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Ada Evening News Newspaper Archive: June 25, 1919 - Page 1

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Publication: Ada Evening News

Location: Ada, Oklahoma

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   Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - June 25, 1919, Ada, Oklahoma                             7 Love to Love a Mason, "Cause a Mason Never Tells" Said a Sweet Young Thing of Eighteen, at the Masonic Banquet Last Evening THIS DISTRICT 16 RETURNS VOLUME XVI. NUMBER 89 ADA, OKLAHOMA, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 25, 1919 TWO CENTS THE COPY Eleven New Business Buildings To Be Built on West Main Street Great a Preacher Who Can 't Live On Fifty Thousand a Year STARVING UY THOUSANDS IS THE WAY A RED CROSS LIF.VTEXANT DESCRIBES THINGS. By the Assocliiteil rross LONDON. (By have sven towns where there were refugees losini: of them monthly through starvation. I have seen a town -thirty miles from the railroad reduced by starvation from a population of -i.OOO to in ten days." That is what is happening in Ar- menia, according to Lieutenant Mel- ville Chater of the American Red Cross, who has arrived in London after an extensive tour of the Near East. Conditions there, he told The j Associated Press representative, are simply appalling. The people are in i cesun raps. Disease, no less than starva- tion, is taking a heavy toll, and it is difficult to chock Its spread be- cause there are no medicines or dis- infectants to be had. The people will have to be fed by outsiders, he said, until the harvest which follows the rext sowing. The now Armenian suite known as the Republic of Erivan is a country so despoiled by the Turks, the Red Cross officer stated, that it does not possess even any set-d grain. t "During the he said, "The Turks made systematic attempts to i destroy the Armenian people. They! forced their way through Armenia; with the intention of joining forces with the Tartars to the north, mass-; acring and committing widespread By thi> Assoclilidi Press (By Mail-) Bishop London, Dr. Ingram, with a of finds that he cannot keep up both of the resi- dences which go with his position, and proposes .to rent or sell his town house. The Bishop's town house Is situated in St. James' Square, about the most aristocratic area of Lon- don. It was once the home of the Earls of Warwick and the church bought it some two centuries Ago. The other residence is Fulham Palace, which is across the Thames from the suburb of Putney, where the Oxford-Cam'bridge boat races stan. The bishop explained to a d'io- conference that of his income went for income tax, 500 to maintain these two estab- lishments, and rto keep a motor, and the minimum of ten servants abso- lutely needed for Fulham Palace alone. "You must he said, "it can- not be done. You ask your wives. Pessimists have told me I would not be able even to keep Fulham Pal- ace going, but I Intend to make a great effort before parting with a historic possession of the church for 1300 -years." The Bishop is in the same boat with numerous others of the clergy. They are appointed to a position with a certain salary, "and living." The "living" is a retjdence, often larger thnn they can maintain on 'the salary, so rhat It. constitutes a liability rather than an asset. Sev- 1 oral important church officials have AFTER SIX WEEKS OF INDUS- TRIAL, STRIFE AS RESULT OF STRIKE, ALL 13 WELL. By tlio Associated TtrM WINNIPEG, June nearly six weeks of industrial strife, the Winnipeg general strike, call- ed May 3 5th in sympathy with striking metal trades workers, end- ed shortly before mid-night last night. The central strike committee agreed to order all men back to work Thursday, June 26th, at 11 A. M The strike in Edmonton and Altona was also called off last night. The Vancouver strike will probably end speedily. Taxable Values Increase Million and Half Dollars; Interesting Figures Given super-tax, municipal taxes and in- closed tnelr ih0uses during the war, surance. That left him only i and lived in less expensive quarters. Ada Masonic Lodge the Recipient of Much Praise On Last Night's Function IF GKUMAN AUTHORIZ- ED TO SIGN TREATS: DO NOT 1SKPOKT SOON TROUBLE STARTS. By Marvin BrcAvn. Ada Ixidge 119, Ancient, Free and Accepted Masons, is the recipient today of much praise and Ah'y congratulation' from the families of their way back they swept Armen ia clean, for the Armenians at the time of the armistice had only 22, 000 soldiers in the field. The Turks j wantonly destroyed everything in their path. The result is that the Armenian republic has no cattle.! seed grain, at all j to eat." The American committee for Re- lief in the Near East is making ev- ery effort, according to Lieutenant Chater. to succor the starving