Chickasha Daily Express (Chickasha, Okla.), Vol. 20, No. 246, Ed. 1 Thursday, October 16, 1919 Page: 1 of 8
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You will find all the
local news every day
in The Daily Express
BE OPENED HERE
Chickasha Bottling and Creamery
Company Is New Firm In Charge
of Freeman Business; Ma-
WILL MEAN MARKET FOR
CREAM IN SW. OKLAHOMA
Manager Declares Will Pay Highest
Prices for New Product; Oppor-
tunity for Farmers of Grady
He Points Out.
Thousand of pounds of butter will
bo manufactured in Chit-kasha week-
ly afte. the plant of the Chit-kasha
Homing and Creamery' company is
put into oporaticn here according to
O. J. Halloweli president and active
manager cf the com; any.
Tiie Chicknsha Bottling and Cream-
ery company reeenty purchased the
lease on the building at 4 J 8-20 Choc-
law avenue formerly occupied by
the J. II. Freeman and Son Coal
(rain and Feed dealers. The Free-
man concern also maintained a but-1
tliug works in connection -with their'
ether 'business. Tim will be con-
tinued by the new concern.
Center for Marketing of Cream
Tiie opening of the new creamery
company here will mean that Chick-
asha will become the center for I lie
marketing of u bulk of the cream
produced in southwestern Oklahoma
Mr. Halloweli says.
It is the pl.m of the conmauv to
manufacture -00 :o pounds of baiter
weekly an soon as the business can
be develcr.ed. Next summer the
tympany expert- to manufacture
from forty to fifty thousand pounds
of butler weekly.
This. Mys Mr. Halloweli will eon-
fuinc all cream t'.:at tun bs purchas
t'il in Grady e:;unty and the surround
Tp Prices for Cream
"Kight here in Chickasha we will
pay the tip market price for ere am''
said Mr. Halloweli yesterday. "The
price that the farmei-3 in this dis-
trict has been receiving in Oklahoma
Cily and Kansas City they can re-
ceive in Chickasha by bringing their
products here. This will save the
farmers the expense of expressing
their cream to Oklahoma and also
the expense of returning tha cans.
This will save the farmer approxi-
mately four cents on the pound.
"By offering this price- for the
cream pr dm K we will bring many
fanners to C'bickaulu that at the.
present l!me never come to Chicka-
sha. T'uey will come to Chickasha
because they can sell their cream
here at u price higher than anyone
else in the near vicinity of Chit-kasha
In Operation by Nv. 1
Mr. Halloweli hopes to get the
plant into operation by November 1.
Machinery for the plant has been
purchased and is now being shipped
to Chickasha. The plant Mr. Hallo-
well says will be a strictly modern
one. An expert will be placed
charge of the manufacturing end
the business he declares.
To Enlarge Bottling Plant
The bottling works purchased from
J. II. Freeman and Son will be en-
larged and when complete will have
a capacitv of H0J cases of soft drinks
daily if the plans of Mr. Halloweli
are carried 'out. This will exceed the
present capacity of the plant by a
large margin. j
When ;the improvenie.its in the bot-
tling department are made the plant
will represent an investment of ap-
proximately $10000. the proprietor
stated yesterday afternoon. New.
modern machinery that has been or-
dered he declared would cost ap-
proximately $.1.nni. I
It is also planned to in-tall the
new machinery ordered for the bot-
tling department immediately. j
The future plans cf the J. 11. Free-
man and Son have not been deter-
. mined. Mr. Freeman stated yesterday
The marriage t-piemcny for Kdward
K. McMurray ageJ 2t of Bradley and
Miss Lula Rayhurn. age.1 22 of Lind-
say was performed yejterday after-
noon by Justice T. P. Moore. Cere-
mony was performed in the court
Chigkasha Daily Express
T ACTION ON
STATE AID FOR
stnte Superintendent Calls Attention!
