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Ada Evening News: Friday, November 28, 1919 - Page 1

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   Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - November 28, 1919, Ada, Oklahoma                                 %  A Star As Inscrutable As the Eyes of Buddha—As Deep As the Fathomless Sea-Nazimooa in “The Red Lantern'’—American Today  ®he gfoa evening Hefts!  VOLUME XVI. NUMBER 221  ADA, OKLAHOMA, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1919  THREE CENTS THE COPY  HllilllUHn  SEIS IDLE MKS MM HIL  SKIZl'KK OK MINKS AND TOK J    JKK**?*  WAGE INCREASE OF 14 PKK OF UMM ** PRONOUNC  Conflicting Thoughts  CENT TO CJO INTO EFFECT SOON.  ED IN JAPAX AS IN AMERICA.  27.—Protests  By the Associated Pre*#    b*  thc  Associated Pre**  WASHINGTON. Nov. 28.—Secure    TOKIO. Nov.  of bituminous coal mines in cases against the high cost of living ana where the owners do not show a demands for increased wages are as disposition to co-operate in increas- emphatic in Japan as in other na-ing the production, and the use of tions. The newspapers attack the troops to protect all miners who de- government charging it with main-sire to work, has been decided taming a policy of procrastination upon, in an effort to end the coal tn dealing with these economic prob-strike, it was stated official^ to- terns. From all parts of the counday.    try, from    offices,    factories and 1   The seizure    of    the    mines    by    the    bhoots conte urgent    appeals for ad- i  government and    the    14 per cent     van i a ges in    wages to    meet the mount 1   wage advance    agreed    upon    by    the     ing cost c f    everything,  cabinet will be put into immediate japanese laborers have started a  effect.  It was agreed upon last Wednesday, officials said, in order to meet the situation resulting from a re-  popular movement to secure a re- j construction of the cabinet, believ- -ing that a ministerial change is ne-.    ^    ,    cessarv    to    secure    economic    reforms,  fusal of tho minors and operators.     newspap „ s     deal    lengthily    aith  to agree to the government wave ^ ^     laborers    made     to;  Marquis Okuma, the venerable former premier. The delegates included two coolies, three printers, a factory hand, and an ironsmith. all attired in homespun dress. Some members of the delegation attributed  increase proposal.  Cabinet officers expected many mine owners to put into effect voluntarily the 14 per cent wage increase. Whether the mines of those refusing to do so would be seized immediately, was not made clear, but it was said that no general their economic distress to tne lacK plan for government control would of government action and denounc-be made. Each individual case will ed the cabinet for alleged failure be decided on its own merit.    to halt the mounting costs.   ----- Marquis    Okuma    also    asserts    that  WASHINGTON. Nov. 28 Mines  tbe  difficulties under which the na-takin over by the government will tion is suffering are largely due to be operated by the Fuel admiinstr&- the fact that the cabinet has taken Hon, hut details as to compensation  no  effective remedial steps. He says for owners was not disclosed. While  be  fears that unless some important  SHUL MUHR  MOST SUCCESSFUL MEETING OF EAST CENTRAL EDUCATION ASSOCIATION NOW IN SESSION IN ADA.  BOTH FRIENDS AND FOES HAVE PRONOUNCED HIM ONE OF MEXICO’S MOST UNSELFISH PATRIOTS.  producer in AUER    GOVERNMENTFIRM  m  ™  m   About six hundred teachers had registered at the Normal offices this morning for attendance at the annual meeting of the East Central Lduoation Association. The records of the association show that 859 teachers have paid membership dues.  The association opened its fourth annual convention last night in the Normal auditorium when it was called to order at 7:40 o’clock by the president, R. L. Stewart of Okmulgee. Several hundred teachers who had already arrived in Ada were present for the opening exercises. The opening prayer was offered by Rev. R. C. Taylor of the First Methodist Church of Ada.  