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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - December 2, 1919, Ada, Oklahoma You Will See Tarzan Lured to the Apartments of a Beautiful Adventuress Who Both Loves Him and Seeks His Ruin—Liberty Today W\)t (©jetting; Jletns BIG UTURNS ADA, OKLAHOMA, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1919 MILADY’S FURS THREE CENTS THE COPY OKE or WOK I JVS CAPITALISTS AND AHT (X)U LFC TX ms DIRK AT HIS NEW YORK HOME. UREATKST OK A«XHJNT OF ILLNESS PORE-OOKK HIS PRECEDENT OF ADDRESSING MEMBERS IN PERSON By tk» Aw>fiat«d Pres* NEW YORK. Dw. 2.— Henry Clay Frick, known as one of the nation's greatest capitalists and art collectors died at his home here this morning after a brief illness. Mr. Prick suffered an attack of ptomaine poisoning early in November. He had nearly recovered from this when complications developed Ho was 69 years old. The career of Henry Clay Frick By the Associated Pres? WASHINGTON, Doc. 2 —General recommendations on legislation to combat the cost of living, labor unrest, radicalism, and a readjustment of the nation to a peace time basis were the features of President Wilson's animal message to congress delivered today. The peace treaty, the President told congress, will be discussed in a separate message later, as wJ 1 ’ also inc career or Henry uiay Erick railroad Question, For .the sec-has formed one of the most fusel na t- J OD<1 tinie only since the President ing chapters in the romance of in dustry in the United States. At ten, a boy on a farm in a family of only ordinary means, he was. at sixty, a man of so many millions that his fortune, like those of Carnegie and established the precedent of addressing Congress in person his message was read by clerks. The President’s principal recommendations were: Establishment of a budget sys- Rockefeller, was largely a matter j tem for the national finances of guess work even to himself. It Re-org&niation of the taxation has been said that he mas worth morel system with simplification of the in-than lid©,000,000. perhaps as much come atm excess profits. as 1200,0000,0000. \ Re-aljustment of the tariff sys- Mr. Frick built up the greatest tem if ti* twsarj to meet new world coke business in the world, and ac- J con ti st ions and to make the system Quired such vast interests in steel confirm with the fact that the Unlt- Mr. Overholt miller and dis Sylvania. His married Johl man of Swis,-time w in the that he was also one of the principal magnets in that industry and in rounding out his carcer he became known as one of the world's greatest collectors of master plaitings. Mr. Frick was born December 19. 1849. at West Overton. Pa. This village was named after the maternal grandfather of Mr. Frick, Abram Oberholt. whose original family name was Oberholtzer, and who settled in Western Pennsylvania when that region was regarded as the frontier of civilization As the settlements along the Allegheny and Mononcohela grew, and Pittsburgh emerged from its swaddling clothes. became the leading lier of Western IVnn daughter. Elizabeth. W Prs ok. a young incestrv. who at that as working as an engin«*er Overheat distillery. Ii was from this union that the future capitalist was born. The father attempted fanning, but did not make a remarkable success of it and as a result young Henry Clay Frick was practically adopt'd into the Overholt family when he w as about 12 years old. He received a good basic schooling. but there was nothing in his boyhood to indicat* rile remarkable ability which characterized his later life, except his eagerness to get into business For a time he was bookkeeper in his grandfather’s distillery and from that position he went to Morgan and Company, coke dealers, and at about 21 years of age he appeared in Pittsburgh as their agent The coke industry was in its infancy. The iron masters of Pittsburgh were just beginning to appreciate the value of coke for their furnaces. Young Frick had an opportunity to acquire a limited interest In a plant at Broadford and out of the profits of this he acquired other holdings. He later joined a company to build a railroad to penetrate into the Connellsville coke regions, and in 1871 the year the road was opened, Mr. Frick completed the corporation of Frick and Company which bought coal and coke ovf*ns in the Connelsville region. That was the basis of the Frick fortune. The undivided attention of the rising financier was given to coke until 1882. In the midst of this period