Provision Made by Last Leg-
Idture and Asks That Proper
Steps Be Taken.
With refe.ence to the stale aid for
weak school districts provided by
tho last legislature Sunt. II. H. AVil
son has addiessed a letter to Supt
M. TI. Shopard calling his attention
to me iac to.U there are provisions
for such aid and asking that the at
lention of all school districts entitled
to it be called to the provisions. The
home tla-c ago I wrote you with
re erence to the State Aid for weakJ
school districts as provided for in
Senate ISill No. 1S2 passed by the
last. legislature. Later 'we sent
blanks to be used by these districts
in making application. The state
board of education -will meet some
time during ithe last week of this
month at which time the applications
for state aid will he considered.
"We are Balis-fled that a good many
I of the weak school districts are on-
- in leu to mis am aim nave not as
I yet made their application. In order
to protect the interest ot your coun-
ty I suggest that you look into this
mutter at ence and. if there are any
school districts entitled to this help
that have not yet -made application
see that their applications are made
AFTER BIG SCALP
"We're en the trail for an Enid
scalp" said the Chickasha high
school foot ball p'ayers who in
charge of J. L. Powers rr-uch and
Walter A. Marker assistant coaoh
left this r.Tternoon for Knid where
they meet the Knid high school team
Members of the learn who made
the trip are; Smith fullback; Wil-
liams (captain) halfback; Stinson.
halfback; Adams quarterback;
White and G. White and Washburn
ends; St einbergcr and Hnskill tick
els; Sclilot I rhcrk Penny and On-hard
guards; Coryell and Hill centers.
Coaches Are Optimistic
Cwhcs rowers anel Marker were
optimistic over the prospects for a
victory tomorrow afiernoon. They
believe however that the game will
be a closely contested one.
Tiie team was put through stiff
workouts this week and Coach Pow-
ers believes he has a better team
than tho one that held the heavy
Oklahoma City lads to a fi to U score.
fly Cnite Pres.-.
Washington Oct. 10 Endorsement
cf the right of collective bargaining
was the problem before the centra!
committee of fifteen of the national
industrial conference today.
The conference is scheduled to con-
vene this afternoon and a wide dif-
ference is indicated. Samuel Gomp-
crs president cf the American Feder-
ation of Labor has warned that any
failure to reach an agreement means
the increase of the likelihood that the
radicals would control organized
OF NATION'S COTTON
By United Pies
Washington Oct. '("--The house of
rep'-OMtilatives lias passed a resolu
tion ordering a new survey of the'
condition of the cotton crop by the
department of agriculture Southern !
representatives declare that last
mcnth's estimates were greatly in
excess of the actual crop and forced '
the prices below normal '
IN GAME FRIDAY
DANGER IN MEET
TO TAKE LOCAL
Sufficient Number of Tickets Practl
cally Assured; Train
Leave Over Ft. I.;
That a special tra'n w-ill carry the
Chickasha boosters to Law ton- next
oumiay when the locals meet tho
Lawton base bill nine li practically
It was stale;! yesterday afternoon j
that sixty tickets for the special had I
already been sold and that indica
tions pointed to a sufficient number
being sold by to-morrow afternoon.
when the railroad company must re-;
ceive a delimit) answer on whether
or not a special train is desired. !
The company muNt bo assured of
the sale of one hundred und twenty-'
five round trip tickets before ;hcv
will run a special train. Those in
charge of the sale of tickets yester-'
day afternoon stated tli.it this amount"
could be sold.
Contrary to an announcement pre
viously made the special train will
run over the Rock Island. It will
leave Chickasha shortly before noon
and will leave Lawton soon after tho
conclusion of the game.
A Fast Line-up
The locals will play a fast line-up
in tho-jrnine with Lawton Sunday.
It was stated yesterday afternoon
that Fentress of the Memphis club
in the southern league will occupy
the mound; Benny Brownlow of the
Pallas Texas club will play short
Xj; Milton 'Campbell who played
bird -8 aa . j GV.ihur'"- A.
