Ada Evening News, November 29, 1919 : Front Page

Publication: Ada Evening News November 29, 1919

Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - November 29, 1919, Ada, Oklahoma Coming    Monday“ The Romance of Tarzan" The Concluding Chapters of" Tarzan of the Apes" bg Edgar Rice Burroughs—Liberty Theatre Cbentn VOLUME XVI. NUMBER 222 ADA, OKLAHOMA, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1919 THREE CENTS THE COPY AGRICULTURAL AUK NT POINTS OUT HOW TRN'A NTS WITH SMALL SVM CAM OWN HOMES. im cwm WIRES BAKER AND OAKFIELD FOR PERMISSION TO MINK IX>AL AND FOR PROTBC-T!ON OF MINERS. That there was never a time in OKLAHOMA CITY. Nov. 29.- O I Od OI FOR PONTOTOC COUNTY CHAIRMAN, C. V. DUNN, EXPECTS TO I COMPLETE WORK'IN , I ONE DAY—DEC. 8. I ELOQUENT TULSAN DELIVERS POWERFUL APPEAL* FOR AMERICANIZATION .OF OKLAHOMA SCHOOLS. The committee making the drive Harry H. Rogers of Tulsa swept the history of    the south    when    it    Insisting that the    state be    allowed was easier for    a tenant farmer    to j to distribute the    output    of coal buy a farm of his own is the opin-' mjne<j k«. volunteers, Governor Rob- ion of J. B. Hill, county farm dem-    yesterday    sent    telegrams    *o onstration agent for Pontotoc coun-1ertSon    ye8leraay    aem    ieitPraius tv. Mr. Hill    points out    that    an    Newton D. Baker,    secretary    of war, initial payment    of 1500 is    often    all    asking for federal troops,    and to that is required to purchase a farm    H. A.    Garfield.    I. nited States fuel of sufficient size for the average    administrator, asking    permission    to family Monev can be borrowed appoint a state fuel administrator. on long time and at a cheap rate! The telegrams are as follows: of interest for the remainder of Hon. Newton D. Baker, the payments.    {Secretary of War, "The terms on which school funds Washington, D. C. can be obtained,” said Mr. Hill,*    Coal situation in this state re-. "are very reasonable indeed. Loans    immediate    action    at    my are made for a period of five years hands. Have called for volunteers to with the privilege of renewal at 5 operate mines, and believe if * I can per cent Straight interest and with'P^t I he co-operation of the toited the privilege of paying off at any States fuel administrator, I time. This is indeed a satisfac-!<*an operate them successfully, but tory arrangement, inasmuch as a must be allowed to distribute output good crop year might make it ad-    self instead of through regional visable to pay off a    loan in    one or    directors, else I cannot    obtain vol- two years. On the    other hand, if    unteer workers. Owing    to implied the crops are bad or the prices low,!threat of President Lewis that he the borrower does not face the ca- * WB1 not he responsible for disturb-tastrophe of losing his investment. !ances. and owing to reports obtained "I do not say that this is the; from men in fields.    I shall insist only source of money. Some of the upon protection of    workers and farm loan companies have good con-; mines by federal soldiers for the rea-tracts.    but I    refer to    the state.500 that I have no available tunds school    money,    as the    matter has    national guard. Could use na-    ai fIIUinflf) DIDCHT just come to my attention.    Bonal goat*. *>»ich i8 wel* equip~ hi    rlHIIIIII    I    fin ill I- "Since statehood the state has    and well organized, but have no. ll LL ll VVUUU I rlllLII I invested more than    eleven    million    funds to meet expense.    If you can    _r. niirnn    AArrw dollars in farm loans. I    do not    furnish this protection, let me know    TriPHrny    ill    IT know how much of this money has and I will .wire you    further infor-    |1 ftll ll I Is in WLL I come to Pontotoc county. I do mation. know that many tenant farmers    J- B. A. Robertson. Governor, last year bought farms, and I know that inanv times this number ought Br. H. A. Garfield.    Parent-Teacher    Association    of to buy them this fall and winter. T?. S. Fuel Administrator,    ‘Glenwood    met    Wednesday    artemon "You might say that I have a Washington. D. C.    at    2    o’clock, bunch    of application blanks in ray    Seriousness of coal situation, de-    There was    an interesting    busi- office    and I    shall be    pleased to    viands that I proceed to operate    ness meeting,    followed by    a    short assist any farmer either in finding mines by volunteers. Before I eau    program,    after    which    the ladies 0n Xhe Katy the embargo is on so a farm or getting money with which    this, must- have assurance from    voted the flag to * Miss ^ Russell    s. jar aR shipping it in is concerned. to make the payments.”    ”    **“*    *    “** *    *W,“J    **“ for funds in this county for Armen- teachers association off its feet yesterday afternoon in one of the Cotton Embargo »Will Handicap \ Shipments Here An embargo on cotton, both in and out on the Frisco, has been iii effect in Ada for three or four days. WIFE WOULDN’T COOKMAN ASKS DIVORCE Mrs. Zeisler Gave Ada Music Lovers Treat at Normal That his wife would not cook for him and absented herself from home to his mortification, is the* allegation of J. C. Phillips in his petition for divorce filed in district court. C. O. Barton is attorney for plaintiff. Plaintiff states that he married you that I will be permitted to dis- room. This being the third time j ’***    ?en?Lnole co.ul\^y Bec. tribute product. I will work in ut- th.- primary room has won such An interview with off dais of the I 1911 That to the married couple most harmony with you in this dis- honor, entitling them to a picture s railroads here this morning revealed j th*ee children^ were born, all dying tribution and give railroads their for their room, to be presented by; the fact that the embargo is likelyj J,1' .anc/*.    . one year past full share but must he permitted the club. Just as a motion for;lo become, effective on all r°««»lr(V'™ecVueU^ toplaihUff aDDlyinK to distribute here in this state ac- adjournment was carried, five la- j    .    .    nlBnr    ln    ftlIt    ‘    crueii. to piaintiir, applying cording to my judgment. Unless this dies disappeared from the meeting    ll' a* 7 th • Ada is not DreDared '    opprobrious    epithets    to    him. is done I cannot obtain volunteers, and soon returned bearing a plate    The fact ‘hat Ada Is not prepared as can jvuc a iduiiui ouiam *oiuuieers, ana soon reiuruea ueuiiug a *»»<*«*-    tho    nrnduct they Will not work unless they with delicious pumpkin pie and «* *heI £ “nlk rather bloomy get coal for thetr localities. I stoa nu nu coffee.    '    ...    ak    es    _    t    h    e    o    u. look ,    r a th cr    gloomy That she failed and refused to cook foi him and has neglected her house-,ho d duties generally. That she has UT* nil ronipmhpred that it was *n the8e Part8 Ju8t at tMs tln\e’ , Ibe’ n absent from home, much to his me to name a state fuel admfnlstra-1 Thanksgiving and gave thanks ae-! J"*    ‘‘.n    "roYdJ^n'all1i ?o“, "'"he a'1.^ di^omfort- ^hcrt •tor and , ..so reiterate that we wilding.!, hoping to have many j J*** to be p,if^nati roadiM,aaI, fo,.^ pattie^    Ve n.U.eS most earnestly insist that you permit1 Ada music lovers experienced a Work in harmony with your depart- such occasions . t-    ;    nient as far as humanly possible. rare treat in the piano r .a g An immediate answer will be highly by Mrs. Fannie Bloomfield Zeisler appreciated. at the Normal Auditorium last eve-    J.    B.    A.    Robertson,    Governor, ning. Though the weather did not permit a    representative    audience, a    _ goodly number were present.    j    The    local    Red    Crogg    ha8    no_ Mrs.    Zeisler, who    ranKs high    tified that    150,000 pieces    of bag- among the world’s greatest pianists,    gage belonging to    the American Ex- gave a    most excellent    and varied    peditionary    Forces    remains    unclaim- LO«T RAGGAGE THAT BELONGS TO SOLDIERS MAN WOULDN’T W0RK~| WOMAN WORKED CROP : situation is not relieved at an early (to. date. If the embargo* here should j      — become complete the cotton dealers) are going to face a serious problem.)    f/irric it is believed by many citizens. Uvl/II A Iflu CC/ inn and Syrian relief, under the chairmanship of Rev. C. V. Dunn, announce that they desire to complete the work in one day—Dec. 8th, and are asking the co-operation of the citizenship of the town and county in order that the county’s quota, which is not large, may be finished in one day. While many drive for funds are coming at this time, no one will deny that this is one of as mnch importance as any that have ever been inaugurated. That rands are needed in these unfortunate lands no one will deny. The story can be swiftly told. By massacre, deportation, confiscation, and other methods of persecution, the Turks have tried to annihilate the rion-Turkish population of Western Asia. It is estimated that of the survivors 4.000,000 Armenians, Syrians, Jews, Greeks and Persians are destiute. Of this number 400,000 are orphans. To say merely that they are destitute is not enough. Except where help from the outside has reached them they are dying by hundreds every day of starvation and disease. They have no homes and no clothing. They exist in hovels and caves. They have to fight for single grains of wheat* they scramble for refuse to eat. they have been so tortured and they are so.desperate—tome of them—that they have dug human bodies from their graves and eat them.    ~~ Nowhere in history is .there a record of human suffering on such a scale.    ^ Since October, 1915, the American Committee for Armenian and Syrian Relief (The American Committee for Relief in the Near East) has been the channel of relief for these sufferers. Itsk territory extends from Constantinople to Teheran, and from the Caucasus Mountains to Palestine and Port Said, in Egypt. During the war this work necessarily was very limited, because of the impossibility of proper communication and the changing military and economic conditions, but since the signing of the armistice it has been possible to provide relief on an extensive scale. Prior to December, 1918, the committee distributed relief to a total value of about 19,000,000; its most effective twenty-five minute speeches ever heard in Ada. Mr. Rogers had only forty-five minutes between trains to reach the normal building and deliver the address he had been invited to deliver. But he managed to express in his limited time more forceful and inspiring thoughts than are often heard by a public speaker., "I bring you a message from the Sleepy Hollow of the past,” said Mr. Rogers. “Ten of my life’s best years w*ere spent as a teacher, and while I have had some success in the professional and business world, I count those successes as of little worth when compared with what success I may have achieved in the school room. You occupy the meet important and least rewarded position in society. I am ashamed to learn that the best ward principal in the city of Tulsa receives three dollars less each month than the negro janitor of the building, who also receives his room rent free.” That the public has become keenly alive to the inadequacy of the pay teachers are receiving and will take all necessary steps to correct the evil was the assertion of Mr. Rogers, abd he urged the teachers to be patient and justify better pay by still better work. But he touched the most responsive chord of his audience in a stirring appeal for the Americanization of our citizenship and of our schools. “A government sufficiently .strong to deserve our respect is sufficiently strong to deport every undesirable alien. WO must destroy everything that even looks red. If necessary, we (Continued on Pace 5.) „ Educational *Picture Show For the Children We the ward principals of Ada public schools heartily endorse tho plan of having a moving picture show at the High school on Friday night of each week. ♦ ♦ Milissa Logen vs. Finis Logcn is NOTICE TO ADVERTISERS. The advertising patrons of the mw - *    .. p i# m . .    +    Evening    News    would    confer    a o—- —------------- -—    -    -    ----------- the st vie of a divorce suit filed in    ®    ...    ,    . program. Her opening group a toe- od on the government docks at Ho- district court bv Roddie A Craw- * great tax or on tne omceoy gei-- —    -    •    «    -    nisi turni u>    -    -    +    ting    their    copy    to    us    by    9    A. cata and Fugue by Bach originally boken. N. J. written for the organ, but iran • — —    ford,    attorneys for    the plaintiff.    . . . . They consist of 20.000 trunk lock- in her petition plaintiff states J J4- Th* boated    “Iv    « scribed for piano, and the superb ars. 1500 bed rolls, 5000 suit cases, that she was married to defendant-J for change of ads works * Beethoven Sonata Op. Iii . showed 110,000 barrack bags. Much of this at McAlester, Nov. 9, 1913. That J hardship on us and ofteni pre-well Mrs. Zeisler s masterful tech- baggage ie unnamed and much of it during their married life defendant 'J    gv g ie CU8 nic and artistic interpretation.    In-ars a name but no address.    failed to support plaintiff and was J    J? The greatness of her art W’as Anv    k    nnu-in^ af snlHipra whn nvtrainalv <*ru<»l In liliiintiff and hpr ♦ W I H .1    “    f    1 Any one knowing of soldiers who extremely cruel to plaintiff and her again brought home in the Chopin have loot baggage will do a favor child by a former marriage, cursing J nriStat*^vnn^coniDl^Vina'^with group, which displayed resonance. by    attention to thi8. Ad- and abusing them both. He failed J    J®Ur    co,,ipl>inK rare beaut)    of tone and accurac>    (jr€^SK a]j communications to Lost and refused to make a crop, com- .    ‘    re in the rapid    light scale and Arpeg-    Ba^gaKe Branch. Pier 2, Hoboken, pelting plaintiff to plough and cult!-!J gin work.    N. J. MRS. ORVILLE SNEAD. : vate the crop in order to support Her March Builesque , taken    Sec’y Local Red Cross herself. from a negro suite by Otterstroem. j     3___Wherefore,    she    prays    for    divorce was unique and characterisUc of * +    and that her former name of Hamer- negro music in its wierd and mys-    ^    he    restored terious harmonies and decided Thy-    Tuberculosis    Day    IV.yer       > them.    