Ada Evening News, December 20, 1919 : Front Page

Publication: Ada Evening News December 20, 1919

Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - December 20, 1919, Ada, Oklahoma It is Hot too Mach to sag “Broken Blossomsn, is The Most Artistic Photoplay Yet Produced~ Liberty Theater December 24 and 25 UHie    Cbemtta Britos HH VOLUME XVI. NUMBER 240 ADA, OKLAHOMA, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 20, 1919 IO RETURNS ' THREE CENTS THE COPY ‘NOW LET’S HAVE SOME ACTION” lull BIE BARQUET BHD FOR HOME SPOKE BRANDEN OX FLANK RADICALS IN AM KHI CA TO BK MARKS MAS4XVT IMIHVSSIHLE    PORTED TO TARK Til KIU AND HE WILL bk EATEN    OWN MEDICINE IX BVS- AT 'BANQI'KT.    siA> NOT A III . ES AROAHD By the Ateecurted Pre«    fly the Adiated    P AUSTIN T^xas. Dec 20 —The    NEW YORK. Dee. 20.—The gov- University of Texas fotball team will eminent steamship. Buford, “The tnt its mascot.    The famous    Texas    Soviet    Ark”, is ready to leave New steer will form    the piece de    resist-    York    for Soviet Russia on two] anre at the annual banquet to be ho,irs uotic©. *< announced this given the football squad early next morning. She will carry on her term.    holiday crew    a greater part    of sev- A little history brines    out    the    era* hundred    radicals held    for de- siguificancy of this banquet.    The    Donation at    Ellis Island. Informa- colors of the University—orange and tion was withheld concerning the white- according to legends of the hour for departure, but it was inti-institution were    adapted from the    Hated    that the ship would weigh prevailing colors    of the early    Texas    anchor    tonight or tomorrow. Three longhorn steer. In 1916 former stu- trains are bringing additional radi- dents of the university headed by Steve Hickey, captain of the 1911 football team, secured an orange and white longhorn steer from the plains of West Texas and presented him to the students on Clark Field in the presence of 15.000 people who had gathered to seen the annual A. and M -Texas football game. Texas cals here from various parts of the country. It was predicted that three hundred and fifty disciples would be called at Ellis Island before nightfall. In addition to the several hundred “Reds” held for home deportation, warrant have already been re whom warrants were expected during the day. Alexander Berkaman and Emma Goldman are the most notable names on the list. defeated A and M. 21 to 7 that dav reived there for sixtv-nine more for and university fans dubbed their steer the “21 to 7 Longhorn.’* This beast proved to be a regular Texas steer—the kind that stampedes and inures up the range. Neither the university campus nor the scanthv yards of the various fraternity houses offered suitable stamping ground so the authorities decided to ship him to a ranch near Austin. But before he left for his new home A and M. fans put over a stunt that promises to become a tradition in Texas college circles. Custodians of the mascot steer awoke one morning to find that A. and M. students had branded “1-30“ the score by which A. and M had defeated Texas the previous vear. upon the flanks of their charge. Naturally this hastened his shipment to the ranch, where he has remained. Ca pl. Sawyer Report*. By News’ Special S*r\ ice PORTLAND Ore. Dec. 20.—Cap!. Sawyer of the Oil tanker J. A. Chantor which was wrecked off i Cape Blanco near Bandon. Ore., I Thursday night with an estimated loss of 30 lives arrived safely ashore, according to the wife of the captain who received a telephone message from her husband early today. MARSHFIELD. Ore.. Dec. 20.— Capt. a. A. Sawyer, master of th© The animal has proved a burden- tank steamer Chanslor, Quartermas-some pet and the score upon his ter Kunkle, and one other member flanks prevents Texas students    be-    of    the    crew    are believed    to    be coming ver^ ithusiastic concerning the only survivors of the steamer him. so au ies have decided to which was wrecked late last Thurs-; shall be eaten.    