s session in order to clean up -American the criminal docket. The usual precotton must be bought by Germans' liminary motions of the first day  UMI mat  field  KUT..« “ ss:. EK;    „,r   s  I Tzsism—.....ss sass-  Iv killed when his plane fell near    -  Castle Rock, Utah, last Wednesday,  and Lieut. Stanley C. Miller, his oh- By the A-oriatedPr***  server died shortly afterward.    -----—    .    .  Yesterday Lwut. Cameron Wright den* Wilson is being In*  was killed* at the landing  St. Paul, Neb.  which he went up as a passenger dropped out of a tall spin 2UU up aud was demolished.  ILoe Full OI Intent.    d u ' r 'jneThe pant few .lays had made  The great race aas markedly  |( lmpogglb | e for  him lo receive many incidents of interest. WI  written  reports from Secretary Tu-virtual simultaneous starts nom - t on    an( i other important  Mineola and San Francisco, *est-  b j e|na>   bound and eastbound fliers strove to  Rear  Admiral Grayson, the preside honor of crossing the con-  den; . s p <. rso nal physician, also perth*:. News of Lieut. Bay-    ‘ bim to  receive a letter yee-  The work of graveling the Byng highwaj is to begin in the im modi-  Py the  Ai.wri«**d Pres* ate future, according to announce- BERLIN,— (By Mail) ment by the authorities. The road Is now graded most of the way fro.g Ada to the low water bridge across at any coat in the opinion of Ger- j    of    a    term    were    disposed    of    yester-  the Canadian and the road is ready man textile experts, though they j    day    before    any    cases    were    taken    up  to reecive the covering of gravel, groan when they think of the prices, j for trial.  As soon as the new army trucks These expert* estimate that Ameri-recently assigned to Pontotoc, county can cotton will cost in Germany by the state department of high- about nine and one-half marks for ways can be started the graveling German pound which is some-of the road is to begin.    what heavier than the American.  The county now has possession This price is ip part owing to the of a gravel bed on the Byng road j ow  exchange value of the German ’J which w ill supply sufficient gravel  mark w hi C h before the war was of the very best quality to coat  norma n y wo nh about 24 cents, many miles of roads. Those who g ome * little American cotton has have tested out the gravel beds say  been landed at  Bremen, especially  Japanese government in 1916 brought the clash between these opposing forces to issue, with Count Tereauchi as the focus.  As the champion and one of the leading exponents of the ultra-con-according to an official i sedative bureaucracy, Count Terauchi’s appointment as premier was attacked by the adherents of representative government on the ground that he virtually was selected as premier by the Japanese elder statesmen and that this little group of men exercised altogether too powerful an influence over the destinies and government of Japan.  Representing only a minority in  YUDENITCH ENCOUNTERS BOLSHEVIK RESISTEXCE  By the Associated Press  HELSINGFORS, Finland, Oct. 21.  —General Yudenitch has encountered strong Bolshevik resistence beyond Pulkova about seven miles    ..     o     „_____  south.    He has    halted his advance    ‘he    H°us e     °f    representatives.    Count  in order to concentrate his forces    J*tb«    hn£T   ori  j    ares to    be    submitted    to that    house,  while    awaiting    reinforcements and I    ____ ♦>,*  heavy artillery.  WASHINGTON. Ort. 21. — Presi-kept informed  at I as to the threatens strike of bitu-when a plane in minous coal miners, the treaty situation in the senate and the national  feet industrial conference. It was announced today at the White House that improvement in his condition  win  nnent  nard’s arrival Saturday. October ll  terday  from Senator Hitchcock, dem  at the Pacific terminal was followed  ocra t > 0 f Nebraska, and administra-in two hours by word that Maj. Carl |j <)n  leader in the treaty fight, out-Spatz and Lieut. K. C. Kiel had ij n j n p the prospects for ratification, reached the Atlantic terminal within The president's physicians an-minute of each other. Capt. * non need today that while Tie did followed them not sl**ep very well last night, he in actual showed no signs of fatigue this morning.  