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Ada Evening News: Thursday, September 11, 1919 - Page 1

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   Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - September 11, 1919, Ada, Oklahoma                                 If You Would See the Most Wonderful Photoplay of the Age Go See “    of    the    ” American Theatre Today and Tomorrow  to a toning ileitis  VOLUME XVI. NUMBER 155  ADA, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER ll, 1019  THREE CENTS THE COPY.  Minority Report On League Put Up To Senate Today  V. S. TO KST AIU .ISH  H CTCH,” NEAR COAST ITTY.  By Ok*    PCM*  WASHINGTON, Sept. ll.—Rejec-GOlNG I HOW AUi I AlIt IS I I* I MK' t j on ot tbe  peace treaty with the  league of nations covenant, or the (adoption of amendments, would mean the sacrifice by the United (states of all the concessions obtain-j cd from Germany under a dictated By the Associe ted Press    j    peace, minority members of the  SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. ll foreign relations committee declared'  known ast*® a report presented to the senate.  The report, prepared by Senator Hitchcock of Nebraska, ranking dem-ifornia from    all    parts    of    the    United    ©erat of the committee, urged speedy  States    with    the    avowed    purpose    of J    ratification of    the treaty without  amendments or reservations. The !    report deplores    “the long and un-  necessar\ delay    to which the treaty  ENROLLMENT AT NORMAL IS AltOYK TMK AY Kit Ail K. URG-Kl) TO ATTEND SUNDAY SCHOOL.  Remain tribes, commonly “Gypsies,** are traveling toward  per-  Em-  San  bay  establishing a “sirnahatch” or manent sacred encampment at eryville, acrose the bay from Francisco, officials of the east cities believe.  In possession of the tribal leaders. who came to the coast to attend the recent marriage of George Adams, head of on)? tribe, and “Gypsy" Mary, who said she was an Egyptian princess, were found telegrams from headquarters of six tribes scattered throughout the* country. These contained but two words. “Amen avasa.” or “We come.” They were said to be replies to a country-wide call for the gathering of the gypsy clans  Not all of the gypsies are included in the movement. The response is confined to the more religious ele-ement who still cling to the tradition that one day they would take the road to the land of promise by! "the great water," the ultimate home of rhe wanderers on the Pacific! Coast  Fifteen thousand men, and women and their boys and girls, are esti-> mated to be on their way here. Lesko Amenja. head of a Greek gypsy band, and others, have made Inquiries as to state laws on municipal organisation and the residents of Emeryville, who are said to be apprehenshe that the gypsies will have sufficient voting power to take control of the town. now a city of 2,t00 population.  The bands are reported to have adopted a central flag designed at Chicago by one of their leaders. It is a green banner bearing the legend * Bo rod lr© Sivety” "A great er People.” Involved in the migration to this coast are gypsies of the Turkish. Rumanian. Hungarian. German. Moravian. Lithunian, Russian, Greek. Bohemian. Italian and Spanish tribes  SUPREME JUDGE AND U. S. ATTORNEY RESIGN  By N**rsf S|>ertai Service  The resignation of Thomas H. Owen as chief justice of the state supreme court is forecast on what is considered t:ood authority and a report from Muskogee.  W. P. McGinnis, United States attorney for the eastern district of Oklahoma, has announced his resignation. effective    January    I,    ac  cording to a Muskogee report, and he will form a partnership with Justice Owen in    this    city,    it    is  said. t>wen is in Muskogee now and could not be reached to confirm the (  report. He went to Muskogee Monday am d will not return until Sunday.*  It is understood Justice Owen wdll not leave the bench until next June.  Alvin Maloney,    an    assistant    to  McGinnis, also will resign January I, it is said.  Justice Owen succeeded Summers Hardy as chief justice about six months ago. lf he should resign, a successor will be elected by the justices and a new justice appointed by the governor.  has been subjected while locked in the committee whose recommends-J lions were from the start a foregone) conclusion," aud it is suggested that! these recommendations could have been made in July.  