Ada Evening News, October 27, 1919

Ada Evening News

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Publication name: Ada Evening News

Location: Ada, Oklahoma

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Years available: 1904 - 1978

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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - October 27, 1919, Ada, Oklahoma Just What Constitutes a Virtuous Man in Your Opinion,?Should He Be an Antinicotine Fiend and Steer Clear of Hard Drinks. HPhe Ifoa Cbentng Jtetosi VOLUME XVI. NUMBER 194ADA, OKLAHOMA, MONDAY, OCTOBER 27, 1919 THREE CENTS THE COPY WRANGLING AMONG THEMSELVES AT THE START, FOR PERSONAL ADVANTAGE, THE OBJECT OF THE CHASE SEEMS TO HAVE BEEN FORGOTTEN HU m EME BERKI I IME - —    j    ' IX AIA, NKW STATES OF EUROPE BIO WAGES AND PLENTY OF INTRIGUE AND STRUGGLE MONEY IS MAKING THIS NA PUE FOWKE PRK-DOMI NATES. HON A NATION Of' SPENDTHRIFTS. By th# AuocUted Pre*.    By th# Atocia ted Pr#« PARIS. (By Mail.)—An intimate CHICAGO, Oct. 27- Business convict- of conditions in Eastern Eu- tinues to reflect the greatly increas-rope is given by an American of- ^ buying power growing out of the ficial just back from a tour through K    '    tho Poland, Czecho-Slovakia. Austria and abnormal mage dijribution and the later a visit to the Hungarian agticuftutal prosper!t> it tin* as nit a i •» u„,ian«rt    three years, according to the last ' ll mm, inevitable that changs revolt o, ,he Federal Reserve Bank must occur in .he governments of of Chicago concerning the seventh all these new stales of Europe.    Reserve    District. About the None of them .s stable. Everywhere «"•>' tendency toward conservatism is the intrigue and struggle for observable, according o the report. power aud place on the par. of ta£• .fTSSS?1 cliques and individuals and beneath pit®    lavish    bujing ^of luxuries is the unrest and discontent of the!^** other merchandise, are <*arr>-m asses. National independence hasl *“« ^^aUvely ■ i“»» not brought Utopia and constitutions 8tocks. This is attributed to lim! ed do not furnish bread. supplies of raw materal and con •In Poland a strong opposition linu6d hi*h P™68-to Mr. Paderewski has developed, j hesitate to stock up in the face of Besides this Poland will suffer inevitable readjustment to a low-from acute hunger this winter. Her er level. people are supporting an army out A growing tendency to expand of all proportion to the population manufacturing plant capacity lustead to guard her frontiers and any in- increasing plant efficiency to care cident may bring a clash with the or ll}e present demand, is noted Cxechs or Germans. The Teschen and tbe bank* rep°rt ***** horrow-question is acute and both coun- **ig throughout the Middle West., tries are aflame. I doubt if a pie- ?®th apicultural and manufacturing! biscite will settle it satisfactorily or interest» call for a use of ciedit permanently.    (equal    to if not greater than a year “In Czechoslovakia there is strong a>:o wbt° we were at war* the re-t opposition to the present govern- po^ 8a>s ment which lacks strength in its . |^urtber indications of the dispo-personnel. The danger there lies. s,n°n to    war conditions however, more in the growing jeal-,?nd Prices aie seen in the aduncous*- of the Slavs. They have been f rentals and the prices of real, very thoroughly subordinated and f* !e* wa. if nd 18 .not .changing resent the arrogant attitude of the hands f8 rapidly but there has been Bohemians proper. Again, the di as- 110    ln Pnces- * bi e in W is tle anti-German policy of the gov- on®in and Illinois the demand or: eminent is a source of danger “i!‘d 1S    6,1 a prices are ad-; Czechoslovakia, in a physical sense. is better off than any other country overe here. She has ample food and fuel and is thus in a commanding position. Her indusries can resume with little outside help. With a strong government that country    ,    . should survive and prosper. Her “ume,OU8 pla“8 al«* being devised to vancing. Indiana also reports en ac-! tive demand for farm property but in Michigan, except In the industrial* centers, the realty situation is more nearly normal. The demand for automobiles is characterized as “insatiable** and danger seems to lie in probable racial antagonisms with resulting political confusion. “As for Hungary, few people here believe it will survive as an independent country. Eventual union with Rumania seems now inevitable. either with its own king as vassal or simply as part of the empire. "The Human.ans were quick to finance manufacturers and dealers. "some of these involving an increased cost." Because of the shortage of freight cars, dealers are driving automobiles on their own wheels for delivery as tar as a thousand miles. The shortage of labor is found to be less apparent and business men are said to be watching the outcome of the steel strike closely. Demand for steel and building ma- see the powerlessness of the Allies,. ...    .    .    . ....    -    , and simply disregarded the cora- 1    1:00(1    and    buil<linK    activities] Holt THE oHCOSI) TIME RECENT muuications from Paris. The socalled Inter-Allied military mission, unbacked by    anything    real,    is    a farce. The oilier day a letter was sent to the    Rumanian    commander by this mission, written in English, and he handed it back with the remark to communicate with him in a language understood b> civilized people. Another Rumanian person age remarked that the Paris ference had    sent them    a polite note    to which forced to reply in kind. These art , nit*rely illustrative of the condiuons    re,lect    «"»«■    <    x.ravaeatice." in this city are Improving while ii is believe the clearing of the labor situation would che them a considerable impetus. Beef and mutton average lower than a year ago, notwithstanding the smaller receipt* but “food prices continue to be a disturbing factor** although luxuries are still In great demand One hosiery firm reports little market for other than silk LOCAIaS ATTACK ONE OF THE STRONGEST ELEVENS IN STATE; ADA LADS PUT PEP IN PRACTICE. WHEN THIS RANCH IS CONVERTED INTO SMALL FARMS THE LAST LANDMARK OF OLD ORDER PASSES. The Ada Highschool football boys i will clash with one of the strong The News recently carried the story of the sale of the famous contenders for state championship ^^    Ranch,    in    the    southwest- here tomorrow when the strong eleven from Shawnee come for a contest. Shawnee has always shown high class football and the locals realize that they are up against the real thing in sports. The defeat at Okmulgee last Friday has stimulated the locals to renewed effort for the remaining games. After the Ada boys had romped away with Coalgate and Holdenville with comparative ease, they let down a bit and were not showing the form they ought to have shown. They are now being put through some grueling work under the direction of Rayburn, probably the    best highschool    coach    in    the state. The citizens of the .city will do well to attend tomorrow. Whether Ada is able to win or not, there will    be real football    with    all    the ginger and snap that    goes    with a good one. Rayburn has not announced his lineup yet, "but it is supposed he will start with about the    same lineup he    used    in    the* last game here with Holdenville. II. S. SENDS MEXICO NOTE ON KIDNAPING em end of this county, to P. A. Norris of this city, and stated in connection therewith that the same would soon be converted into farms and sold to farmers in quest of permanent homes. In this way the land will support dozens where it has only been supporting a handfull of men, women and children. Cotton, corn .alfafla, peas, wheat .oats, and the other crops common to this section of the state, will take the place of grass and cattle. This arrangement will not mean, however, that there will 'be less meat produced than has been the case in recent years. The farmer® in the southern end of the county are great livestock raisers. Those who follow the ranchmen will devote much of their time to cattle, hogs, and sheep. But the kind they will raise will be superior in quality. One steer that will be raised will be equal to two of the ordinary range steers. It will simply mean the new life versus the old, and the new will prove more beneficial to the county, the state and ' the owners -*    (themselves, those who are familiar WASHINGTON, Oct. 26.—Urgent!with the growth of the county say. representations have been sent to!    old Order Passes, the Mexican government by the state! This ranch, which will soon ^o department as a result of the kid-1 out of existence, is the last land-naping of William O. Jenkins, Amer- mark Qf the old order. Twenty years lean consular agent at Puebla, Mex., ago practically all the country here-who is being held by bandits for abouts was in native grass and $125,000 ransom.    (hundreds of head of cattle were It was learned that about the time shipped in to be fattened on the time Mr. Jenkins was kidnaped last summer and held for $25,000 ransom, which was paid, his ranch luscious grass and then shipped on to market. It is different now. Gradually the farmer with his team LY THE GOVERNOR VALLS OUT STATE TROCHES TO (JUELL RIOTERS. My lh# Associated Pre*** KNOXVILLE. Tenn,, On. 2T. -With state troops in readiness to break down any attempt at new rioting, street car officials annotine- ♦ ♦ * WILSON VETOES    +( +    prohibition RILL ♦ ♦   ♦ ♦ WASHINGTON, Oct.. 27.— ♦ 4* President Wilson vetoes pro- ♦ 4* bibi: ion enforcement bill. 4» j ♦ ♦ SHIRKS ARE INJURED IN RATTLE WITH STRIKERS Uv lh# A:    elated I* rte* NEW YORK, Oct. 27.—Scores of persons were injured in a battle between 2000 strikers, longshoremen and several hundred men wile were on their way to work at the Bush Terminal dock in Brooklyn. Between fifty and one hundred revolver shots were fired and about MANY FOREIGNERS HERE TG ATTEND INTERNATIONAL LARI tit CONFERENCE CALLED FOR WEDNESDAY By tile Aasoci&tad Press WASHINGTON, Oct. Labor leaders of many nations, practically all of the accreditetu delegates to International Labor Conference, Paris con-    .    °    SI    today    that    they    would    endeavor    balf a dozen stones and clubs were whic|, w;ji convene Wednesday were i very im-    “goine a    beeline ” and tho    10 continue service with the ce* sa- freely used.    The police reserve j inhered h»re today by the Inter- they were    8/ ;4    a»a    the    re- t|on Qf no(inp> Two companies o, wa8 ordered    out and about ten. natlonal Clas8 Uu|on, opened its first there. "Hungary will starve this wincer. Port says these and similar ten-i ,    ,    .    .    -    arrent*    mad* state    troops    are here    and others    are at rests    wert mane. < nroute and the governor announced    —•—    — — - Chickasha shoes break Express:    “Will    $20 social barriers?” in- eonfert nee since its organization in America last July. Delegates from Germany and Austria were among those here to at as well as in textiles this ..    .    ,    ,    , Is Indicated, j, bf.inc pointy nut    the)    will    be    reinforced    ,f    nec- It iV"b^innlng“w aU^ve’now. The1’“jf. *£• ,Kand^1 j“du“7 .*• “S00™';^Thto is the s.coml tim. state.    ...    .,J.    . Rumanians have stripped it utterly, AJ 'J •    |»e_____tat and *helt    have    been    called    out    to    sup-    k iS I    1S?n«™>iriSI Counsellors having approved their ** social barrier*, we are not prepared omin^ fal)owln| „ protest „„ at Puebla was raided by bandits, 0f mules and his plow has, cuttle manager Murdered and consider- broached more and more upon the able stock stolen. The bandits were .domain of the cattleman until there reported to have been a part of a js little native grass land left, band under Carilo Arenas.    The rolling prairie lands in the - extreme southern end of this county RECIPES FOR HOME    and the northern end Johnston BREWS NOT LAWFUL county were the ones 'to hol(T out WASHINGTON, Oct. 26.—A cam-! longest against the turn plow. Here paign against the many recipes for j in this territory there have existed “home brews” and “kitchen kicks” j to this day many of the old time will be made by the department of cattle ranches. Here can still be seen justice. Under the law the sale of the historic cowboy and the fabled such recipes or their communication cow pony. Here one can still hear is unlawful and the many publishing the distant roar of the timber**wolf houses dealing in such matter will * and tho bark of the coyote. In the be forced to destroy their stocks. timbered regions around the steams The home will be the only legal wild animals that infested this counplace for strong drink, once the bill try while it was still the exclusive becomes effective. Liquors purchased home of the red man can be found before the law went into effect may in great number®. be kept in the home.    I From the north, from the west, The attorney general has made from the east and from the south, preparations to stop immediately the farmer and the plow have been the illicit sale of liquor in a sur-|Pushing in to get a bit more lerri-veptious manner.    I tory here and a bit more" there. ------- j Like a wild thing with its back to BILL PROVIDES PUNISHMENT tbe wall, the country from the vil-FOR DISPLAYING RED FLAG J °f Pontotoc on the east to By tho Associated Press    1 Hickory on the west has stood ana WASHINGTON, Oct. 27.—Any lfou^ht off the m»n who would dis-_ one displaying the red flag or ad- turb the native grasses. md ihe conference, the Supreme from    seed    wheat    to the    printing dem«d for tweeta unuaually large. I ^    hcre    ^ provl    „ presses.    