The address of welcome on behalf of the city of Ada was delivered by Luther Harrison. He conveyed to the teachers an idea of the high honor conferred upon the city by the association when it selected Ada as the meeting place for the association. He congratulated the association on the high character of its membership and praised the noble profession to which the teachers belong. He urged the teachers to remember that no matter from what state they may have come to remember now" that they are Okla  By the Associated Press  General Felipe Angeles, who was executed by Carranza’s firing squad early Wednesday morning, was classed, before the great war, as one of the world’s foremost artillerists. He had attained considerable fame as an artillery commander in the Mexican army under the long regime of President Diaz and cast his fortune with Francisco I. Madero in the revolution by which Madero seized the Mexican presidency. Subsequently General Angeles enlisted his skill' in support of the cause of Francisco Villa against the'Carranza government and was credited with planning many of the battles Villa won.  Both friends and enemies of General Angeles havg declared that he was an unselfish patriot and that his hope was to bring about peace in Mexico.  He was successively student, instructor and director of the Mexican Military College, Chaultepeo, and an author of several text books not all of which dealt with military ratters.  Graduating from Chapultepec in 1892 he was assigned to the engineers but later to the artillery corps with rank of captain. In this latter  various federal agencies were preparing to carry out the govern ment s program, Fuel Adm ini st ra tor Garfield reaffirmed in emphatic ^ OI1     luxuries    of    the    rich,  tern's his position that “profiteering on the part of either labor or capital will not be tolerated.”  “The public cannot and will not be asked to bear the increased burden of higher prices for coal, nor the payment of a large sum as increased wages to any sp«*cial class of workers.” he said.  HELO BROUGHT IR  reforms are undertaken there is danger of a popular uprising. To  this he adds a vehement denuncia-    _  •  The House of Peers has suggest- Advices reached The Evening ed that steps should be taken to News office today that H E. Moi control the prices of the necessaries tis had brought in a producing oil  well in section 97-5-8. which e\-  i:r e     .    wen    iii section  \t an official conference called tends the Allen field aboil! three bv Prorater Hara it    decided    miles    northwest.    Production    I* said  to have been reached at a depth of The capacity of the w**ll has not been reported to The Eve-  STATES IR  Says Germany Will Not Comply With  that a public market should be es tablished in each city with a pop- Law  illation of 50,000 and that money ^ ^    ^    ^  {q A|oka   should be advanced  1     *    today    on    a    business mission and  at a low rate of interest for the  building of houses, the material to     rt   be obtained from crown forests. An-   1  pupils a greater pride in being Okla I homans.  I    Dr. J. M. Gordon expressed the  welcome of East Central. He stated I that he might possibly fail to get • to shake hands with every visiting teacher and was on the platform By the Associated Press     :  simply to shake hands w T ith all the  .    CHICAGO, Nov. 28.—A blanket 1  visitors at one time.  of snow ranging from a fraction oft    The response was delivered by  IHI: NEXT ST EU WILL PROBX- an inch to two feet today covered Superintendent J. T. Butcher or BIA' BK THE SENDING OF most of the country west of the! Pauls Valley, who spoke in place  Mississippi river and extended as i of W. W. Isle of Wewoka who was J fa.