S* nator Shields, democrat, of Ten-1 nease*. did not sign the report, having announced that he favored the reservations to the league covenant prepared b> chairman Lodge. It wras stated, however, that he would not; present a separate report. The other, senators signing the minority report* in addition to Senator Hitchcock welt* Williams of Miss., Swanson of Virginia, Uomerene of Ohio, Smith of Arizona and Pittman of Nevada, all democrats.  The minority report denied the claim put forth In Chairman Lodge’s report that the peace conference still was in session and has power to bring the German representatives again to Paris, declaring that such power had been exhausted and that Germany “had closed the chapter by signing and ratifying the treaty."  "If the a/mended treaty is not signed by Germany.*’ the minority report added, "then it is not binding on her.”  The report mentioned twelve concessions the United States would lose by failure to ratify the treaty, these including industrial and economic advantages and agreements.  Reservations proposed by the majority the report said, were “for the purims** of destroying the league which had stood the test of worldwide criticism and unlimited attack.”  NKW OHL KA NS \Y KATH Kit  BU It KA I REPORTS STORM  By the- Associated Pre**  NBW ORLEANS. Sept. ll ~ Northeastern storm warnings were expected west as far as Morgan City on the Louisiana coast by the local weather bureau today. Northerly winds, it was stated, will increase this afternoon and tonight, probably reaching gale proportions in southern Louisiana. No information had been received here early today to determine the course of the hurricane.  re-  with al in her  THAI MANY KIU.I Ilk LAST NIGHT IN HRIGX OF LAW-I KSS NUSS DUK TO POLICK STB I KF:.  F  FILED AGAINST TWO  Glover Odom and George Town-’ send were arraigned before Justice Anderson yesterday on charges of second degree forgery They are charged jointly with passing a forged* check on Ham Kasheor, a .Syrian! peddler, the check amounting to ] $25-00. They w’ere bound over to! the district court and their bonds* were fixed at $1,000 each.  Townsend was arraigned on another second degree forgery charge. in this case he is charged with passing a forged check for $5.00 on a merchant at Stonewall, His bond in this case was fixed at $1,000.j Neither Odom nor Townsend had given bond this morning and are in the county jail. ,  W KATH KR FOHFX AST Generally fair tonight and Friday  is the information the weather man gave us today at noon.  By til* AhiKM- aU*<J I’r* .<  BOSTON, Sept. ll. The death today of a young woman, believed to be Miss Margaret Walsh, brought the number of last night’s riot victims to five. The young woman was shot during the disturbance in the south Boston district where the national guards today fired into a crowd. Another death occurred when Raymond Bayers, of Cambridge. tried to escape from the stat** guards who had rounded up a group of seventy-five participants in a dice game on Boston. Common.  Governor Collidge today wired the secretary of the navy a request that naval troops be held in readiness to supply additional troops for Boston. With six regiments of state guards under arms the governor had mobilized all the forces at his command.  Nearly a score of persons, including four women, were injured as a result of the activities of the state troops in policing the city last night. Success in putting down the rioting and suppressing the looting marked their efforts to a large degree, although in some sections the mobs w’ere not put under control.  MINK KXIMXmrON KILLS  NINK; INJURES TUN  Cha pel exercises were held at the Normal this morning for the first time ot the present term. Almost three hundred students assembled, being one of the most promising openings of the school for the last decade. The students are more mature than they have been in the past, indicating, so the authorities say. that the local schools are doing better work and ifre sending students to the Normal only after they have been graduated from their local high schools.  The devotional exercises this morning were conducted by Kw. C. V. Dim a of the Christian church.  Miss Kitten, the new piano instructor, rendered several piano solos, which were enthusiastically ccivcd. Miss Kitten comes string of musical successes ca reer.  Prof. M. L Perkins appealed to the students to become identified with one of the Sunday schools of the city and thus improve them-sel* <*s along religious and moral lines as well as the purely academic lines.  