Ada Evening News, December 29, 1919

Ada Evening News

December 29, 1919

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Issue date: Monday, December 29, 1919

Pages available: 8

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Publication name: Ada Evening News

Location: Ada, Oklahoma

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Years available: 1904 - 1978

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All text in the Ada Evening News December 29, 1919, Page 1.

Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - December 29, 1919, Ada, Oklahoma IPW Opening Today at the Liberty Theater Are “77te Southern Beauties," lingers. Damn s, Umedimn—Entire^    Program    Daily ®he alba VOLUME XVI. NUMBER 246 GUMS lUCEm TAKES IEV ANGLE YET KKYKNTEkI YEAR OLD GIRI. WAS FOUNDjON MOOR OF HIS OFFH'f WITH BELLET lf HEAD. fir th* Aerobated PrL LOUISVILLE. | Ky., Dec. 29.— Christopher Shot! forty-two. Louisville physician, bras in jail here today awaiting the completion of arguments on h& motion for bail on the charge of! murder and Laurens Gardner, a girl of 13 on w hose testimony the dower relies to bear out his innocence! was in a detention home on af charge of delinquency. These developm lits have come to the front since De t. 24. when Elisabeth Ford Griff it i. Doctor Shott's ADA. OKLAHOMA, MONDAY, DECEMBER 29,1919 THE BAD BOYS INSISTED UPON RIDING ON JOHNNY C. P.’s NEW SLED AND SPOILING HIS JOY RIDE THREE CENTS THE COPY 4- A NKW CT .UK (HOWS A WOMAN IX THE CASK WITH EVERYH ... -■IXDICATIoi OF JKNOW-BjS ■ im nil hum SSS 17 year old assi tant, was found dead on the floor af the physician’s office with a bu let through her heart and h.s au omatic pistol by her aide. Questioned by the police. Dr. Shott declared he sad been deliver-ing Christmas pre! pots to a number of his patients a the time when Mise Griffith had been killed. Examination by the c ironer established that this had ocurred between I and 3 o’clock in tfae afternoon. The little Gardner girl. stoutly maintained to the authorities that she was in the doctor’s j company during those hours. Dr. Shott asserts the belief that Miss Griffith committed suicide. Bf th* AMOT la tod Pl MOUNT CLEMENS. Mich., Dec. 29.—Authorities <f MacComb county were today investigating a new angle of the slaying of J. S. Brown, son of a former Detroit millionaire, whose body was ffbund in his automobile on the road Wednesday night last. The new information was a statement by Miss Gladys Summitt, who came here last light from Battle Creek and gave tife officers a story involving a young woman, who until last Saturday lived in Battle Creek, and who, Miss Summitt has declared, had heed much in Brown’s company just prior to his death. The girl, whose nfime Miss Summitt gave to the officers, left Battle Creek early last Wednesday on her way to Mount Clemens, after borrowing a uniforfn from a soldier stationed at a nearby camp. She returned to Battle Creek yesterday afternoon, Miss Summitt states, attired in new and expensive clothing and with a large sum of money. Later when informed of Brown’s death, the statement says, the girl displayed unusual alarm, and inquired if her name was mentioned by the newspaper reporters. General Wood didn’t get across. but his friends hope to put him over Baltimore American. A Clarion Call To Women Elsewhere in this issue of the News is printed a call to the women of the state to attend a convention of women democratic voters of the state, to be held iii Oklahoma City on January 27, and the notice also explains that a county convention will be held in each countyseat in the state on the 17th of January to elect delegates to the state convention. This is all quite right and regular, and, being the chairman of a committee of women to organize Pontotoc county, I take this method of appealing to every' woman in the county who expects to vote the democratic ticket to make it a point to become interested in the matter at once, as the time is short Pontotoc county is entitled to twenty-four delegates. This does not mean that the delegation that will represent our county must necessarily all be from the countyseat. It is to be sincerely hoped that at this mass-meeting to be held in Ada on the 17th there will be two or more representatives from every" precinct in the county, especially do we need the ideas and support of the women from the farms. This is the first time in the history of the state or county that the women are to be called together for political reasons. The idea may not appeal to you in any way. It certainly does not appeal to me in any sense except that of duty. To some women the idea of the ballot is only a pleasant change in their monotonous way of passing the time, to others simply an interesting experiment, simply a change in their programs, but to the better element of women, especially the mothers it is a solemn duty—a sacred trust—and the\ take up this added burden in the same spirit in which they have shouldered many other propositions. Many women will see in the ballot an opportunity to do something to better the environment in which she is trying to raise her children and nake of them educated and intellectual citizens and will govern her efforts in