- ©ait as Toledo. Ohio, with low absent. He declared that the weath-temperatures prevailing throughout erman had less to do with the refile area. South of the snow belt I duced attendance than Director Gen-heavy rains fell and low lands I erat McAdoo, who, when boss of wert*  homans and to inculcate among their j branch he served as a member of  several technical commissions, was  AN ULTIMATUM TO CAPH.ANZA.  sent to Europe to inspect artillery for the Mexican government and while there was graduated from the French artillery schools at Fountainbleau and Mailly. He wrote a text book embodying some of his observations in Europe and France decorated him with the Cross of The Legion of Honor.  Angeles was barred from returning to Mexico when Madero’s revolution occurred but when Madero became provisional president Angeles was recalled and placed in command at Chapultepec. In 1912 he  Demand of Allies other     CU8lom *    !LADY    ASTOR    IS  »y tiir Associated Press  , WASHINGTON. Nov. 28. — Al-reached by a News though further investigation of facts  will be made, the American government has no intention of receding  was made a field commander, al-swept by floods in Arizona j the American railroads, failed to:  r€ady  having been commander, al-  with possible loss* of life.  tariff on imported  - The    economic situation of the p* rvvrpn    THE  By the Associated Press    country is causing gra\e concern    ti a ¥¥¥ ¥ A AAL'Tk!*!'  BERLIN. Nov. 28.—It is stated    to industrial leaders and bankers.^    ENC** PAKLlAMfcjIN I  in authoritative quarters that Ger-    The extraordinary interest in Japan j  manv will not comply with the de-  on  the labor congress at Washington    __  mand of the allies for 400.000 tons  due to  the fear that an eight-hour  B y the Associated Press    ........ ...  of docks, dredges and tugs as an     day  f or  japan would so reduce Ja-1    PLYMOUTH. Eng.. Nov. 28.—Lady     caJJ    demand     f  offset to th** German warships sunk     pa * n ’ s  output and so increase the    Aston. American born wife of Gen.    | t>aKe    G f    jenki  ing in many places in the central  and southwest was in prospect be-  .     t . ^ T<»n lr inn cause of the extreme cold and the  from    its position in    the J ak na  8C&rcity of fuel  resulting from the  case.    administration    official* jJ*“| coa i strike. Cattle on the western  dared today. The    J*?     1     * | ranges also were reported in danger.  said, is prepared for the next Rep  f  ^t odera tion today was forecast  Suffer- connect Pauls Valley, the commer the educational center of the uni-cial center of Oklahoma, with Ada, verse. He warmly praised the effect our educational system had on the recent war. He delivered a scathing attack on bolshevism in general and on the coal strike in particular. He  a general, and commanded troops in a campaign against the bandit Zapata. In this service he is said to have won the good will of the Mexicans by his humanitarian policies.  When Madero sacrificed his life as* a penalty for his revolution, Angle-les was first imprisoned and then  of h ’an ““t y |tu P u°tum ly to t ^B ‘ Mexkln Texag.^In’the^SrtmpUto?states  made qU “ e  *  Mt W *- h a “ d,ence  I banished. He returned to lend his government.    .    .    Am®ri    trains were delayed and wire com-  ?    ,    inundation    was crippled. Over the  for the immediate re ins raises a new  ith other nations in world com-. vision of Plymouth in the election  (be  trial judge and this phase, offi-  at Scapa Flow    of production that Japan would    Astor, was elected to the parliament  that tbf?  Amrican consular agent  It was said that Germany would  ftnd prea ter difficulty in competing f rom  the Seventh Section of the DI-  made  contradictory statements to » v ‘‘rage. stand pat on her proposition to refer the dispute to The Hagu*' Tribunal. It is claimed that Germany should not be held responsible for the acts of her interned marine forces ai Scapa Flow.  .  issue  interior districts temperature ranges p 0 f n ^ #  He urged the teachers not  by his eloquence and enthusiasm. |  support t0  villa’s various campaigns President Stewart In his annual  and it dec i ared  that when Villa address was very brief but very j followed his advice the bandit lead-  from ten to 38 degrees below the  w  me nee.  