Ar- menians. From February 8 to April 1. with the aid of the American Red Cross, it put into the 5.600 tons of flour. Distribution is a dif- ficult problem. Food is carried to interior points by native -bullock carts. While the Erivan Republic" is starving, its neighbor Georgia- is thriving. Throughout the country Lieutenant Chater said he saw fine grazing lands and large herds and flocks. The Georgians were not molested by 'the Turks and the coun- try has had to deal with few Ar- menian refugees except those at Tif- lis. to which city Turkish Armen- j ians have fled since 1915. Tens of thousands of Armenian orphans are now'there. "The Armenians are praying for an American mandatory. They think they would never be -free under any other said Lieutenant Chater. its members, and, all visiting mem- bers of the craft, who had the pleas- ure of attending the banquet and progi am given for their benefit at the Baptist church last evening. Having taken every regular de- gree known to the craft. I feel at liberty to speak freely of Masonry, i and being a member of a lodge In i another state, I feel at liberty to congratulate Ada lodge, her master, wardens and members in a way that modesty would probably pro-1 train will leav-e Sapulpa at p. vent a local member from doing.' That this ancient and honorable WILL CHANGE AGAIN Another notice of change in schedule on the Frisco railroad has been received In Ada. The change wll-l affect one train only and will go Into effect June 29th. The change affects train No, 507 which arrives at Ada now at p. m. By the new schedule this m. and arrive at Ada at p. m. There has been no change as yet In the return trip of this train which m. now leaves Ada at p. when the savior of mankind himself was upon is all that is claimed for it, was never 'better demonstrated than In the addresses and other features of the program rendered en this oc- casion. That Ada Lodge No. 119 typifies every benevolent and j fraternal principle taught and incul- i _, T-.O cated by this great ami noble in- Cit-v 1S here on a Tislt io Mlss Edna j tly the Associated Press j PARIS, June the heads i of (lit- aJlied powers in Paris do not hear from he German heads ait Wei- mar very soon, regarding the Ger- man delegation's attitude toward signing the peace treaty, an ulti- matum will be immediately sent to the German government, according to information from the Paris of- fice of Renter's Limited. The ultimatum will demand the immediate appointment of plenipo- tentiaries within a given number of hours, and they will be required to act at once. It is thought that the peace treaty will be signed either Friday or Sat- urday. Though the day has not yet been definitely set, it has -been de- cided tlmt the hour for the cere- i mony of signing will be at two o'clock In the afternoon. In tomorrow's paper will be found the tax assessor's figures for year 1919. A perusal of these figures will reveal many Interesting figures. Among them are the following: The number of horsey in the county decreased from 6308 to 5293, a difference of 1016. Their value decreased The num'ber of mules decreased from 4789 to 4173, a falling oft of 616. Their value decreased Cattle Increased from 23215 to 23387, an increase of 172, Goats decreased from 132 to 40, a decrease of 92. Swine decreased from 9238 to 7893, ft falling off of 1345. Their value decreased Threshing machines Increased from 6 to 10. Wagons decreased from 2712 to 2501, a decrease of 211. Guns decreased from 320 to 133, a decrease of 187. Watches decreased from 394 to I 263, a decrease of 1-31. The number of pianos increased ?18 to 422'. There is chine listed only one adding ma- in the county. There, are on-ly 22 typewriters list- ed in the county. This is a decrease of 28. The 22 are listed at The value of all the diamonds in the county is placed at an increase of over last year." Personal property in all Increased from to an increase of Work Will Start at Once on Modern Structures to Take Care cf City's Growth. from 308 to 173. _ There are only 39 dogs listed, a decrease of 10. in- to The average value of creased from per land acre per acre. The total value for this" year is This is an increase of There are town lots rendered for tax- ation; their average value is The total increase in val- ue of town lots is The total increase in the value of property of allakinds is 572. Sawed Dead Girl's Body In Half to Get It Through Basement Door of Shop WILL BE MOVED AWAY The city commissioners have con- demned the old -barn that sits near the water tank on the Frisco rail- road and ordered it moved away. The barn is on .the alley north of North Townsend avenue. It is own- ed by D. C. Jeter. It is one of the oldest buildings In the city. It will be torn down and the lumber used elsewhere. Pavement Pickups Mrs. Rae Dobbins