Friday, December 12, 1919

Ada Evening News

Location: Ada, Oklahoma

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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - December 12, 1919, Ada, Oklahoma A Tearstained World Is Laughing With"Mickey” A Naughty Little Tomboy With Her Pranks, Mischievous Eyes and Magnetic Smile. Coming ®he Jfoa PKffl BK RETURNS VOLUME XVL NUMBER 233 ADA, OKLAHOMA, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 12, 1919 THREE CENTS THE COPY LID IS OU’ AND IT'S ONE GAY FROLIC IX NEIGHBORING ISLAND; DRINKS RY SHIPLOAD. FORCES IN CLASH FIVE WEALTHY MERCHANTS AND RANCTfMEX SAID TO HE IN VILLANI HANDS FOR REW ARDS. HAVANA. Dec. 12—Cuba ie making ready to supply forgetful-ness to those of the United States who are oppressed by Puritanism— if they have the price. Here's what waits the tourist now: Three breweries. Beer at five cents a glass, ten cents a bottle. All-night cabaret and gambling halls with the tropical sky as the limit. Shiploads of all kinds of wines and liquors from Europe. Whiskey, 15 cents a glass, cocktails. 21 cents each. Here's what is planned for the future: A 2000-room hotel on the Stager plan, to cost $6.Oho.OOO. Other hotels, more exclusive, with rooms at $30 a day. A private park with a bathing pool filled with bathing beauties imported from Broadway. More gambling halls, more cabaret, more everything. An airplane line to Key West, Fla., which will begin serving drinks to passengers after the three-mile limit is passed. SWOLEN STEAMS OF THE SOUTH ARE RECEDING By th** Associate*. Pres* ATLANTA. Ga.. Dec. 12.- Unprecedented floods in Alabama, Georgia and Mississippi that started early in the week. were generally receding today, the rivers most greatly affected during the three days being out of bank and causing heavy property lots. This was particularly true around Montgomery where the swollen rivers had almost paralyzed the city’s industries without doing much damage to the Montgomery capital itself. Many persons were marooned around the city but only five lives were lost. according to general reports. The toll of life was small, the total of the three states probably not amounting to a score in all. Grant Irwin, popular agent for the Buick cars in this section, reports the receipt today of four new cars. Two are five passenger cars. one a closed car and the other a seven passenger touring model. By the .Assoc Mi ted Press EAGLE FASS, Texas. Dec. 12.— Five hundred Mexican troops sent I by special train encountered the 1 Villa force that raided Musquis, state «of Coahtttla, aud fighting was reported in progress late yesterday according to information received > here today. The Villa forces com prised nearly 4OO men.    j Five wealthy merchants and 1 ranchmen of Muzquiz are reported in the hands of the Villislas who are holding them for $10,000 each.j The outcome of the fight at Palnu was in doubt at the time the report was received here. It was believed the Villa Com was endeavoring to return to the state of Chihuihua with loot taken in the Musquis raid which took place early Thursday. Officials Are Still Alarmed Over Fuel Situation Is Report By Kerns’ Sfccitl Service WASHINGTON. Dec.    12.—The general fuel acuation and restric-| tion of the use of coal today werej under discussion by the central com-i in i I tee for the purpose of furthering! economy. Consumption has been so much greater than production that officials here are alarmed by the rapid depletion of reserve stocks. No substantial increase iii the amount coal mined is expected before Monday. Railroad administration figures showed that on Dec. IO, the last day for which complete reports have been made, there were moved 15,752 cars of coal ae compared with the daily average of 38,882 cars in the* banner week of October. Officials said a return to maximum production was imperative if disaster was not to result. -a-- ELEVEN MILLION DOI JAR CROP THIS YEAR WASHINGTON. Dec. 12.-—The total value of the country’s important farm crops this year aggregated $11,092,740,000, the department of agriculture estimated today in its final report. This compares with $12,006,526,000. the aggregate value of last year's crop as finally reported. The present planted crops is estimated at 359.134,473 acres compared with 356.497,166 acres last year. RIG ANTI-CATHOLIC NEWSPAPER PLANT AT AURORA, MO., BURNS TO THE GROUND yesterday. CAPITALISTS WHO FIND TAX EVASION PROFITABLE RE-FER TO ECONOMIC LOSS WITH SHRUG- News:    i    tty    the    Associated AURORA, Mo., Dec. ll.