UNION TH \NKSGI\ ING  SERVICES A SUCCESS  IS CIDER HANSIS DON’T HOW  MEXICAN GENERAL TO CARRY ON WORK  which wi  The Thanksgiving service yesterday was a success. Considering the    __  weather, a good audience was out ’o    *  engage in offering thanks to the     ttl# ,  a890 ciat«d Pre**  Creator for his wonderful blessings.    TOPEKA, Kan..    Nov.    28.—While    ^ women.  The chief feature was the sermon  fedt . ra j authorities and courts ave    Astor,    ____ ____ ______  which was delivered by Re\. Morris  strup pij n p with the problems of 2.75  M|gg Nannie  Langhorn of Virginia. of the First Baptist Churchy It was  per cent     the    pure    food    division     the mother  ~ f six  children, a fact  a fine message- helpful and inspir-  Qf Btale  department of health is which she boasted on one oc-  season establishing .     ,__«•    aa    ninaiirn SShi  fly I’ie A*«oci*ted Press  NEW YORK, N. Y., Nov. 28.— Alberto Angeles, the 22-year-old  ing. He began by giving a brief having a busy _ resume of the history of Thanks- legality or illegality of plain old  of November 16. The result wa* ad-j rials said, must be investigated. V SON OF EXECUTED  flounced after a count    of    balance*    gtructions will    iorwaid    to    the  this afternoon.    .    embassy at Mexico City to investi-  The ceremony attending the g a t«. this charge and aiso obtain counting of the ballots began in copies of the indictment of the the historic Plymouth guild hall at charges against the consular agent.  9:30 o'clock. Lady Astor’s philan- Administration officials indicated tropic endeavors here during the that the negotiations with Mexico, last ten years, brought her consid- if unsatisfactory, would not be pro-  eruble support as well as her es- longed; that the American govern-    General    Felipe Angeles who  potraal of anti-liquor Initiation w™' i,waa executed by a Carranza firing,  on her a large vote among action and was prepared to cany ii    ---- _  out should that become necessary.  who    was    formerly  Bring    you I    collun    •ay.f* i»  ti .vna    News office. We    will    pay  till He ii POU na.  to get excited over the low salaries they now receive. They will receive more generous renumeration. The (Continued on Page 5.)  UNCLE JESSE LOVING AT  squad at Chihuahua City last Tues-; j p Loving, Sr., died at his home day, hopes to take up the work in j  ln  Sherman, Tex., last Tuesday after-which his father died that of es-1  noon  jn r  Loving was familiarly tablishing in Mexico “a democrat known throughout Grayson county  elision during her campaign. She became a candidate after the death  Hall  giving. Then he noted a number of  fagWO ned Kansas cider. Tb s being viscount Astor of Haver the blessings for which we ought to  Jh<? geason  when the app e juice    husband    heir to th  be thankful abundant crop*, free product is beme handled in Urge ““J}  nece89 |, a ted his retirement from  I and left her husband heir to the title  America, personal salvation, etc. He *  u a  it ie* the question of how Much and  said that above all else the world    \ ick *>  if     |g supposed to contain ami    the    lower    house    of    parltame  needs Jesus Christ. Nearly one bil-     no j    classed as contraband,  lion people have never even heard    . g spt ^ ia n y  pertinent.    The state     ftTiMr | r . |>IA    nnflOrnW  his name. The church, must give     cht , niist(l     both of the state lahoi a- UI I UMI! IPI    I UM IL UY  Christ to the world. It I* a day of     tor and  the food laboratories at nlf)||| |LLU U    UlIUULIII  large gifts. The churches are giving     fhe  Kansas State Agricultural Cpl-  millions to the cause of Christ today.     1# , Ke ant] the  University    of Kansas    |    p III TO    DIP    TIIDlkV  The need of the world is great—    where many samples of    foods aud    LIHI-%    KIL    IIIIIR| I  Armenia starving to death. Japan,    hevearges are analyzed,    are having    IIIVLU    UIU    lUlltlfcl  China. India, Africa, South America.  a rusk  reason.  need the gospel. We must give it to  T he results of these analyses as (   them. Those who heard the message    | U( |teatin ,the late issue of the    turkey    contest at J.    