of Oklahoma XO WORD FROM GERMANY AS TO TREATY SIGNING By Ansoclnted Tress PARIS, June 24. Up to o'clock this afternoon no official word had been received here re- garding Germany's plans for formal signing of the treaty. The peace conference leaders were undisguised ly perplexed over the situation. It was conceded to be Impossible that the treaty could be signed before Saturday. Unofficial reports said It would probably be delayed until Monday. by this great stltution throughout the entire civ- ilized world, was paitent to every one present at their reception and entertainment last evening. The function last evening was simply la keeping with the general progressive policy of Ada Lodge, yet H sec-ms fitting that it was dated to occur on St. John's Day, a day memorable to all members of the craft -throughout the world. The program opened with a ban- cjuet. prepared and served ;by the ladies of the Eastern Star, that would have made Belahazzaj- him self marvel at the wonders of cul- inary art. One could hardly consider the SENATOR FALL'S RESOLUTION CAUSES STORM IN SB.VATE By the AModmeo Press WASHINGTON, June two hours of discussion today of the resolution of Senator Fall, re- publican of New Mexico, to declare .a state of peace existing Ger- many, the senate committee adjourned wilhjtut action. The veto was twelve four and followed a stormy dlkcustlon -In executive session. Senalor Swanson of Virginia, democrat. underitood to have made the adjoifrJimenf mo- tion. splendid program of last evening without being constantly reminded of the Eastern Star and Its splen- did work on this occasion. Theirs was the first and most Important number on the program, and they certainly acquitted themselves proudly. This splendid order, open to both men and women but es- pecially appointed for the mothers, wives, widows, sisters and datigh- ters of Master Masons, elands for chaj-lty, fidelity, faith, loyalty and hospitality, and on last evening the mombcrs of the Ada chapter of this order emulated every virtue upon which the order stands. After the banquet, which was promptly at seven o'clock, the program, was begun with Rev, C. C. Morrle, of the First Baptist church, acting aB itoaBtmas'ter. Rev. W. M. Crutohfteld, of the' First Methodist church, delivered the invocation, after'which the audience, then aseemWed In the spacious au- on I'tgo 8.) Dobbins and other relatives at Fltz- hugh, Mrs. Homer Phelps left this aft- ernoon for Ravia in response to a message stating that her mother, Mrs. M. E. llays, was 111. W. H. Ledbetter, who has been visiting his son P. R. Ledibetter, for seyeral weeks returne'd to his home lln Shreveport, La., this aft- ernoon. R. E. L. Ford and William Smith of Shawnee went to Roff this aft- ernoon to speak In the Interest of the Sunday school at that place this evening. Mrs. M. F. Bayless and children, Robert and Kathryn, of Stratford, are the house guests of Dr. and Mrs. M. M. Webster, 127 West Sev- enteenth. The funeral service of J. F. Web- ster, who was accldently shot and killed yesterday -while hunting, was preached this afternoon at Rocky Chapol at was made. Attention Sir Knights. Special conclave this evening at S o'clock for work in the Red Cross G. Bradford, Com. MICKIE SAYS ftttNvft UK6 AEttfW OUfPi HERt ING- Bt (V VT3 UOOPS. which place Interment Mrs, Foster and Mrs. Gadd-, both of Chlckasha, came in today to see their slater, Mrs. Margurlto Lee and their neice, Miss Lula Lee who IB very low at the hospital. Miss Lee'B condition is still very dangerous, with no Improvement since yester- day. Court News A complaint has been filed In county court Paul Hblley on a charge of selling intoxicating liquors. Tax Collector Lee Daggs reports the taxes as somewliat slow in coming in this year. He states It as j PARIS, June 25. reply to his belief that the people are just questions in the lobby of the cham- careless in the matter and that i ber 'of -deputies yesterday, 'Premier Eleven new business build- ings, modern in every re- spect, will be built on West Main Street, Ada. This information was given to the-News this naorning by R. W. Simpson, one of the men interested in construction. The number of organs decreased j The buildings Will be 16- cated on the south side of Main street, commencing at the gas office and running to the corner of Stockton. The size of the buildings will be 25 feet and running back 80 feet. They will be- built of tapestry brick, with modern glass fronts, and will be modern in every particular. Joe I. Davis, the archi- tect, is at work today on the plans and specifications for the new structures and as soon as he has completed the plans work will begin. It is expected that a force of-men will be employed in the construction of the buildings before the end of next week. It has been realized for some time that