Ada Evening News, August 22, 1919

Ada Evening News

August 22, 1919

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Issue date: Friday, August 22, 1919

Pages available: 8

Previous edition: Thursday, August 21, 1919

Next edition: Saturday, August 23, 1919

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Publication name: Ada Evening News

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All text in the Ada Evening News August 22, 1919, Page 1.

Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - August 22, 1919, Ada, Oklahoma The Hawaiians Will Be at the Liberty Theater All Week—lf You Haven’t Seen Them You Had Better Arrange to Do So—Go TonightWnt CUtning intros VOLUME XVI. NUMBER 139ADA, OKLAHOMA. FRIDAY, AUGUST 22, 1919 THREE CENTS THE COPY San Francisco Organizes First Dope Fiend Club In United States    . b< re alle> PH Iii TO BK AD MIX IST ERED TO ADDICTS AT Ai TV AL iX>ST— GRADUAL REl>ViT10X ITRK. B>    Special    Serv    ice SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 22.—To stamp out the traffic in illicit drugs and its terrible toll shown to be, on .in alarming increase in America.! government, state and municipal authorities are establishing in San* Francisco the strangest club in the country. It is an association of men and women enslaved by narcotics. To Sell at Cost. The club is to be based on a municipal drug dispensary where '■fiends" may buy their rations at cost price; where they will be under observation, and where, thru a tapering off process and under the care of experts, cure and reclamation maybe effected. It is the first of a chain of such institutions to be established iii all the larger cities. There is but one requirement for membership—the applicant must be a drug addict. Ten thousand San Franciscans are expected to apply for membership. Daily rations of morphine, cocaine, heroin, opium and strychnine are to be sold at one-tenth to one-eighth the price no* demanded by drug traffickers. Daily the dose i; diminished until the addict lie\ ed. t ome ami (!o Freely*. Instead of sneaking into dark hallways and into rendezvous beneath sidewalks too meet drugj vendors, addicts will come and go at the clubhouse as freely as they would elite:    or    leave their own homes. There will be no police, no government secret agencies, no social workers. One department will be tor women, the other for men. In charge of the institution will be reputable psychopathic physicians who give their services gratuitously. Every club member will be under* medical obsen anon, and when his cure has been effected his name will I be taken from the books. Lounging and reading rooms are to be fitted out with flowers, drapes and furnishings to create an atmosphere psychologically necessary for the reclamation of drug slaves. \\ ealthy Addicts. The projec* is sponsored by Justus S. Wardell, collector of internal revenues, Mayo: James Kolph, Jr., and several state officials. It is said several wealthy men, tonner drug addicts, who fought their way to reason thru great mental and physical torture, are backing tile club. I* S. Comunssionei 01 Revenue, Roper, ha- instructed Wardell t;> put his plan in’o operation. "When a man suffers for la**k of narcotics he will commit crimes to obtain relief. With a man earning $2o weekly and hts craving demanding 14ft worth of such drugs, the logical result is crime to obtain the other $2" There are 4,0000,'*00 drug addn s in the United States and as long as they remain uncured drug traffickers will continue to prey on them and the victims will commit crime* against society, * ^4, |    ^    *.................. _____ Sixty-Sixth Will Go Down in History As the “Soda Water” Congress -I**.* *1* *«►> -I* V V vv~v. •* V •W!« VW vv vv -5~K* vvv*-*v PUNITIVE EXPEDITION INTO MEXICO REPORTS MANY BANDITS KILLED REPUBLICAN CONGRESS, MONTHS IN SESSION, CEEDED IN REPEAL, ONE TAX. THREE SUC- OF Citizens Are Called Out to Protect the Muskogee Street Car Lines Today MEXICAN SENATE HOLDS SK-4'KET SESSION; 4XIVNTRY \POISED OVER INVASION HY % MEKIC AXS. HARRISON FISHER GIRL*’ TO RETURN TO B R O A I) W A V m m 'HI RINE R\SS.