President J. M. Gordon told of the arrangements which have been mad * for the special traiu to Oklahoma City two weeks from Friday in order that the students may meet President Wilson. The train will leave here early ill the morning and will return that night atter President Wilson has delivered his ad-dre*" on the Peace Treaty aud the League of aNtions. it is expected that almost every student will take j this opportunity to hear the Chief Executive tell of the aims and aspirations of those who framed the treaty at Paris.  The enrollment at the Normal is as large as ever before in the his-; tory of the school at this time of thei year. Many more teachers will be in attendance when the summer soh ids close.  MKXiUAN BANDITS CAPTURE  THRKF: MORK americans!  I  By the AmtocimtMi  WASHINGTON, Sept. ll. The American embassy at Mexico City is investigating an unconfirmed report that three Americans, including two named Jones and Ferguson. of Tampico, w'ere captured by bandits who blew up a train between San Luis Potosi and Tampico.  SERBIAN PRACK DELEGATION  It FTA TI NG FOR MORE TIME  By the Atiaoeinted I’rew*  PARIS, Sept. ll.- The Serbian delegation here advised the peace conference today that because of the fall of the Belgrade government it was unable to obtain instructions concerning the signing of the Austrian treaty. The delegates said it would have to wait for such instructions until a new* cabinet was formed.  Ada tm a Building IWM nu.  • The editor, in company with a Confederate Veteran 90 years old, rode all over the city of Ada on the 27th ult. and counted ISO new* dwellings being erected and 17 new-brick business houses. Ada seeuis to be oa a building boom.—Mill I Creek Herald.  The People of Key West Survey the Storm Wreckage  By the Associated Pr«**s  KEY WEST. Fla., Sept. ll.—With daylight today, following the storm of yesterday and a night of darkness, the people of Key West and surrounding territory were able for the first time to survey the destruction wrought by tho hurricane that swept through here Tuesday night. Not a house iii the city es-  Full Weights and Measures Will Help CutE.C.ofL  POLISH CHILDREN  MAYOR ASKS ALL CITIZENS TO VISIT THE FAIR GROUNDS AND VIEW THF: DIFFERENT EXHIBITS.  la cutting the high cost of living  one of the important points that| t'ONSIDKKKD A HAK!) RATION the consumer must insist upon with food, fuel and textile merchants is a fair system of weights and  FOR SOLDIERS IN EMERGENCES NOW EATEN BY C HILDREN.  Recognizing the importance of the  Pontotoc County Fair and desiring  to see the citizens of Ada contribute  in every possible way to make the caped damage, and many were totally,  fair a  ; ucces3f  Mayor Kitchens this  vv reeked. The harbor presents a tan- morning issued the following proc-  gled mass o! fishing vessels and I tarnation:  other small craft, but the latest reports failed to show any deaths other than the four divers lost on the harbor dredge Grampus.  The British tanker Tonawanda, which had broken her moorings, was reported not in bad condition,  In addition to the temporary stoppage of gas and electric service I telephone serv ice was suspended and [newspapers were forced to suspend publication.  A wireless message received here I early this morning said that fortyfive persons were adrift off the coast about fifteen miles from Miami. All we e reported in distress and without loud and water. Boats have let* lier* to bring them in.  measures.  The United States bureau of    _  standards has established certain!  standards of w r eight, measurement,  By  News’ .special Service time, etc., by which all other meas-    NEW YORK, Sept.    ll.—-Starving  ures are gauged and corrected. In children in Poland and other wai addition each state determines for torn countries ot Europe are grate itself certain regulations of weights i fully eating hardtack to assuage and measures to govern the sale of their almost constant hunger.  LUTHER HARRISON TO SPEAK . .  n> it, a*-■ ttif;*<! I  FT. WORTH. Texas. Sept. ll. General K M. VanZandt, commander of the I nited Confederate Veterans, announced rod av that he had s'*icet-  Mayor’s Proclamation.  The best fair ever held in Pontotoc county is now open at the fair grounds at Ada. The best exhibits ever collected in it his county are being shown to visitors, and the collection of these exhibitions represents a great deal of trouble and expense on the part of the fair management and of the different exhibitors.  