there carne the panic of '73 and the financial crash of many ambitious operators At a sheriffs sale Mr. Frick purchased additional tracts of coal; land and ovens, and a few years the I Mellons. powerful Pittsburgh bankers, became interested in the expanding enterprise of the young op-; erator. The Carnegie, their great steel bu burgh, had taken large holdings in the Frick ed States is "The greatest capitalist in the world." Recognition and relief for veteran soldiers of the world war. particularly in the way of government farms as proposed by Soc. Lane. Proper measures to foster the dye stuffs industry, built up during the war to keep the United States independent of foreign supply. An elaborate program for rural development in recognition of the farmers' part in the war. At this point the President made his most extensive reference to the peace treaty by saving that the causes for the present unrest are superficial rather than deep seated and they arise from or are connected with the failure on the part of our government to arrive speedily at a just and permanent peace, permitting a return to normal conditions: from the transfusion of radical thorpes from European centers; from heartless profiteering: and lastly from the machinations of passionate and malevolent agitators. The president renewed his recommendation for legislation to deal effectively with ‘‘‘those sons who by violent methods will abrogate our time tested institutions". Several recommendations were made by the president to bring down the cost of living. Among them were extension of the food rn WM! IME ll STAIE SHAWNEE OPENS MUNICIPAL WOOD YARD; ENID PEOPLE STAY IN BED TO KEEP —FROM FREEZING. SHAWNEE, Dec. 2.—So acute has AMERICAN LEGION BEHIND MOVE TO MAKE LUTHER HAIL BISON'S ALL AMERICAN . LAW EFFECTIVE OKLAHOMA CITY, Dec. I.—Ap- IIVI /h. e , JJ", 'parenUy American Legion' post* im city that a municipal wood yard has been established and pleas have been sent to all surrounding towns asking that wood be conserved for use here. The gas pressure is very low and coal is impossible to obtain. Fifty business mbn of the city met with Mayor Watts this morning and arranged for the opening of the yard. Mayor Watts has sent messages to surrounding towns and to large wood producers offering to buy all wood loaded on cars or hauled to the city. Municipal prisoners are to be put in the yards to cut the wood. Busn-ness men have donated wagons and teams to haul wood to customers in the city. Suffering at Enid. ENID, Dec. I.—Failure of the Oklahoma Natural Gas company to supply a sufficient amount of gas to the Enid distributing company to combat the cold wave whlth broke here last Wednesday night and has continued since, caused Enid citizens to thresh out the problem of obtaining a sufficient supply is possible. various parts of the state are determined to prosecute cases of disloyalty and intend to invoke the new "anti-syndicalism" law enacted by the last legislature to halt the spread of seditious doctrine and curb disloyal acts. The anti-syndicalism” law was drafted by State Senator Luther Harrison of Ada, and is regarded as one of the strongest statutes intended to curb disloyalty. Known as Senate Bill No. 242, the "anti-syndicalism” law, as it appears on page HO, chapter 70, session laws of 1919, defines syndicalism as follows: "Criminal syndicalism is hereby defined to be the doctrines which advocate crime, physical violence, arson, destruction of property, sabotage, or other unlawful acts or methods as a means of accomplishing or effecting industrial or political ends, or as a means of effecting industrial or political revolution for profit." Sabotage is defined in the following language: "Sabotage is hereby defined to be a malicious, felonious intentional or unlawful damage Officials of the Eind Chamber of SLX ’7.-----;---T” 0 '' commerce got in touch with officials °L de , stru< ; t,on of re f or * -- - personal property of any employer Scott Ferris Wires the News That He*s Coming IM»r-j ^ ^ ews received a wire this will 1 afternoon from Hon. Scott Dr. Odell Will be Pastor of First Presbyterian of the Oklahoma Natural Gas company in Tulsa in an effort to get an adequate supply of gas. The information that Enid people were freezing was given the response that everything possible would be done to get a good supply to Enid. Telegrams from the chamber of commerce have been dispatched to the governor of the state and the corporation commission. or employers or by any person or persons