\ll SS EN After < York hai come ot known a ughi years wondered Mauri ne R i is “th** Han in which New what had be I s s rn u a a * u ison F i a h e I in WAR DEPT. DESIGNATES THOSE IO STAY OVERSEAS By the Atocia ed Pres* WASHINGTON. Aug. 22. -American forcer which will remain in Germany after Sept. 30th, are the Eighth infantry, Seventh machine gun battalion, Second battalion of Sixth field artillery. Thirty-fifth signal battalion, First supply train, First mobile ordnance repair shop, Company A, of First engineers, field hospital No. Thirteen and ambulance company No. Six. This was announced today by war department. Girl.” she h;*s turned up «n La* An ta-les and has announced eh** i r♦■ady to “go back to file world. Suddenly appearing from out of th West eight years ago. she gat* York a glimp>e of a new and int* type of beauty, created a sensation, and then dropped from sight as quickly as she had appeared. It was a case of love,* sh** sail!, explaining her long seclusion, then told how a lingering illness ended several weeks ago in th** death of her husband. "Now I am coiny back to the world and Broadway,” she said. “It is my only salvation.” By News' Special Sera ice MUSKOGEE, Okla.. Aug. 22.— Five hundred citizens will bt* coui-isioiled as special police this ruing aud another effort will be made to resume street car service in Muskogee. Aroused by three months ot transportation tie-up, business men yesterday afternoon re-solved to take matters in hand and v ot ed to start the cars Friday. All of the special police will be heavily armed. The citizens* committee of public saiet> also adopted a resolution urging a grand jury investigation of the city administration. Railroad Men Not Hear*!. Representation of the four railroad brotherhoods went to the mass meeting intending to demand the reinstatement of the police force which struck two weeks ago. and that th** police department he turned back to commissioner Butts. They said the striking car men would return to work if Mayor Widener gave up control of the police and the old force were put back on. Th** railroad men arrived after the meeting was well under way, however, and the plan providing for settlement by force had gained too much headway to be sidetracked. The brotherhoods were not heard. Trouble is E\|*ected. Trouble is anticipated when cars are started. One attempt made to settle the strike by A near riot sent to th** t he was force. resulted. The cars were barns. That was just a N ♦* vv •trtk- m She a t**i* tin it r i k < (tarted, J EXPECTED TO RESIGN short til May 13. It is not known just what attitude the bulk of labor men will take. At present organised labor seems divided. The central labor union, representative of nearly* all cratts, voted several nights ago to forsake the cause of the car men. (hen the building trades council and the railroad brotherhoods voted to stand by the strikers. BIRTHDAY 4 'KLEHR ATKIX ON “GREASY** GREEK By tho .%">*> Iiit•■<! I"* -*» MARFA. Tex.. Aug. 22.- The American punitive expedition into Mexico is Hulking progress In pursuing the bandits who held aviators Peterson and Davis for ransom, according to advices from the field. Reports that the American forces would be im mediately withdrawn were oi tidally denied. No definite time has been fixed, but is it understood that campaign plans include at least another week’s hunt thru tti** mountains fo* Rentaria’s gang. Four bandits were killed Wednesday iii a mountain block house, bringing the total known killed to five. with a possibility of the sixth, one bandit having been seeu to fall from his hor^e when aviators returned his fire. MEXICO CITY, Aug. * 2. —The newspapers of Mexico City yesterday continued their appeals to the Mexican people "to rouse themselevs” to what is called an imminent danger to * he country. They print telegrams from the governors of the states of Si nolo., Neuvo Leon, Que-rataro. and Tabasco, expressing “unconditional adhesion” to President Carranza. MI th* newspapers contain editorials asserting that the situation is grave. Th** -dilate held a secret session j last night and instructed the committee on 'oreif.il relations to gather all possible details concerning the international stuaton and report. Luis Cabrera, secretaary f the treasury, who it wa* reported, had resign! oi intended to resign, declared to the newspapers that he had no intent on of leaving his post. Flies 150 Miles to Stop Shipment of Food to Cuba By N* - .    * tai Service TAMPA, Fla.. Aug. 20. Flying 150 miles in an airplane. Special Agent M F. Bobsi of Miami, of th** department of justice, has been able I to stop twenty-seven carloads of foodstuffs at Key West en route to People of Central Europe Starved and Listless; Look to U. S., Hoover Declares By Nea>* Special Service PARIS. Aug. 21.- America is the shining deliverer to    which    the famine-ridden people    of Poland, Austria. Hungary and Czechoslovak are looking to save them, today declared Herbert Hoover, head of the inter-allied food relief commission who has just arrived here from a tour through central Europe. "The most appalling conditions prevail everywhere.” said Mr. Hoover. "The dominant    note is    the pathetic dependence upon the United States. President    Wilson    was right when he said that immediate peace is necessary to save the whole of Europe as well possibly as our COUNTY BOARD 4)F HEALTH ADVISES PEOPLE TO TAKE ADVANTAGE OE THE PREVENTIVE. By News* Special Service WASHINGTON, Aug. 22.—The Sixty-Sixth may become famous as the "Soda Water Congress.” The present congress, with republicans in the majority in both branches, has been in session three months and about all it has done is the passage by rn© House of a bill to repeal the tax on soda water, which wmuld cost the Federal treasury something like $21,000,000 per annum. Even the soda whaler bill, however, has failed thus far to get out of the workless senate committee on finance, of which Senator Penrose of ePnnsylvania is chairman. For weeks prior to the issuance of the call for a special session of congress, republicans were severe in their criticism of the president for delaying the call. One of the reasons they gave for demanding an early convening of congress was the necessity for the enactment of legislation to meet the reconstruction problems that follow:ed the close of the war, and particularly a need for the readjustment of the tax and tariff schedules. In his call for the special session, issued in May', the president recognized the need for constructive legis- Deen superintendent of lation, and in his message to con-board of health, is no-:&ress at its convening, referred es- own economic future.” Mr. Hoover and his party gained t)r* J A* the impression that the millions of the county — -- —-    -    mvn^iiv tr» mature nf lavation n™ people tin oui:bout central Europe tiffing the peoplloof Powoiloco,punty f    .“J"8, 6"-” - of fear that the th*t free typhoid vaccine can now be had from any physician. The vaccine is furnished free by Will Iii Mexico. Remain I*> Ih« Ass<M‘icT***l PnM-s MARFA, Texas. Aug. 22 As long as th* American punitive expedition continues to follow* th** ho’ trail it will remain in Mexico unless orders to the contrary are received from th** war department, Major General Dick man, commander of the Southern Department, an-1 nounoed today. General Dickinan charactery* against t loops a request.” New Hungarian I ’ahinet. By it*** AesociittcH Pr*-t-s VIENNA, Aug. 20 -The formation of a new Hungarian cabinet and the probable resignation of Archduke Joseph as commander-in-chief of the Hungarian army is reported in government circles today. Baron Perenyi, minister of the interim, according to Budapest advices, has been asked to form a n«*w cabinet. By toe Associated Pre** ! PARIS, Aug. 22. The supreme council of the peace conference expects to hear of the resignation of I Archduke Joseph, as head of the J Hungarian government, within a . few days. Apparently the council is of the opinion that it is unneces-| gary to take any more drastic steps ; than those outlined in instructions I sent Wednesday to the inter-allied military mission In Budapest for de-I livery to the Hungarian government, d Mexico’, protest I '■?««’ Instruction, set fort h t hat "usual fall 11*16 council did not regard Archduke , Joseph's government as a popular  _I on#* and declared that it would not deal with it. By the Afisoeiatcd Pres* LOUISVILLE, Ky*,. Aug. 20. Several hundred descendants are preparing to gather at the log-cabin home of "Uncle” John Shell on Greasy Cleek, Leslie County, Ky., September 3 to celebrate the mountaineer’s birthday. Just what form the festi\al will take has not been divulg **1 Meanwhile the National Geographic Society is investigating Shell’s claim that he is 131 years old and whether Ii* is the oldest man In the United States. There is no doubt among Shell’s neighbors as to his age. Men, eighty years old, declare he was an old man when they were youths. Colonel Henry Chappell says he has a tax duplicate signed by Shell in the he was 21, the Kentucky laws, ©aroast to pay 1809 when age, under taxes. Shell is father of eleven children the oldest of    whom is said to be Millions of Eggs Seized.    