day night off Cape Blanco. Guests at the banquet will in- Capt. Sawyer is in the hospital ati elude this year’s football men, old Bandon. Ore., in a critical condition letter men, ex    students and repre-    as    the    result    of exposure.    Three] sentatives of the students’ organics- unidentified bodies have been found tions Honor guests will be Steve thought to have been washed ashore. I inckney. who    was responsible    fot      ........."""""""    1     " Inn II**,!!- »nd    member* of the    A.    hide of    "21 to    7” Longhorn    will    be M. Dana who branded him. The mounted and preserved. OIL TANKER OF J. A. CHANSLOR EXPLODES, SENDING MEN TO LIFE BOATS; ONLY TWO MEN SAVED. By* the Associated Press PORTLAND, Ore., Dec. 20. least thirty lives were lost* when the At REMEDY LIES IN FEDERAL AND STATE ACTION, SAYS FORESTER DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE WASHINGTON, D. C., Dec. 20— The rate of depletion of the for- oil tanker of J. A. Chanslor, boun® est.s of this country is more than from Portland, Ore., to San Fran-) twice» probably three times, what cisco, was wrecked off Blanco early;is actually being produced by growth Thursday night according to tho! in a farm serviceable for products report of Earl Dooley, one of thej other than firewood. Consequently, crew, who was washed ashore from! high prices of lumber are not whol- one of Chanslor’s life boats near here late last night, Besides Dooltey another unidentified man was saved. According to Dooley's account, the ship struck on a wreath at 6:15 o’clock last night and broke in two a few minutes later, the after pdrt of th© ship sinking, taking about thirty men down with it. A score of the crew of fifty-one were still unaccounted for early today. After the ve ssel broke in two ten or twelve of the survivors succeeded in reaching the shore in life boats, Capt. Sawyer being ly due to increased costs of production. Ah important factor is the ever-retreating sources of timber supply. Already the supplies of all the great eastern centers of production are approaching exhaustion, with the exception of the South, and even there most of the mills have not over IO to 15 years’ supply of , virgin timber. Already the southern pine is being withdrawn from many points as a competitive factor and its place taken by western timbers. This inevitably results in added freight charges, which the consumer _ among them. They drifted about all Thursday night and, must pay. most of yesterday. On attempting. These facts are called to public to and near here, Dooley said, the; attention in the annual report of boat capsized. He and the unidenti-j the forester of the U. S. Depart- ,n h “t ZfJh J ®k°DJI known| ment of Agriculture, recently pub- I lished. Their presentation is ac-| companied by a plea that the Na-i tion adopt an enlarged program of I public acquisition of forests by the I Government, the States, and munici-! panties, and protection and perpetuation of forest growths on all privately owned lands which may not better be used for agriculture and settlement. In the early years of the present century it looked as though the i-I116.1?] I management of forests as permanent, productive properties might to have reached the shore. GEN. piSnO LAY I E Read This and Govern Yourselves Accordingly Monday morning you will be permitted to make a donation for local charities for 1920. A committee will see you and give you the opportunity to help. The committee is trying to raise a monthly budget of $500.00 for purposes of local charity. They are asking the citizens to subscribe whatever ”    \    a lay see fit to be paid quarterly in advance. This money is to be spent at home. It is being raised to help ihe unfortunate of Ada. We have been paying *200.00 a month for this work, and it is not enough. It is thought that $500.00 a month will be adequate. We have been paying 2 cents per capita. This campaign seeks to raise the amount to o cents per capita. The charity work of Ada has been centralized. The United Charities has been merged with the executive committee of the Red Cross. This committee will have general supervision of charity. Rev. S. B. Damron will continue as field agent of the