—The; fif'ri im    it    *«■/*» plant of The Menace Publishing Co.,! ™    .J 1 ” one of the largest propaganda news-' t Lp Vnrwner^    *?!?    ’    **** paper publishing plants in the Unit-, J*    \ n    a    Jitter    comment ed States, burned to the ground*    decline    in    value    of    the    Ger- here at five o'clock this morning,! mai } mar ** the plant and building being totally! Numberless cases are occurring in destroyed by the flames.    !    which the German sellers do not al- The fire is of doubtful origin, butj* ow payment of their wares in Bertha failure of the night watch to m any but establish accounts abroad. sound the alarm in time, and the; which are exempt from taxation, delack of help and water on the part! clares the paper. To the damage of of the fire department is attributed! the German rate of exchange, con-as the causes of the loss of the.tlnues Vorwaerts, the German** ber-plant. It is said that a duplicate gar g^Hg     wor ^     mM u of the paper’s mailing lists, which was in a fireproof vault, was saved. The paper was established in April, 1911, and during the first five years of its existence, under the direction of Marvin Brown as managing editor, it attained the unprece ket at what prices he can: get and ignores the opportunities to get foreign moneys into Germany and thereby raise the mark. Capitalists who find tax evasion profitable refer to the German eco- civil fill nim - u \ Charity Begins at Home (No. 3) Ada needs a home for the poor and needy. A home after the fashion of the old-time “Poor House” is not needed and not to be thought of. But a home where temporary eases of charity can be taken and cared for is one of the vital needs of the city. az When the blizzard came the other day it found some of the unfortunates without either money or fuel. They had to be cared for in the best way possible. Available homes for all of these could not be found at once. It became necessary to take some of them to a hotel. This was an unnecessary expenditure of both time and money. If a home known as a refuge for the needy had been available, the unfortunate ones could have gone at once to that refuge. It would not have been necessary for Rev. Damron to canvass for possible accommodations and to seperate families that they might be accommodated. When people are suffering and need help, they need it at once. Charity to be efficient and give value received must be centralized. This truth was apparent to the Red Cross and the United Charities Monday when they merged their activities. A central location or home for charitable purposes is one of the needs of Ada. It is needed to husband the resources of the charitably inclined. It is also needed to afford immediate relief. It is needed also to provide a place where all donations may be sent or taken. But a monthly budget of $200.00 will not be sufficient. Our ten thousand population are giving one postage stamp each month to organized charity. They would gladly give two stamps or three stamps each month if the matter was only properly presented to them. They have never failed to answer a call for charity overseas. They know that charity really begins at home. By the Annodated Press WASHINGTON. Der. 12.—The Lyceum Theater, known before the Civil War as the Washington Assembl Hall, which for nearly a century has played the principal part in the social life of the presidents and in which five presidential inaugural halls were held, was litttle more than a mass of ruins today. Fire started about midnight from a lighted cigarette thrown into a crowded gallery, imperiled th© lives of about 2.000 persons and damaged the building and contents to the estimate of $75,000, it was said to-da\ by those in charge. Harvey’s restaurant, another establishment famous for its gatherings of notables before the Civil War, and which was adjoining the Lyceum, was slightly damaged.  * - Bolshevik Attacks Continue Along the Esthonian Frontier By Av«>< inttxl Frew LONDON. Dec. ll.