90 years old.    He has several great, by th,- AaaorUud Pre**    great grandchildren and descendants NASHVILLE, Tenn., Aug. 22.— j in his home    section are said to District Attorney Lee Douglas today number nearly 200. filed libels against about eighteen Excellent eyesight, three succes-and a half million eggs valued at siv© gets of teeth and all of his $500,000 dollars which were later faculties are claimed by the Ken-seized. They will be sold by thejtuckian who attributed his long government, the proceeds less cost J life to outdoor living and temperate being paid to the owners.    _    I habits. Cuba, according to United States District Attorney Phillips, who told today oi Bobst’s trip late yester-' day. The foodstuffs composed seven cars of lard, six of eggs, one of cheese, three of grapes and pears and ten of livestock. They were consigne! ’<> Switt a: Company at Havana. Th* consignment was shipped from points in Nebraska, X^ichigan. Tennessee, Missouri, Kansas and Oklahoma. The special investigator further j notified Mr. Phillips that on August 14, thirty-seven carloads of foodstuffs passed through Jacksonville hound for Cuba via the Florida East t oast car ferry at Key West. They were consigned to Armour & Company and Swift A Company I and a number of small independent dealers in Havana. They con-j tained lard, eggs, pork, frozen meals. onions and Our buyer has returned from the eastern markets, where he purchased the best to be had in ladies ready-to-wear.— Burk’s Stele Shop. 8-22-2t. are in a panic llapsburg rule may be restored. Although the vast population of the former dual empire is on the verge of actual starvation, the people are zealously guarding tneir newly found liberties. The civ that greets every American, Mr. Hoover said is: "For God’s sake do not leave us now.” In Poland the people are tilling the fields with home-made farming implements. The Poles declare that they want only one mort* year’s assistance from the United States and then they will be able to stand upon their own feet. "lr makes one’s heart ache to see the misery of the people in the cities.” said one member of the Hoover party. "The people are starved and listless. Toe whole country is like amu her world completely cut off from civilization. The people are like little children grouping in the da rk.” The train the Hoover party came through on had to stop every little while to take on a fresh water supply as the locomotive boiler leaked badly. This is typical of all of the rolling stock in Austria and Hungary. } Food was so scarce en route that the Hoover party took a supply of provisions with them. When they started back to Paris. Mr. Hoover 1 gave a steward on the dining car several cans of condensed milk and I a few other articles of food. It xvas I necessary, however, to give him an official ietter saying how the food had come into his possession as the officials refused to believe that a single person could come by so much I foodstuff rightfully. Mr. Hoover was tired, dirty and dishevelled from his long journey I when he arrived here, but plunged I at once into his report which will he one of the most sensational document of its kind ever penned. Iii addition to the scarcity of food and clothing, the lack of coal is I threatening all of the Industries in central Europe, the Hoover party said. Toe commissioners visited the market places and inquired into every strata of life. At one place in Poland a Pole who had lived in Detroit spoke to Mr. Hoover. The man had conte to Europe to join General Halle c’s Polish army. mg the need of prompt and helpful legislation, that credit and enterprise might be quickened to help business the state through the various county back to J*orm®L (wvnvh health and those who . “I    h°Pe    that    th* congress    will find it possible to undertake an early reconsideration of federal taxes," said the president’s message, "in order to make our system of taxation more simple and easy of administration and the taxes as little burdensome as they can be made and yet suffice to suport the government    and    