The splendid array of livestock. * agricultural, and other exhibits, illustrates in a wonderful way the possibilities of Pontotoc county. It | is well for all citizens to visit the* fair and witness the fine products of ; the county for the present year. It twill be gratifying for them to understand the substantial progress made* by this county along the lines indicated by the.various exhibits.  The material prosperity of Ada as a city is closely joined with the development and prosperity of our livestock and agricultural interests. It therefore becomes the duty of Ada citizens to assist in every possible way to develop these interests and to encourage in every possible way those whose industry nas brought about the present development and who have taken the trouble to present their products at the county fair.  For tin* foregoing reasons we believe that every citizen of Ada should attend the fair as much as possible in order to lend encouragement, to whe management and exhibitors and to assist in making the present fair a pronounced success.  Now therefore, I. Gary Kitchens, Mayor of the City of Ada. do hereby proclaim Friday, September 12, as "Ada Day" at the county fair, and do urge every citizen of Ada to make a .special effort to leave his business and duties for a part of that day at least and visit the fair grounds to view the exhibits and lend assistance in making the fair a success. AU the citizens of Ada are respectfully urged to set. aside a part of "Ada Day” to the purpose of visiting the fair grounds.  Given under my hand, this ;he lith day of September, 1919.  GARY KITCHENS, Mayor.  articles within state boundaries. Each housewife should familiarize  Hardtack to the average American it vaguely associated with stren-  herself with the regulations in her uous campaigns as an emergency ra-state, should supply herself with a U° n tor  soldiers and sailors, cer-reliable scale for weighing purchas-1 tainlj not as food for little chil es, and then keep a careful eye ;dren. Yet, the mere tact that the upon her purchases to see that deal- hard, unsalted, kiln-dried crackers  cfs are conforming to state laws.  Laws differ in each state, but the standards adopted in Chicago are fairly typical. For instance there is a standard for bread to which all bakers must conform. A light-  were placed at distributing points, attracted double the usual number of small folks, according to Dr. Boris D. Bogen, head of American Jewish Relief work in Poland, in a report made public here today by  weight loaf should be reported at i^ e  American Jewish Relief Com-once to the local department of mittee.  weights and measures, or to the "This, however, does not tell the state department that the consum- j story,” said Dr. Bogen. “One must cr may be protected against short I  see  the hundreds and hundreds ot  weights.  In Chicago, a one-pound loaf is the standard. Each loaf must have affixed to it a label, I inch square, stating the weight of the loaf and the name of the baker of manufacturer. Those selling bread must weigh it in the presence of the purchaser if requested to do so.  The standards for milk and cream  children gathered at the doors of the stations waiting—waiting—with eager, hungry faces. I do not understand how people, anywhere, can be quiet and content, when thousands of little children are continuously hungry.”  Dr. Bogen referred specifically to conditions in Poland to the east of the Bug River where automobiles  require that    the    cover or cap of    trucks are    being used to transport,  every bottle must    bear in indelible    hardtack and condensed milk to the  letters the name of the person or children.  firm bottling the milk and must be “The food situation east of me marked with    the    bottle’s exact ca-    Bug River    continues to be desper-  pacity.    ate,” said    he. “I am receiving al-  Persons or    firms selling ice must    most daily    reports of lack of food  sell ii by avoirdupois weight, and it must be weighed at the time of delivery by the delivery man on scales adjusted and sealed by the  in the districts of Vilna, Lida and especially Baranowicz and Pinsk. These are the places where we are now using automobile delivery of  Stan Senator Luther Harrison  Who. an announced  Associated today, has  Press dispatch been appoint*  It was a late hour last night when the last of the exhibits got by the secretary of the county fair and reached the display tables or stalls, l'he number of exhibits was so much  inspector of weights and measures, hardtack and milk to the little ones.  