- Bolshevik attacks continue along the Esthonian front south of the Gulf of Finland and east of Narva, according to an official Esthonian statement issued Wednesday night. AN attacks have been repulsed by the Estonians, it is said. Bolshevik forces have again heavily attacked the left flank of General Denektue’g army and have driven the Lettish forces back to a depth of 30 or 40 miles along a Iront of from 300 to 400 miles long. The Reds are swinging around to the southeast of Kiev which is also threatened from the northeast, according to news from South Russia. The situation gives rise to grave anxiety. ILLINOIS MINES ALL RESUMED WORK TODAY By th** Atfse-Mat*d Pre** SPRINGFIELD. 111., Dec. 12.—-Illinois coal mines, idle since Nov. I when the bituminous coal miners of the country went on strike, w T ere reported working this morning. Miners generally throughout the state returned to work and officials of DEMOCRATIC WOMEN or STAR TO MEET I D o '■' * •til j iv nvinAii vu    ll xx I/a Uvv" f     m    _ 1 dented circulation of over a million nomi <* crisis with a shrug of the and a half copies a week, with chowders and lay the blame to the subscribers in every state in the! government and financial politics. union and in every civilized country 1 The Vorwaerts states that Gorman of the globe.    leather especially has been sold In 1915 Mr. Brown and his asso-j abroad at prices less than in Corelates were indicted in the federal many and with no other object than courts at Joplin, Mo., on the alleged to transfer the producer’s fortune char*** of having sent obscene mat- to a place where it will not be ;ter through the mails. The entire 1 taxed resources of the federal government! .«t*'    _    ___. and the Roman Catholic church and    thnnaanH ui»mi    several its subsidiary organizations were     tol . . illegal traders and capi- ! thrown into the contest, but the     tal l sts are robbing their country editor and his associates were ac-    j , . 601111111 Ming a theft of food by [quitted in January, 1916, at the driving P ric€e upward," the paper end of one of the most famous and charges. hard fought lawsuits in the annals “Through pressure on the rate of I of the Joplin federal court district,    exchange German war bonds can be I Judge Arba S. Vanvalkenburgh, of    bought in Switzerland for ten marks j    Kansas City, sat on the bench    and    and the loan is    bought up in quantity    union made    Drenarution* m    *    convention of the democratic    a retinue of prosecutors under    the    Hies by those who realize that Ger- bring    into    line    some    of    the    locals*I'* 1 *     fm    the    Purpose leadership of Federal Prosecutor    many must ultimately be given help that    had    indicated    dissatisfaction’°f rfec in K ihoroiigrt    organization Francis M. Wilson, of Kansas City,    and that the mark will rise. With the agreement aissat^taction of thr women of the state for work-, Prosecuted the cases. The defendants “The purchaser of war loan will with HU agreement.    . iH? , ; n the elcction eampai?nft nexl were represented by J. I. Sheppard., then t     ; year will be called to be held in Okla-a famous criminal lawyer of Fort! fivp ^cent on the TnvJ^Pn^” By tit* v^iatidTiew ^ ed *    , boma City about January 20, it was Scott. Kansas, and John L. McNatt, Th©    *    L* I ONIk>N iw IO Qi t    I announced yesterday by Ben F. La-; of Aurora. The defendants were in-' ®    declares tha* some hor?    l    K A T m fayette ’ chairman of the democratic dieted on eight counts and were ac- ® ean6 mu + st be    f or preventing i *k *    rn    American    state    central committee    at    Oklahoma    Quitted on each and every one.    exportation    of goods to foreign Steamer, Liberty Glo. reported    miss    city.    Immediately following the trial at     countrIes - lt concludes with the Off    iwhfriHn!     V, iTT, 1    ^a 8 *. re c k< *d    Mrs. Elizabeth Bass    of    Washing-    Joplin an organization known as    the    batement that    while the govern- J    i, K ' .    \     Um ' heft d of the national organiza- Free Press Defense League was ef- ment 18 painstakingly spending 40,- h* a ' Th miL ° r t. por V* caching    ii on of democratic    women, yesterday    fected, composed of the constituency    000,000 or 50,000,000 marks for .inarrn..nt©rf rnThL^    “    ? dvi * s,d Lafayette    that She would    of the paper in all parts of the    oils and fats, 400,000,000 marks a e perished.    