meet    all Its obligations. * * ;    The    main    thing we shall    care for is    that our    taxation shall    rest as lightly as possible on the productive sources of the country, that its rates shall be stable, and that it shall be constant in its revenue yielding power.” The ways and means committee of the house is the committee wrhence legislation relating to taxation emanates. It is the most important committee iii either branch of congress. ordinarily, it is the ablest in the house. Its present chairman is Representative Fordney of Michigan, a republican, of course. This commitee has been in session most of the time since congress convened, but it has accomplished practically nothing. To date, it has reported out and the house has passed the bill repealing the war tax on *oda water, hardly a necessity of life and which repeal certainly has not contributed to a reduction of the cost of the necessities of life. In addition, the house committee lias reported out some half-dozen pet bills of individual republican members, in every instance designed to rear a tariff wall around a pet industry of the author’s particular district, with no apparent regard for the national welfare. It is in this manner that this most important committee of the house is meeting the situation that confronts the country. It has utterly I tailed to rise to the emergency with any degree boards of health .and those w*ho wish to avoid the disease are invited to take advantage of the opportunity to be vaccinate*!. The typhoid serum is no longer an experiment, but is a sure preventive of the disease, as was well demonstrated during the late war. Up to date IOO "shots” have been sent to Allen, 4 0 to Steed man, 3t> to Francis and 2 4 to Roff. AH that is necessary for the country physician to do is to make application to Dr. J. A. Deen for the amount they think they will be able to use and the same will be sent them without delay. If you wish to take the vaccine, all you have to do is to notify your family physician or call on him at his office. There will be no charge for the \acoine, but the physician can, of course, charge a fee for the administration of the vaccine. The patient takes three’ treatments. one each week for weeks, and then is immune typhoid fever. three from MEXICO RAILS AT By N* wk* Special Service MEXICO CITY, Aug. 21.-Mt xican government announced American troops had crossed border, in a bulletin issued The that the last night, but has given no indication of its attitude. El Universal demands for Mexico an opportunity to be heard before being "outraged.” It calls on all .Mexicans to contribute to the de- any degree of statesmanship. tense of the country and announces event with a very marked degree of patriotism, for private and personal matters leading to selfish ends are „    ..    ..    ..    .    ,    Riven    attention    and    questions    that Ll Heraldo says the situation hor affect the whole assumed a grave character and de- nored. dales that the (tossing bj the    The    committee has no policy th© Americans w as without notice or re-; democrats charge, and they that its section printed in English will be discontinued until the Americans leave Mexico. country are ig- WEATHER FORECAST Cloudy tonight and Rain in *»outh and east. Mrs. Glieut Dies. Mrs. Parle© Drusilla Guest died ut the home of her daughter, Mrs. Arthur, 700 West Thirteenth, this morning at six o’clock. Further detomorrow, tails will be given in tomorrow's issue of -the News. point to the pages of the Congressional Record for substantiation of the truth of the charge; it has no program and is utterly without grasp of the situation in the light of the postwar needs of the country. Instead of gaining a true grasp of the situation, as the emergency revolutionary    requires, and then proceeding to Cracias have    deal with the inequalities and the been    defeated    and    that as a result    harsh features of the present tax Honduran    revolution    has been vir-    schedules, existing because of the tually suppressed.    1 (Continued on Page Eight.) quest for permission. HONDURAN REVOLUTION REPRESSED, REPORT SAYS By the Associated Press SAN SALVADOR, Republic of Salvador. Aug. 22.—Official dispatches received from Tegucigalpa state that the Honduran forces in the city of ;

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