at their own instance, or at the instance, request or instigation of such employes, employers or any other persons." Law Affects Every Violation The prohibit acts included in the "anti-syndicalism" law are: "Any person, who by word or mouth or writing advocates, affirmatively or Many families in Enid were com-1 suggests or teaches the duty, necee moon who will speak at Tishomingo to night, that bt 1 will be in Ada toinor row without fan. Mr. Ferris will address the citi control j z '* ns of Pontotoc county at the dis- Ferris. | HARD WINTER BUST, WITH INCREASING FI EL SHORTAGE CAUSES MKH MISERY AND SUFFERING. By *1m* AfiMCwtni l*r< CHICAGO, lien 2. The First Presbyterian Church of Ada has secured the services of Dr. A. L. Odell of Tulsa as stated supply tor an indefinite period. Dr. Odell will remain at Tulsa where Ii* is president of Henry Kendall (College, but will come to Ada each Sunday and occupy the pulpit of the polled to spend the day of rest yesterday under the covers of their beds in order to keep from freezing. Dozens of Thanksgiving dinners went sity propriety or expediency crime, criminal syndicalism or bot age, or who shall advocate, firmatively suggest or teach the __ — ---- , — — — 1st**, m.—Restrictions ------ __ law to peace times for the period trio! court room tomorrow evening on the use of coal already put into I resbyterian Church. His first of the emergency regulations, for __ j effect hv re it inn* I |-appearance here under the new- ar- of the emergency regulations, for (Continued on Page 4) Where Is the Gas? Nobody Knows But the gas man. What? Dear Editor:—If striking for higher wages and more time in the* year in which to make a living when the public is suffering as in the case of the coal tinners, is a manifestation of the spirit of bolsehvistu and. publir-be-damned. what is the mat-) ter with a man who is not striking.) but fails to get out on a cold morn- j ing and turn sufficient gas in the mains to supply the people of Ada at breakfast time. Many a man had to go to his work this morning with a cold body and hungry stomach. at eight o'clock, and every voter j effect b > regional committees in k n) i, ___ . , . '! places where the pinch of necessity bo. h men and women, ie invited to I Le been felt. ...day were extended attend. It is a special desire of Mr. j throughout the nation under an or-Ferris that the ladies turn out to|‘* er of tho federal fuel administrators. The most extensive shut down this meeting. No matter wnat vour politics may be, Mr. Ferris is a United States congressman and a statesman of unusual ability and you should deem it a great privilege to hear him talk. Let us honor this distinguished visitor with a big audience tomorrow. in the history of industries was in pots poet and domestic consumers were preparing to endure privation UVii /*\ ,,na,,y ana nas come to be ac-iscomfort, as the strike of bi- 0 . as one tbe raost popular rangement will be Sunday, December 14. Since the resignation of Rev. Geo. Wesley Beck in the recent autumn the local Presbyterians have been without a pastor. In the meantime Dr. Odell has been preaching here occasionally and has come to be ac- unoooked. and hospital patients suf-jty, necessity, propriety or expedj eied from the cold. j cy of doing any act of violence, f the r^.,1 ^ i TTw destruction of or damage to any TTT! SA TW 100 *!* property, the bodily injury to any Tulsa’s avaiinhi I m ° St ot P erson or Persons, or the commis- real roads- there ta danse^'ha.'Vree S ‘° n ° f any crime °r unlawful act aa schools of the “tv WH be forced f means of accomplishing or effect-to Close this week The Whi ter ' a " y mdust " al . ° r Political ends, Lowell and Osage schools use co ' "** °, r eV0l “ tl0 “' ° r , proti , t; or Suffering among the poorer class-! ? prlnt ' 5 ' P ,,blls hes. edits, issues CS of the city, who use coal for fuel. ^T'r'n* 'feulates. distr!