be here on January 20 and Lafay-    country, and this organization    worth of French perfumes, soaps *7 te plans to hold    the convention at    bought the publication of Mr. Brown    and modes have arrived. The En- By the A^aociiueti i-rei*     u ‘ ‘ ,me s h© is here.    and his associates, but retained Mr. tente, says the paper, must realize pentX RI i^odav'^su^^^XngeVo * iStV^L " in ^    "nti^F^b^uaV^s^    oHhL    national 8 SSt’tSto cnumpionship of the *orld.    following ladies to represent Porno- Ada. Oklahoma.    * Ratifies. loc county at the convention:    The    new    organization    curtailed    ,,    ?     EM    P Mrs. Marvin Brown, Mrs. Tom    Hie powers and changed the plans    .    ^ lcke >» which is being present- Hop,', Mrs. IV. H. Ebey, Mrs. Dr.    of the former managers of the     ed    at ,he Amencan Theatre has the oiorado .to-    Webster. Mrs. S. P. Ross, Misses    Menace company, and it was then Golorailo Sir the Attmriated P DENVER. Dec. ti2. day completed woman suffrage constitution when the house of rep- Mollie Russell resen tat ives unanimously passed tin senate resolution providing for tin ratification cord of playing to more people . .    -    T    mmm    rn    m*f    * rn*? , Jk «    AV VOO*    sLVA I OtSUO    V    ll    CVA ^    \Jf    iii Lf CX ZZ V rn    CL II IX    I L    W JI B    I TI fr* ll    *     1    *    KT ratification of the Jessie Rogers. Sadie Edmiston. Bes- that internal dissension set in and ? n ,he ?P enin S date at that play-bil to the federal Faust, Anna Mae Braly and the forces of disintegration began     ,han    an >' °l he ': auction the house of cen- Mnii,.     rert , 10( ,     the clmilation of th that has ever played there before. paper and to weaken its influence M;,ck ^ nnett showed that his ability as a film producer has not waned iud that he is still able to use the ENGLISH HOUSE MEETS REBUFF IN COAL BILL MATTER and strength. A circulation of hundreds of    ~      -----    —    -— thousands went to less than a hun- ?2 d “ m , e , pep    P r °il>icing a Play dred thousand in a few short months at wlU appeal ,0 every class °* yet the publication, by means of donations from those interested in its plans and purposes, managed to Sugar Itll! LihmmI. fly the Associated I’less WASHINGTON, Dec. 12.— The McNary bill under which govern-    - ment control Of sugar would be con* ' ,l5p Associated Proas    , iinued for another year was pass- LONDON, Dec. ll.—Another re- disaster which overtook it: this morn- ac . hi€    , , J - . -    ,    , ed by the senate and sent to the buff wits met by the government in in K    i    tains    e'ery    kind    of    tunny    and    dra- the house of commons tonight when . V nder the circumstances it is not “JJn    J* lf ^ iL" a9 J ,° bllg f d to temporarily sns- k ^ d ,,‘ha.^the pubiication will| |augh comes it «mes with the patron and to every kind of au j dience. From the smallest child to the largest adult regardless of size or sex. “Mickey" appeals as the final keep its head above water until the w ^ sex ' dickey'appeals as the final disaster which overtook it this morn. achievement rn _ film plays. It con- house this afternoon.  * Ada Playhouses AT THE LIBERTY. And still they go. The charm-log little singers and dancers who [compose the chorus in “The Heart Breaking Baby Dolls" showing at the Liberty all this week are still drawing record breaking crowds. Besides the special musical numbers, an exceptionally good comedian the program for tonight will contain a comedy drama in moving pictures featuring Bryant Washburn. AT THS AMERICAN. Nazimova is showing to a full house at the American theatre in “The Brat" which is believed by some to be her best picture. That she ie very popular with the picture loving people is evidenced by the great crowds attending the matinee and night programs. -41- RUFFA 14) BANKER MEETH DEATH IN FAIX FROM PLANE By th* AoaoeUitad Prats LONDON. Dec. 12—George F. Rand, president of the Marine National Bank of Buffalo, N. Y., fell from an' airplane near Catenham, Surrey, yesterday, and was instantly killed. Lieut. Bradley, who was piloting the machine, was dangerously inlured. Cadet Band of School in AS FUEL DlfiECTOR By the Associated Press pend discussion upon second reading of the coal bill which limits the' ^    profits of coal mine owners to 14 ffifsh    Rf* ll fin I    7* Pf    Pence per ton for the year ending MAiyn    OL UUU I    in    March 31. 