The first case to reach the jury was that of the State vs. O. C. Felts. In this case the defendant was charged with transporting intoxicating    liquor    somewhere    within    the  city    limits    of Ada, February    IO.  Felts was    represented    by Jno.    P.  Crawford and Reuben M. Roddie. The    jury    returned a verdict    of  guilty and assessed the pu^iyhment of the defendant at a fine of $50.00  th., th. supply is almost inexhau.i-    ,T     h “as"I,™'p^s'iblTto send    conntT"alt” 1  The W ^om-  The inauguration of road gravel- ^Vfiv^dajTor “oreTcabUn^    ^    ‘ he    ,a “  8en '  piS irdmpalkn o y f Sermon‘°™d »V '*•    The    first    "cte called for trial  building    that    will    eventual)    cover    the Americans    are^ anxiousI to    do     this     morning    was that of the State  the    county.    Hoad    builders    are    en-    business directly with Germany    and     vs     Eugene    Shaver involving the   se _    to avoid any    interference by    th®    .alleged violation of the state liquor  British but the German regulations i aws   limiting bills of exchange is a aer-1    -  ' ious handicap    for it prevents    the  importation of much cotton from America through fear of losses by exchange.  Nevertheless, the trade writers point out that English factories already are producing cotton goods in the occupied district bf Germany and they agree that lf Germany is not to be overwhelmed by ay . expensive English goods w*hich thus * ‘ would obtain an opening foothold in German markets. Germany must have American cotton no matter what she has to pay.  HOT HHK  THE SENATE IS NOW READY TO PROCEED WITH UNINTERRUPTED CONSIDERATION OF TREATY.  thusiastic over the prospect of curing permanent roads fo^ county.  CITIZENS ADVOCATE PAVING WEST MAIN  UNG BROS. BRINGING FINE MARES TO ABA  By News* Special Service  WASHINGTON, Oct. 21. — Having completed the long task of reading the peace treaty, the senate today was ready to proceed to uninterrupted consideration of the treaty.  The amendment proposed by Sen-jator Johnson, republican, of Cali-j forma, to equalize the voting : strength of the United States and Great Britain in the league assem-! bly wras before the senate today. I Some leaders were hopeful that a  The conflict came to issue when the opposition introduced a resolution of lack of confidence but apparently at the advice of the premier, the emperor forestalled the vote by dissolving the house. New elections were ordered in April, 1917, and these were accompanied by vigorous attacks upon the premier who was credited with the intention of again dissolving the house should the election be adverse to bim.  Count Terauchi was a member of the famous Choshu clan, from which have sprung renowned leaders of the Japanese army. He was bora on February 5, 1852, at Nagato, and was the son of a samurai. He distinguished himself as a young soldier of the Imperial Guards Regimen, in putting down Saigo’s Rebellion, in which service he was wounded in the right arm, as a result of which that arm thereafter was useless.    X  Although outdone by more brilliant soldiers, Count Terauchi won distinction as a military administrator and w T on promotion as major general and appointment as the president of the Japanese Military Staff College.  While Minister of War in 1902, his executive qualities and unremitting diligence won the confidence of  Smith  to first  place  half a  Lowell H.  with claim  flying time.        .__  Maynard’s actual flying time from Mineola to San Francisco consum-,  ed little over 25 hours, and the {iQD^THOT DTOWTl flying time of Spatz and Kiel came within the 27-hour limit they said.  Army air service authorities computed Smith’s actual flying time, however, at 30 minutes better than J  Maynard'!.  Army In Control.  Arrangements for the transcontinental air race were worked out thoroughly by the army, with the  co-operation of the American ‘ Fly- j ' seminoles is dangerously  precaution for| -t hla hnmA  two mires west of  Dangerously HI at Sasakwa Home  SASAKWA,. Okla., Oct. 21.—  • pwT; A Specials.)