O. II. W. nine 'will ho'd down the
initial sack. Poolaw until recently!
with Joplin in the Western league
will cover the nu-end bag.
It was also rumored that Ned Pet-
tigrew will hold down one of the out-
field positions giving tho team tho
following lineup of tutfioldisrs: Pcl-
tigrew Oempsey Kcarce Reed and
The matter of reletting a catcher
It was said had been placed in the
hands of Pitcher Fentress. Dayton
"Fat" Dempscy Lawrence the Indian
and Jacobs the A. O. U. "W. catcher
will be the men from which Fentress
will select his receiver.
HIGH SGROOL HAS
Fifteen students have joined the
Chit-kasha high school orchestra C.
L.' Honnold high school principal
said yesterday afternoon.
Miss Irene May well known in
Chickasha musical circles is direc-
tor of the orchestra having been em-
ployed for this 'position by the Chick-
asha board ofe education. The or-
chestra practice Principal Honnold
says bus been tinder way for sever-
Following are the members of the
Chickasha high school orchestra: J
Leon Singleton William C.ossett
Roma DuBose I!. P. Smith Jr.. Jew-
ell Stine Cecil (Julihur. Ivan Cleve
land. Origin Bingham Paul J. Ar-
mold. Lewis Denaam Kd'th While
Francis Terrell Lee Miller and Ar-
lina Minnett. Miss Minnett is pian-
ist. A chorus has also been organized
in the local" high school according
to Principal Honnold. The personnel
of tiie chorus is as follows:
Ruth McGeb.ee Gertrude Hart
Marion Foster Cleo Campbell Juan-
ita Farmer Francis Bryant Fleta.
Calvert Alice Holmes Ruth Later.
Sallie Beeler Claribel Bufrd Ruby
Lee Rice Gladys Sharp Bernite Mc-
P.ehee Jewell Stine Nella. Hill Five
Luginbyhl. Lucile -Mans Sinn's Min-
nett Roma DiiBo.'e Orllua Minnett
Jessie Brown. Gladys Richards Avis
Sanders. Wilma Schue ssler Thelma
Shaw Ruby Worley Kenneth Wat-
kins. Leslie liollingsworth Foivest
Means Floyd Wilson Ray Greene
Arthur Hinds David. Guynes and
Herber Richer pianist
BUNCH TO GAME
OP ALL STRIKERS!
- Purpose Is to Lead Dissatisfied
Union Men Into Open Industrial
Rebellion Bordering On Po-
MAKES GRAVE SITUATION
Gompcrs Also Unable to Fight the
Radicals; Deportation Warrants
Issued for Foreginers Caught
by Troops In Gary Raids.
' Uy United Press
Washington Oct. It; - Radical agi-
tators are worliing to gain control of
'.hoiisands of men. now out on strike
in Ameri;n and. f t-ioiHauds more
who are threatening to strike accord
ing to information received from gov-
ernment and confidential sources.
The purpose! of the radicals are to
lead the strikers Into open industrial
revolt that would border i n j-ol'Hr-iil 1
revolct.cn. The pn pagatid i that the
radicals scatter wherever 11 is possi-
ble is being held responsible for
many unauthorized .strikes.
The fact that .'resident Wilson is
ill. coupled with the sickness cf Sam
uel (Jumpers president of the Ameri-
can J'e .ler.il ion of Laborr-and a foe
of radicalism inul.tM the situation
more dill'i.ull to handle government
Many si; ikes that have already
been planned are being delayed for
the national iudustial conference to
do something. Th- collapse of the
conference. ! Iici . -f might result in
n grave simali'T'. eia :V belief of the
Issue Deportation Warrants
i By United Press.
Gary Oct. 1 Deportation warrants
have been tworn out for ten aliens
who were arrested in raids by govern-
ment troops on "red" centers- here.