I-       4 Her last group, which contained 'v Speak rn Ada Next Wednesday w Ponca City schools and others bidget Ufor”l919 **is T$3o"oOo"ofiO "a I have this kind of entertainment, large part of which already has1 which is proving a grand success been transmitted to the destitute Feeling the great necessity territory in the form of cash or relief supplies the latter consisting of food, clothing, medical supplies, ——    I    transport equipment,    supplies for in- VT    I    dust rial relief and    other stores. The    News    is in receipt    of a    mea-1    More than 400    relief workers sage from his headquarters at Ok-'|Were gent out between January and, la boma City that the Hon. Scott j june of this year. Included in this j Bus purpose Ferris, candidate for the democratic nomination for the United States Senate, will be in Ada Wednesday to mingle with friends and demo- Feeling the great necessity clean educational entertainment, especially for the boys and girls who are in the plastic stage of their life, and quick to respond to the things that impress them most; Prof. Fen-tem is placing the moving picture show in the Ada.public schools for farrier Boys O. K. .k Hl;Brn    iTr“^    ♦    By Prof. Walter Rauschenbush. *j W. E. Pitt, proprietor of tjie Ada Tf. •• .,„h .h. i    !♦    Department    of    Church    History.    ♦    Green House, stepped into the office ♦    Rochester Theological    Semin-    ♦    this    morning to congratulate the ,♦    ary, Rochester, N. Y.    ♦    News    carrier boys on the efficiency 4,      ♦    of their services during the last few ♦    Oh God. we pray Thee for    all    ♦    days    of bad weather. He says we No. III.” and the Liszt Hungarian Rhapsody No. 13, completed the program most effectively. Mrs. Zeisler's concert was not a itadv from which much may be ♦ whose vigor is being drained ♦ always get the "knocks” but when Lnpltionfl vRine and ♦ slow    wasting    illness.    ♦    there    are    boosts    coming    the    people ®f    .nit    «    ♦    Strengthen    their    powers    as    they    +    often    forget    to    hand    them    out.    He’s inspiration to young pianists It is to be sincerely hoped that Mrs. Zeisler and other artists of like rank visit Ada frequently. ♦ battle for their life, and    if it    ♦    right    about the matter,    and    we’re ♦ he possible, we beseech    Thee    ♦    proud    of our boys, and    we are sure ♦ to restore them and grant    them    ♦    they    will appreciate    Mr.    Pitt's ♦ the fulness of tnelr years. If    ♦    thoughtfulness. ♦ their strength is failing,    give    ♦ TEACHER!! ASSOCIATION Dr. J. M. Gordon of East Central was elected president of the East Central Education Association this morning. Superintendent J. T. Butcher of t auts Valley was elected first vice-president; Superintendent F. L. Stewart of Okmulgee, second vicepresident, and E. C. Wilson of East Central, secretary-tre&surer. The morning season was taken up with the elections and In hearing reports. The association adjourned at ll o’clock, bringing to rn dose one of the most successful meetings of teachers ever held in Oklahoma. ♦ them courage still fo labor ♦ ♦ cheerfully and to leave to those ♦ At the Liberty. The French Follies are showing ♦ who love them dear memories ♦ at the Liberty tonight Tor the last ♦ of faith and patience for the ♦jtime. This is the best vaudeville ♦ distant days.    ♦ bunch Mr. McSwain has booked for ♦ Since we are all jointly guilty ♦ a long time and it is hoped they ♦ of the conditions which have ♦ may come again soon for another ♦ bred this disease, may we ♦ engagement. They have given an en- ♦ stand by those who bear the ♦ tire change of program each day ♦ burden of our common sin, and ♦ and have saved the best for the ♦ set the united will of our com- ♦ last. ♦ munity against this power ♦! Besides the vaudeville number ♦ that slays the young and strong ♦.there is a strong picture program ♦ in the bloom of their life. ♦ which includes Elmo the Mighty, a ♦ May this death that creeps from ♦, famous L-Ko Komedy "In a Tight ♦ man to man be a solemn re- ♦ Fix,” and several feet of Pattie ♦ minder*that we are all one ♦ News. ♦ family, bound together in Joy ♦    ------- ♦ and sorrow, in life and death, ♦';    Masons, Notice ♦ that we may cease from our ♦ Ada Lodge No. 119, A. Ft A A. ♦ selfish indifference and to- ♦ M„ will meet in regular monthly ♦ gather seek Thy kingdom and ♦ communication Monday night, Dec. ♦ Thy righteousness \fhich will 4,1, at which time the annual election ♦ bring us health and life. *    ♦ of 6fficers will take place. ♦ ♦ ---- Let a Want Au get It for im. number are medical units of doctors and nurses with full equipment for 15 hospitals of IOO beds ^ach, agri-. cultural experts, orphanage workers, crats, And that In the evening at! reconstruction aids, lcindergarten 8 o’clock he will apeak at the|workers and other skilled helpers. court house.    