—Governor Jno. F. Brown  *    dangerously 111  The question of paving Main Street from the Frisco tracks west past the city park has been raised recently and is now* being discussed by    the citizens who    live  in the    west    part of the city.    The  recent heavy rains have made the street a very rough thoroughfare for traffic and a demand for paving the street has arisen. It is said that a    wagon    loaded with corn    was"  mired    down    near the tracks    last  week and could not be moved until the wagon had been emptied. The advocates of paving assert that such, improvement would greatly develop the western part of the city and add material to property values along the principal street in that part of the city.  MICKIE SAYS  FEDERAL RESERVE BOARD  HEARS CANDIDATES* CLAIMS  , OONX MCMt* GVT IV* ^ \MfcTVUrt +0*1 WI NA,Jit AECOX. I HOUK* OHO! \H Ar j vmu.%1 ALL I HOF!    NOU  UKE AA! A! NAILL Alt LAW! HOU An' \S MOM'LL JltC ACN  on A FtOA OF TM!!!    \W\  PM!!m* OUT, ifLL TAW! ALL TU* OKU* OUT*n TH! n!\M!-pmpik An' !m'kn oan'll Oft Jttt LIA! WfMin **ouno  - I    vote on the Johnson amendment.    ,    ____  j w*ould be reached before adjourn-  th f elder statesmen. HL became ab-King Brothers, well knowrn pure  ment lodav  but the general opin-  solut e master of the war department bred stock breeders of Elkhart, i 5on was  ‘ tbat a rol j  WO uld not be  and  eventually a w^ar councillor. Kans., are shipping forty-four flne ! p 0gS j ble  until tomorrow*.    I  The  achievement with which his  Percheon mares to this city, all of! Debate on the Irish question s  ^ ame  ever be associated is the which will be offered for sale at j threatened again today, centering annexation of Korea. Appointed gov-auction at the Gregg barn here next about the resolution of Senator! ernor general in 1910, his aim was  Walsh. democrat of Montana. *     l ^ e     Korean    people near to  pledging the United States to pre- j 1 he  Japanese.    He ruled the Koreans  sent to the league at an early date," 1 }? 1    a firm     “ a »d,    took over    the  the claims of the Irish for inde-;    powers    of the    government    and  pendence.  Bg the Aifodatid Prest  WASHINGTON, Oct.  21.—Rival  inc Club.” Every precaution  IQr i a t his home two mires west    of,    ' .IV,    , *    X*    Jr. “  safety first was provided in resole-i Sasakwa >nd hlg death  i„ expected |     0  °  tions governing compulsory stops  at any hour He  suffering ' r0 “ al^^ed^sl R^^e Bank WOT^ and Inspection of planes at the chain , he e f fect * of * severe stuck    of    City Federal    Reserve    Bank were  of 20 control stations between term-,  ln fi uen xa. which he experienced    a    presented to    ‘ he    Fed e r »> Reserve  Inals and supplies of food, fuel, oils,  year ago and  from which he never j    Board today    by    large    delegations  creases and spare parts on hand for| ea Drely recovered. He became dan-j from each city.    ...     m     ..  aviators and machines at all times. I geroulv ill Sunday, aud his physl-j It Is likely that a decision of the  Instructions were to hold fliers at] clans state that there is no possl-l board ordering the establishment  control stations if daylight time Linty of his recovering.    by    the    board    of    a    branch    of    the  control ___ woald not allow them to reach the next station before sundown. Wind and weather reports were furnished constantly for their information and guidance of the racers.  NEW YORK BODA JERKERS  WANT +40 PER WEEK NOW  By th* AMoriatad Pr***  NEW YORK, Oct.    21.—Soda  clerks of the first grade in New York drug stores have presented de-  Ad, Council No. IO will meet to- maid, for a minimum »*1»7 of <40 nl«M in called communication for I a    J  bank at one of the cities or upholding the decision of the bank at Kansas City declining to recommend the establishment of a branch will no* be made' for some weeks.  Notice Council Masons.  Methodist Choir Rehearsal  £ a ;»£rr,oT B^Tprimpt-! want *20. Their demand, mad. puhj * •» * o'****C Sima. Record-1Heyday arejneluded^ln^a g^  Bring yoni clean cotton rags to the Ada News office. We yon Sc a pound.  Miss Kitten will meet with the Methodist Choir Thursday evening; st seven and desires to see all who, will desire to render service in the) Drug Clerks.    | musical department of the church,  •ms iv Licensed pharmacists want a min- The hour is seven P. M., and all of MY eav I imam salary of $50 a week, and Jan-'our lingers are invited.-—Wallace lier pharmacists $35..    ‘31. CrutchLeld, Castor.  WEATHER FORECAST  Fair tonight, colder in west portion. Wednesday fair and warmer.  Saturday afternoon at two o’clock.  King Bros, are well known throughout the middle west and are said to have the best horse breeding farm in the western country. The mares are due to arrive here this afternoon and as soon as unloaded will be at the Gregg barn where those Interested in good breeding stock will be welcome to come and inspect them.  The reputation of thesb breeders are unquestioned and the shipment of this fine stock to Pontotoc county should be welcomed by farmers and others who are anxious to raise the standard of the horse stock of this community.  The News has no notion of what the prevailing prices of such stock are, but the sale will 'be held Saturday and it is presumed that each animal will go to the highest bidder.  J. W. Davis, well known auctioneer of this city, will conduct the sale, and when interviewed this morning Mr. Davis gave it as his opinion that the whole lot of mares  would be sold without difficulty.    ■  - •  Methodist Conference.  * The Presiding Elder v  Rev. W. L. Blackburn, will be with us next Sunday for the closing quarterly conference of the year. Hfe will fill the pulpit Sunday morning and will hold conference in the afternoon. We are arxious tor a great audience to greet him and for there to be a full attendance at the quarterly conference. The year ends with next Sunday cad we desire to close up the business of the year at . that time.-—Wallace M. Crutchfield, Pastor.  Frelinghuysen , Calls Unionism “ New Autocracy  By the Associated Press  WASHINGTON, Oct. 21. — The coal strike, about which representatives of the miners and operators were conferring with Secretary of Labor Wilson today as a last effort  to avert the strike of bituminous coal workers called for November I, was denounced in the senate as a strike of union labor leaders and not of the men, and as an effort to bring about class control.  Senator Frelinghuysen, chairman of the senate committee investigating the coal strike, startled the members of the senate by" denouncing unionism tinder its present leadership as "a new autocracy,** tending towards bolshevism. In the course of his remarks, tile senator said that in his opinion today's conference would not be successful.  Nearly a dozen senators joined the discussion and most of them were of  < stationed Japanese soldiers in every province. Within a few months after assuming the office of governor, his work of annexation was complete, and the fact was announced to the treaty powers. The emperor of Korea was reduced to the rank of a prince and the rule of Terauchi was supreme. Under his direction Japan spent vast sums of money in improving and developing the province. His constructive ability as manifested in its rebuilding' won for him the admiration of the Japanese people.  Small in stature and modest in appearance, Count Terauchi combined with keen military knowledge a large capacity for statesmanship and power of leadership. His aversion to politicians cost him many friends.  As premier he announced that his aim. would be to promote friendly ties between Japan and the United States, that he had no intention of “waving the sword** at America and that he accepted his office “as a statesman seeking the lasting interests of his people; not as a militarist seeking glorification by the sword.’*  ENGLISH MINE DISASTER  BRINGS DEATH TO FORTY  By the AeeoetSted Press  PENCANCE, England, Oct. 21.—   nii     ____ ______ ______A disaster in the Levant mine at St.  the ~opinTon that~ whiIe the strike’ Just. Cornwall, caused about forty called was confined to the central deaths today. Many miners were in-coinpottttv* field in Pennsylvania !  jured.  and the middle west, it would even-i    -  lually be nation-wide.    Let    a    Want    Ad    sell    it    for    you.   

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