The men were Russians und Aus-
trians. All those who are being held arc
aliens according to Col. Mipes com-
mander in eharhe of the operations.
Although plenty of "reJ" and Ger-
man flags tcgetl:er with other lev-
olutionary symbols 'Were found by
the soldiers in their raids few murks
of Americanism were discovered.
ON RETURN LAP
By United Press.
Now York Oct. Hi Lieutenant
Maynrrd leading thu field in the
trans-continental race left St. Paul
Neb. at 11:11 this morning bound
for Omaha. The west bound fliers
have been held up by bad weather.
By United Prs.
'Sydney Neb.. Oct. 10 Lieutenant
Maynard. the. Icad'ng flier in the
1rans-contine-!al race staried the
third day cf his return f ight to Min-
eola N. Y. from this point lie left
here at 7:15 this morning.
Lieutenant. Maynard maintained
nearly a three mile a minute clip be-
tween Cheyenne and Sydney cover-
ing the 93 n-.ile.i in practically 113
COAL SUPPLY OF
By United Press
Chicago "Oct. Coal 'consumers
of the mildle we t have an average
of three weeks' coal supply on hand.
That is the estimate of the leading
coal dealers l.e.e.
If the strike of toe coal miners
continues more than three weeks
there is bound to be intense suffer-
ing is the view of the Chicago coal
TO GAIN CONTRO
THIRD DAY TRIP
October 16 1919
TO SUPPORT PAIR
OF REAL ARTISTS
President Aifstin Points Out Cost of
Two Special Engagements That
Are Booked; Opera Singer
Here Oct 31.
In a .st iteiiitnt issued today 0. W.
muslin president of the Oklahoma
College for Women appe tied to Pj.;
people to support tho two special a'-
tractions that ho has lecured for ;ho
eoht-ge hfciiiK Paul Alt house Met r...
politan tenor here O.-tober ?l and
Fannie liloonif ield Zelsler 'pianist at.
a biter date. Mr. Austin's statement
"During the past f w years l have
tried to bring to the collcgn the best
material tve were able to pay for and
while an occasional lyceum number
was disappointing many have been
i;ood. We have a strong course se-le-led
f.:r thl ; winter but 1 have
selected mini' ers that are no part of
the lyceum cou -so and am particular-
ly interested in find nx out to what
extent I may go in bringing to Chick-
asha such artists as thn.-o two. The?
we. Paul Althouse a leading tenor of
the Metropolitan Grand Opera com-
pany and Fsnnie Bloomfield Zeisler
one of the world s most famous pian-
ists. "I have buarantecd t' o e two peo-
pie $."ilin each for one performance.
Many people in Chickasha fr to Ok-'
lahonia City at an expense' of from !
$10 to $20 to hear such talent while
there are many be e who can not
tmiml that much but t- in afford to
pay $i.oo to heir a real artist If such!
is provided in' Chickasha. I am sulci
If we will all co-operate in this great-i
neeued community activity we
will have no troub'e in meeting the'
financial side cf the proposition.
Should we be successful with these
two numbers I shall not hesitate to
guarantee $20(10 or ifiinOO for this
class of talent next year.
NO REPORT EXPECTED
FROM GRAND JURORS
At noon today there was nothing
that would indicate thai even a pre-
liminary report would bo mado 'by
the grand jury in session here by
tonight. A number of witnesses were
being called throughout the day and
the work 'was apparently progressing
as rapidly as possible.
BLAKE TO CALIF.
George Blake .this morning sold t lit
lease on the building and the funii-'
tore cf tho McParland hotel to U. S.
Uuzan of Ft. Smith Ark. who as-
.'umed charge tor...y. I
Mr. Blake has been proprietor of
the Mcl-'arland hotel since January '
PHI) when be pureha'-ed the ostelry
from Mr. and Mrs. '.. L. McKarland.