work. Mrs. Orville Sneed will be secretary and treasurer of the work. Every penny contributed *ii spent at home under the direction of home folks and accurately accounted for. The campaign of Monday will be under the general supervision of R. W. Simpson. There will be a manager for each ward. These managers will Ward!, A. M. Gregg; Ward 2, Max Levin; Ward 3, John Chapman; Ward 4, F. L. Finley. Each of these managers will have a soliciting com-mittee for his ward. These committees will see you Monday morning after 9 o’clock. This states the case and it is up to you. The need of this money is not guess work. Experience has taught the imperative t Yd of this amount. The work is here to be done. 'The best plan has been devised that the best talc \of Ada can think of. Everyone is asked to help \much as he reasonably can. Ifs up to you. freight train punts thri PASSENGER TRAIN, PIIJNG UP WRECKAGE WHICH IS BURNED. TEACHERS RUN AWAY WITH GENERALLY OKLAHOMA ITTY COLLEGE LADS AND PLAY RINGS AROUND THEM THOUGHT PRESIDENT WILSON WILL NOT HAND THEM RACK TO PRIVATE CONTROL JAN. I special to the News: ST. LOUIS, Dec. 20. Pershing has consented to lay the cornerstone or    a new school namedihr”-.i,'‘'r'T‘"!    m,8“ in his honor    when he visits this' ? volun,ar"y undertaken    by    priv- city December    22, according to word'ate- owners 0,1 a lar«e    but received by Luther T. Ward, presi-isince    tke    situation    has mater- dent of the    board of education,;ially ©hanged. The need    for    the from the committee oh arrangements! adoption ad aa enlarged program of appointed by Mayor Henry w. Keiliac<luisition» the U. S. Department to care for details of the general’s of Agriculture points out, has be-vIsit-    j    rome increasingly urgent. More The Pershing school will be erect- than 20 year ago the Division of at a ,cos* $125,000. It wills Forestry, as it was then called, of-ate PuPiip* . The cere-, fered to give advice and assistance nf iLin^nDe.Ctl0n Til    laying    to private timber owners who might December 2*>S VchrTiswish to conside- applying forest participate    in    the    ceremony611    I managemen* to their properties. By in    tne    ceremony.    |    the middle of 1905 requests had JEFFERSON CITY, Mo., Dec 20.|been received for the examination —A gold medal appropriately in- private holdings, large and small, scribed will be presented to General’comprising in a11 ™.900.000 acres John J. Pershing at the home com-!ot land. Many of these requests in his honor at Laclede, Mo. Iv 1 umb'"- companies By til* Associated Presa ONAWA. Maine, Dec. 20. Thirteen persons were killed or burned to death and many sustained burns toss* and injuries today when a train collided with a special lug the general’s old home, December jand other owners of extensive tim-23,    Governor Frederick D. Gardner:    her tracts. On    the strength of the of Missouri    will make the presenta-    showing made by the preliminary ex- tl0'?u .    I ammatiorts. a number of these large •ii    ^    carats gold,; owners entered into co-operative sress will    co    home    for    thp rhri«tmnB    hi    oances. and wil1,    agreements for    the preparation of burns tossers nom Oklahoma Oily College holidays    without    hearing    from    Pres-    ter    The    Lvernor’f^Dresemat"16"    workin^ plans- freight; •*> ;* score of 4s-26. For an early idem Wilson as to the time for the speech will be written on parchment*. Private forest interests failed train ‘scm Kame. both teams showed ex-1 return of the railroads, it having aud wi1! K~ —-----■ - *    *° follow In an n usually good basketball game last night at the Normal Gymnasium, East Central defeated the By the Associated Presa WASHINGTON, Dec. 20.—Con- be presented with _ ----  ,    .      —    ------------ ailu will ; from    St.    Johns.    N.    B., loaded    with    i nt    .team work* goal shooting    been    announced    at    the    White    House    I1,edal- steerage passengers from the steam-    Va    Fh? 8fme 8Urted j *}ut 1,0 mcrsjge on the .subject    —-*----- ship    Empress    of France of    the Ca    n •    i »\ ae'er 88 until    would    be    sent    to    the    Capitol    today.    &    Si    a    w Badian Pacific Railway here The a close Wh I* brOUKh*    i    ^    ,<    Sugar Control freight train telescoped the engine! After the Drat .ive minute 1    *    Pr<‘8Kien,    would and four of the cars of the passel!- jesuit was,    Central    assunfiug the mastery and keeping    it throughout. The first five up the beginning, and the ger train and th** wreckage burned. The engineers of both trains    .    ,    , were killed.    s    onnutes    belonged    To    the Methodists, The bodies of ll persons were who* by    of    clever    passing and removed from the wreckage to the 8ilootlnK counted five points before snow covered banks awaiting identi- locals wert able to register, flcatiou.    There    wert no individual stars The passengers numbered 35. The f0r Fast Central, consistent team survivors were taken to a hospital work being the outstanding feature at Brow'iiville Junction in a special of fheir, play. C. Roach, forward train which was sent from that1 and point with doctors and nurses that the j send a message today had gained was    *n    doubt.    Last W'ide circulation among senators and OKLAHOMA GINS MORE THAN HALF MILHON Ingram, guard covered the ! floor especially well and kept feeding the ball to Tolliver and Kidd at La*; Central’s goal. In addition to this, Hoa h was able to do his share O’ the scoring ai d Ingram managed to keep his opponent under cover i most ot the time. Vernon did ex j cellent work at guard, doing the .safety woik aud breaking up any ] number of dribbles that were started by the Oklahoma Cityans. Kidd was complete master of affairs at center, touching off the ball without fail at every toss-up. Tolliver played a steady game at forward representatives. nip Preside ut apparently has- not '•mn rn imitated his decision as to the endiug of government control to any of rhe administration officials but most of them believe the roads will not be turned back by January I. In some circles the Extended For The Year 1920 the Government and the States, in the ; opinion of the Department of Agri-j culture, must join hands to work cut a orosram that wit! correlate 1 public and private efforts looking I to the Detection and proper admin-j istration of forests. The function th' Fede-sl Government, in addi-] tion to handling the National For-j ests. it is s^ggf'sted. would be to I cumulate, guide. and coordinate State action and conduct necessary investigations regarding the best methods of forestry to assist the opinion was By the Associated Press WASHINGTON, Dec. 20.—By „ vote of 50 to 12 the senate today*    States in the classification of land, held that the President’s final    de-    ad°Pte^ th® compromise of the bil!(and to harmonize act?on between the cision would    await action bv    con- ’    ^0r. S°veralu<mt control of sugar    d;fferent Stages. The States would isress on the    pending railroad* leiris-    ?urin8 the >ear 1920, accepting the    al«o handle public property owned tat ion in congress.    ^    amendments    increasing    an-!    hy    them    and    they    would    have    a Br th* Associated Pres* WASHINGTON, Dec. 20.—Cotton ginned prior to December IS, the census bureau announced today, amounted to 9,402,420 running bales I J * including 103,926 round bales 27 - ?    ***    0    score    a    number    of 906 of Amerlcai-Egyptiin ' and!    german,    who    relieved 6,429 bales of sea island. Oklahoma! ne4lr the c,08e of the 8aiue did ginned bales. during that time 683,825 HIGH RECORD BROKEN AT MISSOURI STATE SCHOOL By News’ Special Service COLUMBIA, Mo., Dec. 20.—Student registration at the University of Missouri since September I, has exceeded all previous records, according to a statement issued by Registrar Ames. A total* of 3.182 students, on increase of 400 over the previous high record have enrolled at thj University, the some good work For Oklahoma City. Taggart and Solders were the best, the former making 12 of the visitors points. The summary: Field goals: Roach 9, Tolliver 8. Taggart 6, Kidd 5, Miles I, Patterson I, Lyons I, gelders I. Goals from foul: Roach 4, Miles I. Patterson 2. Referee: Wray, Timekeeper: Harden; Scorer:    An derson. I WEATHER FORECAST I Fair tonight, slightly warmer in east portion. Sunday fair and warmer. HBHBHI^OU ARB INVITED to the even-atatement i lug service at the Christian Church A *°°* •«•*»« has been ,i^>^^fJpl,anned* Mr* Harrison and Mr. Holt ■ ’-.