- almost exclusively, is becoming acute publicly displays any book®, according to A. M. Welch, county i pamphlets ’ P a P er * hand bill. poster, humane agent. ~ ’ I document or written or printed mat- If the coal shortage develops intoj ter in any form whatsoever, eontain-j an acute situation, Tulsa may find I ing matter advocating, advising, af-j some relief by burning wood. There natively suggesting or teaching I is a considerabl supply of wood fuel I crime » criminal syndicalism, sabot-I available to the city. FRISCO MAI STOP TRAMS TOMORROW and discomfort, as the strike of tuminous coal limners entered its second month. Only in Kansas where voluntary workers under protection of state and federal troops, and in ! the Newriver fields of West Virginia, was there prospect today of in-<Continued on Page Five.) preachers that ever visited Ada. He never fails to draw large congregations, and the public generally will be pleased to learn that he is to become one of the city’s regular ministers. Missourian to Become Member Of the Cabinet MICKIE SAYS ” . walla va 111 I lir feclT* IT- J --------- then developing fuse to flow at seven and flow freely ehortage facing the company is u si ness in Pitts- at nim-, if it is not the regulator? Sieved in some way, while all coke company and in ---- 1882 Mr. Frick found the Carnegie DARRTOWN GAMBLERS brothers willing to admit him as a Biont ber of their firm in consideration of his giving them still further l^T.' 8 *2. 7’’“' bMslnH ** U was ; and Wick Adair repaired thus Mr. Frick beanie also a — * manufacturer of steel. i „■_ niKht OKLAHOMA CITY. Dec. 2.—Suspension of all traffic over Hie Frisco and I learn that nome of the schools: ii„«, out of Oklahoma City is only in the city had to suspend for the 9 y want of heat. Why will the gas re- rn re - A. C. Chanev. j road traffic here may be tied up by the end of the week, according to ava railroad officials in the city. BAGGED and FINED “We had a forty-eight hour sup- d a Wkk y Adafr^ reared to^aT-! £ S great town to look into the negroes' reg- aepn . of the* funeral freight I liiar Saturday niirht earn#** ITimn a ? ent ot Frisco, said last nighj iaq» r0 u Kh w7i, H ' , ""' , 'r“ d 8,ri, ‘ e of stepping upon the porch, one of the " m** are ftble t0 <*>»• U>- 1892. Mr. Frick came into national sent hee who noticed the "visitors” K or * omorrow we may be able prominence. Differences had arisen pa «* by l he window, gave the alarm 1 ru ? a few tralns Wednesday, but between the (.arnee,e Steel Company and th, 8ecr( , t daI1B „ , lana |. which chances are that we shall no,. and its employes over a wage scale, j, "rise-up" was given, and not many (Mher roads also hard hit by the culminating in a strike Involving j minutes elapsed before the negroes orl,aCP and four or five days will £“ u r d \° r n 7 he 7“'^ -*.«!“«- up” and scattered every di- ^ au «* the entire supply unless mullen ,.r ."Lr.' U1 ? r . “f. j rection. The police found the cards BOime c°al Is obtained from hereto- neriod Jul'v 22 iK«i *' aK a, ' hl1 ’: alld money on the table and cap- ,ore unknown sources." rtmJ •. £ • I a i A ,ur,,d th * "Upposed ring-lesders. Ed ------ rh tin iri.n/l ..! ° rk s. A. Anderson. Forest Lewis, THE AMERICAN DELEGATION lirkliiM u /f e ' To ” B| y and Arthur Crump were TO RKTCRN DECEMBER FIFTH Bergman sulked Into Mr. Frick's, arrested. Tom Bly and Arthur -- the bunePlodg^c' taTM S r PHM?' ! Crump Plead guilty at once. but the *•* A—Wt* Pm* neck Mr Fri!k . a me . a otb, ‘ r * "ecured an attorney to repro- PARIS, Dec. 2.—The American time and then eranntad li h r«7k W ‘ nt them Th< ' <*** wa * hel <l over delegation to the peace conference mu Buri na? he Tneouterll r Frtaki""'" “ 0ndaJ, • When Mayor Kllchen * r hlch Wa " »• have • al, « d tro '" "res, 7“ s.abtad hn " ti ne. bnU he ! a ”""' M>d ,h en> $16.75 each. Theca.es for the United States on December Jown^hta^sianrnt'ar'held” h.»l^,„‘ r r a,ed ^ A ' ,0n,ey ,0h " f °’ until the police arrived. Berk man! _ ^1—^1 « lea-rned today. Aeon- t , r r.r nd J ,ent B '° ‘w WMUrn | Tb « red cardinal Is the nightingale ever tfll fcue from^^t'VoT (Continued on Page Four.) |of the wanner part, of Anteri! |clmbeT s «. prevloL 5 .Tanged K MAM m-GA 1 MJDKNC* -COOAN M4UO\> ACMtWDSt IF MC COOUD ©Tf «OMt©CX5N TD BVS KOS, OW GET VMM GRAB TU' NEAREST PMOHS ’N CAU. UP 'TYMS OFFICE. Nft . , . mil BAKIS KM MD VQ AUL* I a matter of hours unless the coal I \HCr im UIS TOONEOOOR\HSWS MJUOOWfT I HAVE TO RBN I WAR TAA ON $ I TMtSPAPEg] ITS A Bi NECESSITVI NOT Ik I Iii: URN ti I WESTERN COUNTIES CALLING FOR HELP That western Oklahoma is in desperate need of fuel is the information ; brought in a message received this afternoon by County Agent J. B. I Hill from the State Marketing Com-mission. The people of Pontotoc j county are asked to furnish at once, if they posisbly can, wood in car load lots to supply the need in the western counties. Mr. Hill is anxious to serve in I this crisis and calls on all citizens of the county to inform him if they can supply the needed fuel. Anyone who is able to furinsh as much as a car load of wood Is asked to get in