Air. and Mrs. Blake will leive Chicka-
sha tomorrow morning for Los An-
geles Calif. where their daughter !
Virginia is attending a girl's school.
Having leased the Abbey one of
the large hotels in Los Ati'e'ei Mr.:
P.lake will assume charge of his Los
Angeles purchase November 1. J
"1 am not loiving Chickisha be-
cause I am dissatisfied with the
town" Mr. Blake said this afterno in.
Till leaving because 1 havo other
business in Califnan.a which demands
my attention. I have enjoyed beint;
in Cliickasha and I highly recommend
Chickasha to Mr! Buzan my succes-
sor in tho McFarland. I'm sure Mr.
Buzan will like the city and enjoy
being one of the Chickasha business
Mr. Buzan who assumed charge of
the McFarland was formerly engiged
in the hotel business in Oklahoma
Postpone Study Club Meet
The meeting of
study club has be
the Lasle-.n S'ar
n postponed until
further notice. Mr-. Kitheri.ie Potter
secretary of tln'rlub. announced this
morning. The meet'ng was Fthed-
nled for this evening al 8 o'clock.
o new manager
LETTS START ON
Battla Continues With Intense Fight
ng; River Crossed by Attack-
ers; Certnans Stop Rush by
Use Armored Cars.
By United Press.
Helslnglors Oct. Pl-Tlie Letts
have launched a new offensive
again.-it. the Germans in the It ga dis-
trict according t the communique
issued by the Lettish high command.
By United Prosn.
'Mita Russia Oct. Hi Tho battle
of the Riga district continues with in-
tense fighting. The Letts are hold-
ing positions on the -Dwln-t river
norlii of Riga which they succeeded
In crossing after persistent fighting.
The German troops repulsed the
attacks of tho Letts by the
many armored motor cars.
Slow to Obey Order
By United Press.
Berlin Oct. 10 Only one third or
the Germans in tho Baltic regfcm are
obeying the evacuation order accord-
ing to the Zeltiing Mittag. The re-
mainder uf the German troops aro
being transferred to the .Russian
RED CROSS ROLL
Oklahoma City OU. Hi In the com-
ing Re I Cross Roll Call 'membership
eumpailm Ok'ahoma's quota will be
$10012(10 according to an announce-
ment made today by J. F. Owens
chairman of thu ct'ito campaign.
"This is about what our quota was
last year an:! we oversubscribed it"
Mr. Owens said today. "So wo should
do much better this year fi r wo ex-
pect not only to re-enroll all of the
members we obtained last year but
to obtain many m ire.
"The peace time program of the
Red Cross gives m an opportunity
to make a strong appeal for mer bers
this year. The Red Cross is going
info every ei iumiiiiity in the slate to
work fir better hoa'th and living con-
ditions no every canimuiiity HcmM
feel a personal inl-'ic .1 in thia mem-
Some ciiiiitle.s are not si'.Isfle.l
with the quotas assigned them and
are not going to stop ; t the figure
designated by the division.
The quota given Oklahoma county
was $.12000 but J. A. Deignan Okla-
homa county chairman has increased
the quota to
50(011' voluntarily und
as hcij-rs of go ng beyond that.
By Unit 'd Press.
Washington Oct. 10 A st.ccmeiit
issued by President Wilson's physi-
cians at It:: 1.1 said "The discomfort
which the president suffered for two
c'ay.s has been relieved to a very
great extent. He had a good night's
rest. His temperature pulse respi-
ration and kidney function continues
By United Pre s.
Chit-ago. O. t. 10 A plan by expert
safe blo.veis tj rob the paymaster
tf Camp Grant of a million dollars
is believed l l ave been fru-trated.
7hre? li:c:i who jro-urrd jobs as
watchmen cf the camp are being
Howaid Cain returned yesterdiy
evening fr: m Ok'ahoma City where
be attended the Rcxall stale convention.