the business, section of the city must- have more room and these buildings come in answer to that demand.. Mr. Simpson says the citizenship does not intend that any business house shall leave hece for lack of a place to carry on their business and as these buildings will be rented at a low rate it is expected they will be filled just as quick as they can be erected. There will be eleven of the buildings in all. They BE HELD LV SEPTEMBER WJU be Qne story strUCtureS i with the exception of the ENTIRE COURT ROOM WAS AGHAST AS CRIMINAL) RE- LATED DETAILS OF HOR- RIBLE CRDEE. By Associated Press BOLOGNA, Italy, June trJal of Alfred Cocchi, charged with the murder uf Ruth Cruger' in New York in 1917, has been interrupted for an indefinite period to enable the court'to examine papers in the case, of Coechi's wife whom he tes- tified killed the girl. Cocchi told yesterday of having sawed the girl's body in half in order to get it through the of his basement bicycle shop, but he insisted that the girl was dead when the sawing was done. The entire court room was aghast at the prisoner's narrative of the horrible details of the incideat. FRENCH ELECTIONS TO By the Associated Frees many believe July 1st is day to pay taxes instead last ol June Optlmlttto Thought Speaking silence hotter i Let a Want Ad gel: It for you. WEATHEB FORECAST. 'Wednesday and Thursday partly cloudy to cloudy ]g the decision, of the'weather man handed down to us today. 15th. Many banks and other cor- porations jn the county have not yet paid their tares for the last half of last year. County Demonstrator Hill has in Ms office samples of a new grasp grown In Pontotoc county, known as "Billion 'Dollar Grass." It comes from the Eaet. The samples shown are about 5 feet high and headed out in good shape. It was grown near Sandy. It is something on the order of Sudan grass and 4t Is said can be cut five times a year. The county demonstrator also has roasting ears, cotton bolls and mllo maize grown here this year and brought to his office by Bob Ford some ten days ago. Mr. Hill states that threshing Is opening up now and by next week the machines will be running full blast. There are many more threshers in the county now than ever before. Deputy Sheriff H. R.. WhUsonr left today for Norman to carry Turner Berry of Roff to the state hospital. Walter Tiner has nied fult for divorce in the district court against his wife. Eva. He states in the pe- tition that they were married at Coalgate, July 20, 1917. trou'ble In the family.from time to time and on January 5, 1919, Era left him while he was In bed with" the flu, declaring she did not love him and that she would never live, with Mm" again. She" went- to. an- other county where 8he has lived- since. He Is represented, by At- torney Date Crawford. Clemenceau stated that elections would be held, possibly, late in September or early in October. He stated that the government's priu- clpal_ concern at the present tif was the demobilization of army, that it did not seem to demobilize completely, ing the necessity of precaution e J je TEAMSTERS STRIKE IN NEW YORK TIES UP TRAFFIC By ike Associated Press NEW YORK, June strike for higher .wages and shorter hours, of teamsters here, employed by produce dealers, is causing rail- road and steamship terminal con- gestion of over carloads of fruits and vegetables, much of which has already spoiled. Fishing Party Returns. S. W. Hill, A. B. Mears, Roy Rains, Will Neathery and B. A. Mason and wife returned yesterday from a week's fishing 'expedition at Cad (Jo Lake, nineteen miles east of Jefferson, Tex. They report a great time on the expedition and all the fish they could eat. Boys OK to Camp. "Sunday -school teacher Walter Goyne will leave tomorrow'for Blue with the boye who go to "make up h'is clasB. There will.' ,be about twenty'boys In the crowd'.-They will go'1h cars and camp for two or three'days. Mr. Coyne the "14 year old :.boys in the Christian church. ton which may be two stories. They will take up all the block west of the gas office. The lots on which the buildings are now located are occupied by a shoe shop at the east side and with a livery barn on the west cor- ner. These will be moved out at once. The following are the men who are to put up the buildings: P. A. Norris will put up five of them on his lots at the corner of Stockton. Next to him'on-the east, T. E. Wyatt will, put up one building; coming east, J. C. Hynds will put up one build- ing; C. H. Rives, one; L: A. Ellison, one, and R. W. Simpson, two. work on the build- ings on East Main is prog- ressing with double quick action and it is only a short while until; the whole of Main street will be filled w i t h- modern stone build- ings from-railroad ;to rail- road. Let the town   

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