For fuel, the driver or delivery This work has been exceedingly use-man must be provided with a ticket ful but unfortunately we did not rehearing the name of the seller of ceive in time all the equipment for the fuel, and marked wdth the nett the automobile trucks and conse-weight of the fuel ordered by the quently we are not able to run purchaser. If the buyer so de- them all and cover all the territory. mantis the fuel must be reweighed I expect that during the month of in his presence on a scale designat- July 200,000 Jewish children were ed by the city inspector of weights fed through the medium of the Chil-and measures.    *    dren’s Relief Bureau.”  All ear corn, potatoes, coal, large    -----  fruits, vegetables and other bulky articles sold by dry measure (quart) peek, or bushel, shall be sold Jt>y heaped measure, according to the Chicago standards.  Every consumer is required to pay in full for the goods he purchases and should require from the merchants full weight and measure  BOYLE WILL FUE PETITION TODAY  of the goods bought.  «*d lo de] ver or. of tin- leading ad-! greater than had been expected that dresses ,u th. national convention  f  he secertary soon found himself of Confederate Veterans, soon to be scamped and it took considerable held ii A anta, Georgia.     tilllt *  tor  him  to  *®t thru with the  ent ties.   Tht   SERIOUS  HIOTI NG IS REICHTER  AT FUME  ed State Senator Luther Harrison, of Oklahoma, to be one of the chief orators at the forthcoming reunion at Atlanta. Ga. Senator Harrison’s home is in Ada.  BIG PEACE ARMY ELAYEO BY WOOD  By News 'ie m Sc .-tor  WASHINGTON, Sep?. IO. - There is no necessity tor an army of more than 250,000 in peace time,” Major General l eonard Wood declared this afternoon before the military affairs committee ol th.* senate. He was  By the AtiociBled Pre**  LONDON, Sept. It. Unconfirmed; reports in responsible quarters here I ..     A .  tell of serious rioting in Flume be- •? eaki ?* s upon the     re-organiza-  tween the Italian and •jugo-Slavia * plan, proposed by the Wjir detroops. The allies were compelled* P ar * meDt    an    arm ^  to intervene. The riot is reported  to be continuing.  ROUMANIAN CABINET FALLS;  NBW ONE BEING FORMED  By the AHwicUted Prow  VIENNA, Sept. IO. The cabinet of Premier Bretiano, in Rouniania. according to unofficial reports which reached Vienna from Bucharest today has fallen. Take Jonescu ; is said lo be forming a new  1  net.  half a million men. training should be military  MEHN AGK  FROM MCKEOWN TO UH AHLFX L. ORR  Orr,  of more than “Halve* sal made a part of our and once rn force it would be possible to reduce the regular army,” General Wood said. "We should prepare and hold in reserve supplies and equipment for a force of four million men.” General Wood advocates an independent air service, a small tank corps, and increases in coast defenses. An officers’ reserve cabl-1of not less than 120,(100 should be maintained. General Wood said. We should build up our reserves and reduce our regular army.”  work of judging began this morning at ll o’clock. The first line of exhibits to pass before the judges was the hogs. The other live stock is being judged this afternoon. The first races were pulled off according to program this afternoon.  The tractor show in the stubble-field just south of the fair grounds is attracting considerable attention. Numerous tractors are plowing up the stubble aud showing yhat machinery can do on the farm. Some of the tractors exhibited are ot baby size, but pull plows along as if many mules were ahead of the plows.  Among the school exhibits that from Homer is attracting attention. The different articles in this exhibit are displayed in a most artistic manner and present a handsome appearance. Some of the school exhibits altho containing many fancy articles are not arranged in a manner to get the hest effect.  There was much disappointment among the fans when it was learned that the three-game series between Allen and Henryetta had been called policy off. For some reason Henryetta could not play* the game and the series has been cancelled. The fans had been expecting three very exciting games and are sorely disappointed that Henryetta has seen fit to renege.  By News’ Special Service  OKLAHOMA CITY, Sept. ll.—Ed Boyle, state mine inspector, announced yesterday that he will file with the secertary of state today a copy of his petition for submission of a constitutional amendment to place oil and gas conservation reg-i illations back in his department. The gist of the amendment, as stated in the petition which Boyle will file, is:  The gist of the proposition is to amend section 25 of Article VI of  **** v    the    state    constitution    to    be    known   VNI>    S a^ mM     as    section    15    of    said    article,    provid-  IS RESUMED AT CHICKASHA.  