M.  were deeply impressed wit ii its    jj u iletin,    official organ of the state jx| an fj e i d ' g  popular    grocery was pull-  truths. The offerings for local char-    health department, show that scores    *     on     schedule    time    Wednesday,  tty amounted to twenty-three dollars.     of t hese    samples contain as high as     afl|irnoon   —    -    -    six per cent alcohol. Any quantity     b - rd     greeted was just the’  GREAT BRITAIN WILL     of  alcohol in cider is illegal, * nd   ave rage sized turkey and was placed;  AHHIST THE JUCiO-KI*A\ K  c j der     wit!) 6 per    cent    alcohol is    ^     weg( w j ndow Q f the store In,  By th« Ak«o« la ted Pre* ^    recognized as highly intoxicating,    view    of all and an invitation f  LONDON, Nov. 28.— Great Britain jj a ny of these samples are sent iu  wag  extended to everyone to guess has given the Jugo-Slavs assurance  by county  attorneys and others who  at |tg weig ht.  that the Asiatic question will be  expr ess the opinion that the cider is Hundreds of people took a chance soon taken up by the Supreme coun-  of tQO  ancient a vintage, and that  Rnd promp( i y at  three o’clock the cil and that Great    Britain’s in-     the gale of it  constitutes    a violation     turkey    was     weighed    and    Mr. A.  fluence will be used    to    secure a     to the gtale  prohibitory    law.    Floyd.    1019    E. 8th Street, County  Just and equitable settlement in ac-i y or  alcoholic content, however, a superintendent of Schools, was found cord with the life and interest of  pale nt medicine submitted by the  tQ be the  i ucky  contestant, the Jugo-Slavs, according    to private    attorney general’* office outranks  Tbe     t urkey  weighed    14    lbs. and  dispatches.    the cider sample*. Its    label Bug-     2 i£ ounces    and was    in    splendid  ---- •    gested that it was “a digestive condition for the big roaster which  ALBERT THOMAS HEADS ^    ^    tonic” and it contained 18.61 per  it w m doubtless land In.  LEAGUE LABOR OFFICE  cent G f alcohol. The cider samples ^r. Stanfield is to .be congratu-By the    Aw»ci«t«i Pre**    I contained    as high    as eight per cent,    lated    upon the splendid manner in  WASHINGTON, Nov. 28.-— Albert-    {which    the contest was conducted.  Thomas, the conservative labor lead-    SUuiley-Tyler.    j    ____  er of    France, was selected today by! ^    j    Stanley    and    Miss Vassie    The    kaiser Is setting a good  the governing     of    the      #  e . r ‘    Tyler of Atoka came to Ada yester- example in one respect at least. He  national Labor Conference as the  d  afternoon and were united In Is sawing wood. The old cuss must flrsi     of     < man* lh go by Justice H. J. Brown, have seen the miners* strike corn-  national labor  of ^ “ n ^  |  th ® Mr. Stanley has been in the army ing.—Milburn News.  ^  year *  and 0D, y  reC “ tly  -  SlSrot    of    trlovernTn*."* 0 ™- 1 ,r0 “  0TerBea *  B ® rT,c9   body.  MICKIE SAYS  uiMSct -tvC tai* tNb MEIN COtdSWf IH V40UJtR\UCr UMS 8kthOVAAV\tM\W\ NMVXhCt \F Mile CAO ©CMOSfXlk hMOOatV. MIY VVWFTKPhkM GOW BIUS« MO NMMH MMOUVJOKT MOU PAM HOAJUft,A MhVk TU VNORLOX  that will be v respected in its national obligation and its own constitution,” he said in a statement made public here today.  As the newly crowned head of the Angeles family, the youth said he must first look to the financial wel-t llved 111  Sherman since 1852. He  as “Uncle Jesse,” aud was one of the best known and most popular men that ever lived in that county.  Mr. Loving was a native of Missouri, being born in 1835, and had  Let a Want A- n it for you.  fare of his mother, sister and j younger brother. Once he has accomplished this, he said, he would I go to Mexico to take up the fight.  -“My father’s death will solidify the cause for which he fought,” he said. ‘‘I can state my conviction that my father’s friends will not remain inactive.”    *  was elected county treasurer of Grayson county in 1859, serving till *1861 when he resigned to enter the Confederate army. He was again elected county treasurer in 1866 but was removed by the federal authorities as “an impediment to reconstruction.”  