They    control and    censor    the    i    occasion was rioting    which followed    ° speil£    au^rl ntlvely.    but we the breaking of .he county jai!    ,,aye“ ^Jnch ^f.fth*y    *    11    J™* by a mob seeking a    negro who had    our ba,,k    accoum ir We    buy    ,hem' ■TO Bt SHORTAGE ll BRASS FED CATTIE mails and wires and are in fact and deed conquerer®. “Among men with whom I talked in Budapest, there is a strong conviction that if Hungary survives it will be only under a monarchy. The peasantry want a king and toe old reactionary crowd is powerful, acute and busy. The great V*iidDwn~! erg are still the great power and    By th# Amo?lated prmm with the Church, form a powerful    TOPEKA    Kan    Oct    27 A organization. Recently one ot th*    rough    cengug    of " Kan8as '    tt, great dignitaries of the Church ap    8how8    th .    -hortairp nf    zn    n*r preached the Inter-Allied mission    “a'a    shor'»Ke of    «0    per with a proposal to place the Duke    *ra“    f«> “."»«•«.    accord- of---on the throne of    iDg ,° J; H- Mercer,    state    livestock Hungary. In fact. there are any number of royal candidates in the I been charged and convicted of kill-i ing a white woman. Fourteen men ! were acquitted Saturday on charges I growing out of the previous dis-I order. RANSOM IS PAID: JENNINS IS FREE MICKIE SAYS Amsterdam conference delegates de-man Bag their exclusion. Whether or not these delegates will participate in official conference depends however, on the votes of the accredited delegates to the conference. Labor leaders said they expected they would be invited to participate. vocating overthrow of the Govern-    One© Had 20^000 Acres, ment would be subjected to Feder-1    ..    «orseshoe    Ranch    orig’rally al prosecution under a bill ordered c„°"sl9,ed. approximately 20,000 favorably reported today. IOMI Htkt TU' bOM MM %AUS Y* PPM IM'fcT OAT MM' UVT VO MC. POLM MT mxftl MCOX PONTOTOC COUNTY TO BE OIL HEID commissioner. “A careful survey of the live orfiac" waiting to "see*" what” will 8tock station in the United States I ** the    *»«■■ happen.    10    166    °ai    shows that there are 20 to 30 per WiamNaTnM “As for Austria, every province cent more sheep in the country and every district is a separate Jban *n    Mr. Mercer said. government by itself, acting inde-t “Hogs have increased to meet the pendently and often in defiance of demand; but in numbers there are the Vienna government, which is 12,000,000 fewer beef cattle—a de-actually controlled, as far as any* crease of 35 per cent since 1914. control goes, by these workmen and “A million lees cattle have been soldiers’ councils. Neither the Chria- received at the ten principal martian Socialists nor the Social Demo- kets in the first nine months of crats have a majority in the As- this year, the shortage at Kansas sembly ,®o that the All German City alone being nearly 200,000 WASHINGTON, Oct. 27.—William Jenkins, the American Consul at Puebla, Mexico, who wa® kidnapped October 19 th by Mexican bandits was released for the ransom, the state department wa® advised today by the American Consul at Mexico City. WASHINGTON, Oct. 27.—The bandits who held Jenkins had demanded $150,000 in gold. The party with it® membership of about and it i« growing every day. The I#tatement to the »l*t® department 39 has    the    balance    of    power    and    markets are short nearly    20    peri8*1*1 that Matthew Hanna heard throws    its    vote    to    suit    it*    own    cent, but cattle continue to    sell    be-1 Secretary of the Embassy, who was ends. There must be terrible suffer-    jow    cogt of pro<|uctJon.    i    sent    to Puebla yesterday, say that ing thiswlnter.    The    wilJl    The popular theory has been    th»t*h« had received a message from pr^Jl'a y *.l^”ut-.fnel: “A,1!    the    cattle were hidden    somewhere! Jenkins sent from within the Mexl- to a rigorone wlnter cNmate^ ^®®^;«nd    the talk at the markets thlaI c»n    Federal ltnea that the ransom Turret “ prii Te ho.p!i£    »»n    ■« that while they    were ekortj j«4    beef ed and that he was on are still without supple®, the death of ,as! 7eara    ihel    would    b*8 way to Puebla. SUBWAY EMPLOYEES PLAN TO CALL STRIKE NOV I. rate is high, and the streets liter-*conle ^ enough when the grass ally filled with begging men and    ou    * women and children. Highway rob- “Kansas cattlemen are now being bery is prevalent, smuggling ram- advised of the conditions In this ®r ***    pi#* pitnt and there are signs of revo- country and will largely hold their! PARIS, Oct. 27.