“V V* -Iwill speak. Returned soldiers and fwnl,,€* ©specially invited. ;-JThe occasion is the demobilising of 1th® Am*.    it. NEW HESOLUTION BEFORE RENATE ll PEACE EIGHT By the Associated Pree* WASHINGTON, Dec. 20. resolution to declare a state peace, retain to the United States any material benefits provided for in the Versailles treaty and affirm the government’s general support of some practical plan of an international peace league was laid before thority of the Uhited States Sugar Equalization Board by limiting its licensing power to June 30 next. On the motion of Senator Mc-, Nary to concur in the house amend-| ments with the restriction of the ) licensing powers of the board, three ] republicans, Gronna of N. D., Poin-j dexter of Washington, and Smoot j of Utah, joined nine democrats in opposition. The democrats were Gay, ; Louisiana, Henderson, Nev.; Rans-a J J®11* Louisiana; Smith of Georgia; A new Thomas of Colorado; Underwood of ^ wfi?.ama’ Walsh of Montana, and Williams of Mississippi. The measure now goes to the house which has already agreed to accept the senate changes. the senate foreign relations commit- AMKRI^AN LEGION TO REACH _    ,    t    ttO,OOO IN MISSOURI. Special to the News: KANSAS CITY, Dec. 20.—Fifty I °U8aild has been set as the- mem-States would continue Its close ii *    g°ai    in    Missouri by thej today.' tat ions with the Allies. It was un-* * A an    before    the    next* derstood to have the support of!    ,    ®    conv®nio». Plans for a cam- tee by Senator Knox of-Pennsylvania. The cesolution also would declare general terms that the United in further direct responsibility in connection with the protection and perpetuation of private fores* lands. With regard to the Federal attitude toward private forestry, it is suggested that the Government would work primarily through State agencies. To initiate the proposed policy, a Federal law would be* necessary authorizing the Government to cooperate with the States in bringing about the protection and right handling of forest lands within their borders and providing means for such cooperation. ■—+- SUGAR LEGISLATION IS NOW COMPLETED WASHINGTON, Dec. 20.—Legislation continuing under federal control of sugar through 1920, but limiting the power of the United States Sugar Equalization Board ending June 30 next, was completed several republican leaders who were anxious to have th© committee re- paign to increase the membership from 20,000 as at present, to that ----—    V    vuuiuiittcu    I    c-    __ — — -V port it today in order that it might “gure» were mapped out here by be brought before the senate imme-i thetMstat® ®*®cutive committee. •Lately after the holidays as basis I v*    were    completed by for the settlement of the entire J ? .tke    will take over treaty fight. Democratic members I bfneflciary agencies for former aer-indicated that they would oppose vlce -men* now operated In the the measure. Mrs. Fern Wilton of Lawrence was Christmas shopping In the city yesterday.    ■ state by the federal government andl by welfare organisations. Accordingly the state headquarters of the Legion will look after compensation due disabled former service men, war risk insurance and back pay. □NLYfi ;

  • A. A. Sawyer
  • C. Roach
  • Earl Dooley
  • Emma Goldman
  • F. L. Finley
  • Fern Wilton Of Lawrence
  • Henry W. Keiliac
  • J. A. Chanslor
  • John Chapman
  • John J. Pershing
  • Luther T. Ward
  • M. Dana
  • Max Levin
  • Miles I. Patterson
  • Orville Sneed
  • R. W. Simpson
  • S. B. Damron
  • Steve Hickey
  • U. S. Depart

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Publication: Ada Evening News

Location: Ada, Oklahoma

Issue Date: December 20, 1919

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