The    Testimony. Many of the leading democrats' Aleppo—“The saddest sight is the of the town and county have been I little children; no running around in wishing for Mr. Ferris to pay them play. no laughter; they stand or sit a visit for some time, and it is the in ^ne piace as in a dream—gazing request of the headquarters that every friend of Mr. Ferris get busy and advertise his meeting for Wednesday night as widely as’possible. PNvt. Homer Holland of the lith Balloon Co. stationed at San Antonio, Tex., who is here visiting his father, J. M. Holland, received a IO day extension of his furlough yesterday, making his leave of absence a total of 25 days. Pvt. Holland is just 18 years old and enlisted last June for a period of 3 years. All members af First Baptist church who do not come to church Sunday morning, are urged to remain ^t home from two until six o’clock*in the afternoon. A committee will visit you.    It Miss Germoine Baldridge together with her parents Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Baldridge, left on tne 1:55 Frisco yesterday for Tishomingo where ahs WHI finish spending the holidays after which she will return to Oklahoma City where she is attending school. Floyd Haynes, son of Mr. R. E. Haynes of this city, and Hurshel Graham, both of tho state university, are at home for the Thanksgiving holidays. Mr. Graham is the guest of Mr. Haynes on the visit. £5ii WEATHER FORECAST Cold and fair, moderating. Dr. Lewis returned on the Frisco today from Dallas and all the doctors and nurses at the hospital were at the train to meet him. about with .the faces of grown folks.” Ain tab—"From the one town of Aintab 30,000 were driven out into the desert to die, and now there are, so far as we can learn, only 4,000 or 5,000 alive—at the most one-sixth of the original number. If this proportion holds true through out, then nearly 950,000 men. women and children perished in that desert.** Marsovan—"At the present moment there are 61,CpO orphans around Marsovan whoee parents were either massacred by the Turks or died as a result of the hardship and exposure to which they were subjected.” Sivas—"Most of the children are in the greatest misery and are dying rapidly. Many scarcely know who they are. The heed ie unlimited.*’ Constantinople—"Thirteen hundred Armenian children have been set adrift In Constantinople from Moslem orphanages within the last few days.** Silvan—"The situation in the Caucasus is very terrible. Now not only the refugees but the local inhabitants are in a desperate condition. People are dying in Erivan at the rate of five hundred a day.” Alexandropol—••"On the streets cf Alexandropol on the day of my arrival 192 corpses were picked up. This is far below the average per day. One-seventh of the refugees are dying each month.” We, as teachers who have the interest of your children at heart, wish to express our appreciation and recommendation of this picture show, as part of an educational program which will add inspiration that results in making better men and women, and would enjoy seeing the patrons come and bring your children, or send them. Wo will be there to take care of them. The first number will be shown again tonight. Respectfully, A. D. BOLTON, . E. E. EMERSON* MRS. MARY McCdY, J. O. VERNON. *    11-29-lt Adv. Let a Wast AA get it for you. Don’t Forget to attend the miscellaneous Bazaar which the ladies* of the Christian church will give on December fourth. The doors will be open at ten o'clock in the morning, and will remain open throughout the day or until all is sold. A light lunch, consisting of sandwiches, pie, and hot coffee will be served at noon. The public Is cordially invited to participate in this bazaar,    11-29-lt OR. ODRU)niiLSA PREACHES HERE SUNDAY The many local admirers of Dr* A. L. Odell, president of Henry Kendall College at Tulsa, will he pleased to learn that he will preach at the First Presbyterian church Sunday morniig and evening. Dr. (MHI has delivered some of the greatest sermons ever heard in Ada and preaches to a packed house every time he visits us. The Presbyterian people extend a most cordial invitation to all to attend church there Sunday. ;

  • A. D. Bolton
  • A. L. Odell
  • C. V. Dunn
  • Edgar Rice Burroughs
  • F. L. Stewart
  • Fannie Bloomfield Zeisler
  • Finis Logcn
  • Floyd Haynes
  • G. W. Baldridge
  • Germoine Baldridge
  • Hurshel Graham
  • J. M. Gordon
  • J. O. Vernon
  • J. T. Butcher
  • Mary Mccdy
  • Milissa Logen
  • R. E. Haynes
  • Scott J

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Publication: Ada Evening News

Location: Ada, Oklahoma

Issue Date: November 29, 1919

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