—The union of In*ions unless conditions quickly remaining cattle for the better i subway employees plans to call a mend.    prices which must ultimately come strike Nov. I In conjunction with a “There, too, the body of the peo- and the stocker and feeder buyers; strike of the unions of general Die seem to want rn monarchy. They have to pay for playing the walt-! transportation workers and electric- HARDWARE STORE The hardware store of Coffman, Bobbitt & Sparks was entered by burglars some time Saturday night. Entrance was effected thru a skylight and articles of considerable value were taken. Quite a number of watches, several dozen pearl-hanUlcd pocket knives and a number of manicure sets are missing. The midnight visitor emptied the cash drawer of about ten dollars in cash, but left a collection or pennies untouched. He passed up revolvers and the larger kind or pocket knives, contenting himself with the fanciest articles in stock. Inasmuch as a man sleeps in this hardware store every night, but was absent Saturday night, it ie probable that the burglar is a local character who understands the mr rangements of the company. , SSS WEATHER FORECAST MASONS, NOTICE Ada Lodge No. 119, A. F. A A. M., will meet at 7 o'clock this evening for work in the Fellowcraft degree.—Miles C. Grigsby, W. M. (Continued on Page Eight.) ting game. tans, according to the Echo De Paris Cloudy tonight and probably rain and colder Tuesday. Immigrants to the United States numbered 6,354 in 1823 and 1.218,-480 in 1914. acres of this rolling country. It formerly belonged to Judge George W. Armstrong of Fort Worth, whose son, Allen Armstrong, had charge for several years. Young Armstrong had training in some of Ihe best agricultural colleges of the country, had taken a graduate course in cat tie raising and feeding on the Pacific coast and in addition had the ideals of an artist. When young Armstrong came to That Pontotoc county and the en- Horseshoe he decided to make it a tire state of Oklahoma is to be|sbow place as well as a money drilled full of deep wells is the maker. The farm home, a beautiful announcement made from Tulsa, the s California bungalow, was built on oil capital of the world. ,    southern side of a heavy belt It is stated that the big oil boom °* timber. It was so located that of Texas has reached its climax everY c°°l southern breeze of sum-apparently, and that the oil scouts, imer would waft through the build-investors and drillers have already >    was absolutely protected turned back toward Oklahoma. The ^rom the cold winds of the north Hanger and Burkburnett fields are in winter. mammoth producers, but the fields A water system, which supplied have been pretty well exploited and running water to all the houses, better inducements are now offered hams and watering troughs, we* inoil seekers in Oklahoma.    stalled. An electric lighting system Oil men promise to convert the I PU* in and a telephone exshallow fields of Pontotoc county (Change rigged up. At any time into a field of deep wells and Dig I aurine: the night it was possible producers within the next twelve j‘or *he manager to get in communi-months. They declare that this field cation wi*h any of the help on the has never been developed, that the ranch. shallow wells of the local Hold are    this was uot all. Down east mere indications of what the county °‘ the ranch house was constructed really has in store, and that deep * tennis court, equipped with all drilling will bring in one of the uecded nets and other appliances greatest oil producing territories of round on the best courts of the the entire Southwest. They call at- cities, in front of the house on the tenlon to the field about Beggs,! broad prairies a baseball diamond which for several years stood as J**8 laid out. Many a Sunday the only an ordinary shallow field.!1)681 hall game and the best tennis Deep drilling has converted the'matches in this part of the state Beggs territory into one of the best were to be seen on this ranch. Spec-in the state. The oil men, there- tutors would go out from Roff, Ada, fore, declare that Pontotoc county Hickory, Sulphur and Fitzhugh, offers strong inducements to pros- . In the rear of the house was pectors and it is the!" determination to exploit the field to the limit. Don't let that room stay vacant when a News Want Ad will rent It built a concrete swimming pool. Under the shade of the spreading oaks, the men and women of the ranch, as well as the guests, many and frequent, would sport in the ;

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