But in 1872 he was elected county treasurer for the third time and served for ten years. He also served in the Texas legislature. There are  cr was victorious. After \ ilia’s famous raid upon Columbus, N&w Mexico, Angeles went to the United States and remained there for about two years. He returned to Mexico in November, 1918, expressing the hope that he might unite the scattered revolutionary factions into a compact unit and pacify that country “before it was called to account.” He accompanied Villa in the attack on Juarez, June 15, 1919. when American troops crossed the Rio Grande and dispersed the revolutionists. After this incident he repealed to the United States military authorities in the name of the “Fellowship which exists among military men” to define the attitude of the United States toward Mexican revolutionists but the United States authorities but the United States with him on the ground that he did not represent the Mexican government.  I As evidence that General Angeles was prompted by desire to promote peace in Mexico it has been said that Villa’s payroll which was among his papers taken in the attack on Juarez showed that while Villa’s broth-Hipolito, was credited with  iii GG KST PRICE PAID  FOR SACK OF STOLEN FLOUR  Clarence Newton entered his plea; many former citisens of Grayson of guilty in Justice Andersoh’s court county living in Oklahoma who this morning to a petit larceny know “Uncle Jesse” Loving and who charge. He was arrested some time j will regret to hear of his death, since on a charge of stealing a sack of flour from Stanfield’s grocery where he had been employed as a roustabout. He was fined $10.00 by the high court, the costs in the case raising the total to $213.75.  ITALIAN SOCIALISTS  UNITE WITH SOVIETS ROME, Nov. 28.—The directors of the socialist party today adopted a motion declaring that the “Socialist victory at the general elections is an act of complete solidarity with the soviet republic of Russia, clearly expressing, to the Italian government an order to recognise Russia.”  DENUNZIO AND ITALIAN FLEET CO-OPERATING  Marriage Licenses.  Sam Andrews, 21. Stonewall to Ella Calhoun, 19. Frisco.  W. B. Ledford. 22, Stratford, to Probably sleet and snow tonight May Slagle, 19. Stratford, and Saturday, with rising tempera-1 Jess Lee, 21, Stratford, to Blanch tore.    Williams,    18.    Stratford.  BJ the Associated Presa    I  PARIS, Nov. 27.—Admlrla Enriso Millo, commander of the Italian forces of occupation, along the coast of the Adriatic©, is walking! hand in hand with Capt. Gabriello D’Anunzio, according to information received here all along the Dalmatia coast, It is said that people believe the Italian fleet and the D’Tnunzio forces are co-operating for the purpose of occupying all of Dalmatia.  In Jugo-Sl&via official circles here, It is felt that excitement among the population, will result in a uprising which will make Serbian mobilisation absolutely necessary.  er,  drawing $20,000 Angeles’ name was on the list at $20.  Angeles was born in the town of Zacualtipan, in the state of Hidalgo. June 12, 1896. He was the son of a retired colonel who had served in the War of Intervention and against Maximilian when the effort was made to make that prince em-perior of Mexico. His wife and three sons lived in El Paso, Tex., during the time he was in the field with Villa.  FRIENDS SERENADE  NEWLY-WEDS  Last night about ll o’clock a crowd of friends gathered at the home of Hobson Cloer and wife on 109 W. 14th street for the purpose of serenading them. The “music” was furnished by old tin pans and cans. Owing to the rather late hou the callers found the couple on th^ point of retiring but upon the ten ditlon of “music” upon above instruments they arose, dressed and proceeded to entertain their vis.-tors.  Refreshments consisting of cigar” for <the mep and fruits and candle” for the ladles were served after which the guests departed to leave the newly-weds in pOace.   

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