communication with Mr. Hill immediately. age, the doing of any act of physi-sal violence, the destruction of or damage to any property, the injury to any person, or the commission of any crime or unlawful act as a means of accomplishing, effecting or bringing about any Industrial or political ends or change, or as a means of accomplishing, effecting or bring about any industrial or political revolution or for profit; or who shall openly or at all attempt to justify by word of mouth or writ-ing, the commission or the attempt Congress- J to commit sabotage, any act of phy- By the Associated Presa WASHINGTON, Dec. 2 man Alexander of Galtipin Mo'"ren- i7"‘.T saDO,ase ' any ac ' or pny ' resentative in congress 'has 'been a violence, the destruction of or named by President Wilson to bel. aR * a " y p ™ per, >' ,he the secret a rv nf __________ I to an y Person or the commission of any crime or unlawful act, with the the secretary of commerce, succeeding William C. Redfield. Their*/ VT" "V?" 1 " 1 ttVl ’ v ' ,l “ lilw nomination will go to the senate I mtent .. to exemplify, spread or teach or ^ffirmr.tive’y suggest criminal syndicalism, or who organizes or helps to organize or become a member of or voluntarily assembles with late today or tomorrow, it was said at the White House. sons which teaches, advocates or affirmatively suggests the doctrine of A furious i crim inal syndicalism, sabotage, or 1 f Vt xx TX XXX. xxx? Cl i tx* nnnnvtA*,, ^ .. FURIOUS EARTHQUAKES - --------- ----- occult LY ASIA MINOR any society ° r assemblage of per- CAfl Ct nrKioK inn /iVi -a mo Associated Prose LONDON, Dec. 2. „ 4U11VUB , - ™ ^ earthquake ocurred in Western Asia I e necessity * propriety or expedi Minor on Thursday. Seven villages I ency af ^ oin ^ any a*! physic* in the district of Soma and Valikex- I v,oIen<;e or tlie commission of a* ri being destroyed, according to ad- i crim€ or unlawful act as a me? vices received here from Constant!- j °* accomplishing or effe<5ting nople. Many persons were killed and i in< *ustrial or political ends, ch - ---—v " ti c aiuuu CA IAU I _ * --------- injured. The two districts turned in I or revolu tion or for profit, is g the above dispatch are tkose of of a felony and upon conv* Smyrna located about thirty miles thereof sh all be punished UH ARLEN JE. RUTHENBERG ARRESTED FOR SYNDICALISM Fair tonight and colder, except In Northwest portion. Temeprature 4 to 8 degrees in north and IO to 16 degrees In south portion. West fair and not so cold. Bv th#* Associated P: CHICAGO, Dec. 2.——Charles E. Ruthenberg, national executive of the coal mines of America, today was under arrest here upon telegraphic request from New York. Ru-then berg, known in radical circles as "the most arrested man in America,* had been Indicted on a charge of violation of the New York state criminal syndical act, the message said. One million rounds of artillery annullation were used In four hours atv -e battle of St. Mihiel. prisonment in the state penitf for a term not to exceed IO or by a fine of not more $5,000 or by both such fine WASHINGTON, Dec. 2.—Congree- Prisonment." sional investigation of the alleged I Assemblage Is Den! 1ranchi aenient of negroes in south-! The use of a building ? Congress Resumes Investigating. By the Associated Frees ll ay Ola Any «ilty t im*. *ti*ry than **4 im! em states with a view of reducine ing place of such an asse repr !r ata,iVee of , U,08 *i doffed in the previ<nta states was proposed in a resolution nmhihitoH < n +>»«. __ introduced today by Senator Moses,! Lvs* "The owSpi-^ republican of New Hampshire. The ll rAsnintirxm Pertntendent, or person resolution was referred to senate judiciary committee. Miners Resent Troop Presence. By tho Associated Press PITTSBURG, Kan., Dec. 2.—Alexander Howartt, president of the Kansas mines bitterly denounced the act of Governor Allen sending troop and workers # in to the coal fields to produce coal today. "If the governor sends all the troops in Kansas down here, It will _____ ____ not change the attitude of the min I prisonment in re," Howartt said. I (Continued occupation of any plr room, rooms or struct v ingly permits therein or consort of persom the provisions of s< this act or who atte authorized public r that the place or part thereof is or mils such use to guilty of a misdep able upon convir Gtion 2 ia in charg e “ any _ ^noww £jZ2r&2 Dram is a*. tlf *rs are J*** °r anv 6e ZJ**. Pe! (hereof l aoia ^ co Unty 1 ,*f'm-
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