ing    that the chief mine    inspector  shall have the exclusive power and   __ making it his duty to enforce all  laws in    regard .to mines and    min-  UHICKASHA, Okla., Sept.    IO.    j n g  and    tbe  drilling for oil or    gas,*  Responding to an emergency    call,     an( j  tbe     .conservation of these    nat-  tour carmen    returned to    woik on     ura j resources and the    inspection  the Chickasha street railway this refined products of petroleum, morning and    operation of    the cart     and  conferring exclusive    jurisdic-  was resumed    at 12 o clock    today     tion     of all such matters    upon the  The men returned to work with!  hief mine  j  ctor> and prohibit .  the understanding that the Chicks-     le gi 8 lature from transferring  sha chamber of commerce would ex- ®    ®  en every influence lo bring about  y    a    a y  ®  a settlement satisfactory to both the 1     °>  ,he  s’ 8 '** government.  strikers and    the company.    lf ar  rangements are not made within ten days, which will be after the opening of the state college for women and the Grady county free fair, the carmen are at liberty to quit, according to the agreement with the chamber of commerce, which issued the emergency call.  TAR ANO FEATHERS FOR PROFITEERS  By th* A*MM-iuUjd Pre**  SAN SALVADOR, Sept. ll.— Nine miners were killed and ten injured by the explosion of dynamite In a mine northeast of this city today. The explosion was fired by lightning.  Mr. Chaa. L.  Ada, Okla.  My Dear Sir and Friend:  I have mailed you under separate cover a bunch of bills and informa-"ftn regarding the soldiers, and trust you receive them in time for the meeting on the 13th inst.  With sincere good wishes to you and all the boys, I am,  Vo r friend,  ^ ** I) V ” r''’* v”*’  BOLSHEVIK FXMU ES CAPTURE I*2.(Mio OE TH EIR OPPONENTS  By th*- A»mn «twt Pn-‘H  LONDON, Sept. ll. A Bolshevik wireless dispatch from Mekow* today claims the capture of nearly  twelve Lhous.itid intr a1 Kolsliak’s in the region of is declared that  prisoners from Ad-all Russian forces Ahiubin-Skorsk. It the remainder of  Kolshak’s southern ed to surrender.  army is expect-  All space reserved for the Boys’ Club exhibits at the fair have been taken and full exhibits are on display. There are thirteen departments of the boys' elub w*ork and every department Is represented at the fajr. This means thai twenty-six Pontotoc county lads will attend the state fairs ar Oklahoma City and Muskogee.  The winner of the first prize iii each department is givqp a free trip to the fair at Oklahoma City, while those who win second prize receive a free trip to Muskogee. The exhibits entered by the clubs at the county fair are among the very best shown.  Saturday will be “Soldiers and Sailors’ Day” it the fair, according (Continued on Page Eight.)  Endurance Test.  f* o brother*, seven and nine, were •ut: r -Milnj; dally, and it seemed that J the little one always commenced the fie*-, cud always got the worst of it ; clift lie n cried over It. When asked why r In* started things when he knew he Would get hurt, the little fellow replied:    "Well, I made tip my mind a  long tittie ago that some day I was go-in? to Is* big enough to w*hip brother, md l ow ant I going to know when I j tun if I don’t try It every day to see?’* j  By News* Special Service  DALLAS, Tex., Sept. IO.—A coat of tar and feathers or the whipping post is threatened for profiteers in a “proclamation” received today by a local newspaper, signed by "vigilantes of Dallas.” Alleged rent profiteering will be investigated first, it is stated. Identity of the “vigilantes” is not known publicly and this is the first heard of the organization.  Hindu children are remarkable for their precocity. Many of them are skilled workiiKm at an age when (he children of other nations are learning the alphabet. A boy of seven may be a skilled wood-carver, while some of the handsomest rugs are woven by children not yet in their teens.  SCOTLAND’S LABOR F'ORCKS  AGAINST DIKPX’T ACTION  By the Agnociated Press  GLASGOW, Sept. ll.*—'By a comparatively close vote, th^ trades union council in session here today voted down a resolution de-* daring against the principle of direct action. The vote was 2,255,000 against the resolution and 2,086,000 in favor of it.   

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