1920. This bill is the # j-    government’s method of redeeming 1 Mom mn Con corf lLs fledge to the coal miners fed-! i JVI fllfft/ Ll/fftUf I eration to give legislative effect - I to the report made by the coal com* The Cadet Band of Ada High mission headed by Sir John Sankey. ^crool gave    a concert this morning    Coal mine owners and business men; it 11.30 at    the cornel oi    Main    aud    generally have started a strong agi-    I Broadway. They were out to boost; tation to secure the withdrawal of! WASHINGTON, Dec.    12.—The ithe basket ball game which will be the bill.    (resignation    of Dr, H. A. Garfield as l'. 3 Kh d .nd 1S M^‘iIl ln HiJ{f tW '?h U | A ^ Andrew Bonar Law.    government     f “ e ‘ a dmlnistrator tendered last hare a real band ifnd     le “ der * met ®“ re ‘ban one hundred     w »«    forwarded    to    President MU* fltol    would    to    credit. the    withdrawal    W'^on th.s momlng ^ Secretary Oration of veterans. There wt*> th. WH. ^__j^£. # OI«»to.    H    WU. to«- House. Functions of the fuel administrator was handled recently through Director General Hines it was said. This does not necessarily mean that Mr. Hines will be made fuel administrator in Dr. Garfield’s place, it Ot kahization of veterans. There wrfe eighteen pieces in the baud tjiis,-: ie’ uing and their selections were . heartily applauded by the crow<r«hat assembled to bear the music. - Action on Ashurst Bill. By the Aiwociated Prow* WASHINGTON. Dec.    12—The senate military committee today decided to take action on the bill by A8hurst, democrat of Arizona, authorizing the secretary of war to use the army to protect the United States soldiers from the Mexican bandits. The resolution was ordered back by the senate. CONFERENCE OF LIBERTY DECIDES ON A NEW PARTY By the Auociuted Presa ST. LOUIS, Dec. 12 —The Nation-. was * dded a1 Conference of Liberty in session'    ▼-- here will organize a new political OKLAHOMA VOLUNTEERS AND party if results of the post card'    GUARDS    TO GO HOME campaign indicate the people want' By ,ho AsMOCiat * d Prew It, delegates    asserted    today.    | MCALESTER, Dec. 12.—A coni- The platforms adopted at mid 'Paratively small number of union night will be printed on a post card! men reported to tne mines in the and sent through the mails and if Oklahoma coal district today, actins wins sufficient interest to in- cording to reports reaching Adjutant sure success to the new party, it was General Barrett here today, It is ex-sald a national convention would be Peeled that a majority of! union called before July I, next, to select miners will not return before Mon candidates for the presidency and day.    > vice presidency.    Sixty    detachments    of    National --♦- ;    Guardsmen and volunteer miners WEATHER FORE HA ST \?£\ re „ leased „ fr0m . mlne d ‘»trtcte n . ..    today under order from Governor Probable snow ton ght and Satur- Robertson who yesterday requested day. Much colder tonight. Cold wave of General Barrett that they be sent with temperature zero to IO in north to their homes. and 8 to 20 degrees in south. Cold-       -it-_- er in east and south portions Satur- Don't let that room stay vacant day    i    "ben a News Want Ad will rent It I zation that the action which brought ; it on was a natural happening and not concocted in the brain of the I director. Mabel Normand. as the | star, is like a breath of fresh air on a sultry day. her part enlivens I the whole situation and her work I stands out when placed alongside an inferior creation. But Mabel Normand is not the onlj^comedienne or comedian entrusted with an important part , as among the foremost players should be mentioned the dog, the cat and the squirrel, who give many interesting bits of fun and show to what extent a motion picture director goes in order to £et new and # interesting items ta make the comedy different from anything ever before attempted. “Mickey” is a vivid,happy, and above all things, clean comedy, its appeal In universal, its theme is one happens in all walks of life. Its popularity—well the lines at the Liberty Theatre speak f6r themselves. The film is pleasing the regu. lars and making many new patrons for the treatre. Masons, Notice. Ada Lodge No. 119, A. F. & A. M„ will meet at 7:15 tonight for work in the Master’s degree. Visitors welcome.—R. h. Gladwin, W. M.