All the latest news by
wire every day from
the U. P. Association
BY PARCEL POST
Postoffice Gives Out Information Con.
corning Stocks Now Held by Gov-
ernment; Will Be Delivered g
Direct to Buyer. jp
ST. LOUIS ZONE OFFICE
FOR OKLAHOMA DELIVERY
Orders Muit Be Accompanied by
Money Order or Certified Check;
Sent Direct from Purchaser to
Zone Supply Officer.
A revised price list of food 'now of-
fered for sale by tho UnilJ States
government has been received by tho
local postoffice. The foodstuffs now
offered for sale by tho government
is that which was purchased for tho
army nnd which cannot be used for
such purposes since many men havo
been discharged frim tho service.
Postoffice Receives Communication.
The price li-a together with full in-
formation regarding the sale of tho
food has just been received Rt the
local postoffice. The communica-
"The mail order department is now
ready to fill all orders sent in and
the prices which are dueled for ih
retti'.l stores in St. Louis aro tho
same prices quoted for those who
live in Missouri Texas Arkunsas
Oklahoma and Kansas.
"All orders must bo addressed te
the Zone Supply Officer Broadway
and Mnllanphy Htreet St. Louis Mo.
mull order department accompanied
by United States money order certi-
fied check or cashier's check for full
"All do'iveries on fail orders will
be made through parcel post service.
Prices fived on the food commodities
wil Ibe the prices at which those
commodities will be delivered at any
point in the district within which tho
"It must be distinctly understood
that counter prices and mail order
prices are tho same.
"The mail order department will
fill all orders for foodstuffs which
have been or shall bo filed with tho
postmasters prior to tho suspension
of the parcel post sales.
Districts May Purchase
"Districts tr municipal authori-
ties who desire to purchase a con-
solidated list of supplies for general
distribution to the public lu their own
city are authorized to purchase at re-
tail prices but it la absolutely nec-
essary that they furnished sath.fac-
tory ns.Miraiico that goods purchased
are to be distributed direct to the
ultimate consumer and are not being
acipiired for dealers or speculation.
"Any violation of this concession
will be taken care of accordingly.
"Information lias been given out
that retail stores are handling the
sale reclaimed and renovated arti-
cles. Those articles have not been
placed on sale as they are all going
through a system of cleaning in a
disinfector at a temperature of 2.10
drgrtes Fahrenheit. Those desiring
articles of this description are re-
quested to watch the papers tor fur-
ther announcements in regard to tho
opening of the sale
Apples evaporated. .
Br-on 1211). can.-.
Baking powder 1 lb
Baker beans 1 lb.
Paken beans 'i lb.
can . $0.0fi
Baked beans .'I lb. can $0.09
Bean dry white per lb $0.06.49
'Beans dry pink (pinto) lb. $0.0CI
LIST ARMY FOOD
MAY BE ORDERED
Corn beef. 1 lb. can $0.23
Corn beef 2 lb. can $0.4-1
Corn beef 6 lb. can $1.75
Href roast. 1 lb. can $0.29
Bef roast 2 lb. can. $0.63
Beef roast 6 lb. can $1.90
Scrub brushes new each.. $0.13
Shaving brushes new $0.13
Candles. issut (new) per lb.. .$0.20
Cinnamon. 1-1 lb. can $0.07
Sweet corn. 2 lb. can $0.09
Yellow cornmeal 10 lb. can $0.30
Farina. 1 lb. can each $.H
Edibie cornstarch flour per lb. $0.04
Graham flour per lb $0038
Flour issue per lb $0.00
Griddles No. 9. (new t each $0.43
(Continued on page S.)
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Pool, J. Edwin. Chickasha Daily Express (Chickasha, Okla.), Vol. 20, No. 246, Ed. 1 Thursday, October 16, 1919, newspaper, October 16, 1919; Chickasha, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc727055/m1/1/: accessed October 17, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.