this new advent into state politics from this viewpoint It is with this idea in view' that I wish to appeal to you to make up your mind at once which woman, or number of women, in your own neighborhood or town that you believe td be best fitted to represent us at the state convention on the 27th. If it is not possible for a delegation to attend the county convention at Ada on the 17th, then send in the names of some one from your district to be voted on at the mass-meeting. Care should be taken, however, in selecting women whom you believe could attend the convention at the capital, as we are entitled to 24 seats and Pontotoc county must be among those to make the best showing at the state meeting. MRS. MARVIN BROWN. WHILE S ETTL I U NEAR | ENOUGH Im ’ ENT TO ii SNT SEEMS ARE NOT PRES-MATTER ID^ W    WORLD FTT POR HEROES TO UVE IN” HAS NOT YET BEEN attained. By the Associated Prees WASHINGTON, tee. 29 Repub- I lean and democrat c senators working for a peace t eaty compromise today centered the r attention on a plan said to have >een accepted by the mild reserve ion Republicans and by a number jf Democrats for ratification with tjree modifications in the 14 reservafons approved by the senate majorit r at the last session. The three cha] ges which some senators believe w mid make the reservations accepts de to two-thirds deal with the pre tmble declaration that the qualifications must be acquiesced in by tile other powers with Article IO add with Shantung. The mild group brieve that Senator Lodge, Republica! leader, will be willing to make t^iese changes and that Senator Hitchcock, leader of will be satisfied s said, however, party heads, in expressed a final District Court Hears Motions For Today Only Judge Bolen is holding court today and hearing various and sundry motions. It is motion day only, nothing else being taken up for dis-1 position. The result of the day’s* work will be to advance business! so it may be dispatched with greater rapidity when the long term of I court begins iii January. County Court Next Week for Long Session the Democrats, a1 with them. It that neither of t the senate had y! opinion. Under the newfpreamble suggested, the senate Kservations would be regarded as accepted by the other parties to the treaty unless specific objections we^e made within a limited time. Th! wording of Article IO reservation#would be changed so as to eliminate the language which President Wilson said he would regard as 4 rejection of the treaty and to substitute an affirmative declaration that the article’s obligations are accepted * with the understanding that future congresses shall be at liberty to decide the question of peace or war Although compromise talk on this and other modification plans continues among the senators remaining here, there are so many absent that no concrete action is expected until the senate reassembles next Monday. GATHER AT WASHINGTON TO CONFER WI iii OFFICIALS ON ! LEGISLATRIX AFFECTING XYKRNHrPK th tem IEV IORI ROBBED OEI $25,000,100 ll 1919 By th* Associated Pr >u WASHINGTON, Dec. Judge Busby will begin a week’s term of county court in Ada next Monday. Both criminal and civil matters will be taken up and the docket has already been set. The term will last thru the entire week. Quite a number of interesting cases are to be disposed of. Meeting to Grapple With Economic and Industrial Problems By the Associated P NEW' VORK. in 10.000 differe people of New goods to the am of $25,000,000 du according to the today The estitn te was given bv officials of thi firms in the city st met ive # of any noshing stores $1 29.—Criminals cities robbed the rk of cash and nt approximately Ing the year 1919 ew York Tribune y-two insurance rho say the year just ended has I en the most de in their history. Those losing wer as follows: In surance Compania $2,000,000; Fur- 00,000; Jewelers $1,000,000; Truck ng firms $1,300.-OOO. The total Ipf liberty bonds and other securities approximately exceeded $1,000.* Teacher Train life claim 29.—While the joint congressional committee was discussing Points of difference! between the Eich and Cummings I railroad reorganisation bills here to-! day in an ffforl to affiliate minor disagreements a$d pave the way to consideration oft the entire strike provision of the Summings bill, railroad union offic als were gathering to attend a <okference called by Daniels to form date another definite policy to bi pursued with regard to organise* labor, on conclusion of the senatr bill. The chiefs of the four great! railroad brother-/ hoods were to meet at 3 p. in. to consider the railfoad platform with regard to the entire strike provision. Prior to the conference the officials of several unions affiliated with the brotherhood^ strongly indicated their conviction that the conference would adopt a measure similar to that of the railroad committee of shopmen which would strike if the more drastic provisions of the Cummings bill should become law. DETAILS CIV ll III IRISH SHOOTING FRAY The teacher training class will meet at the Christian church this evening at seven o’clock. The class will begin the study of the Sunday School, or Bible School. This study will include the Modern Bible School, the,Bible School and the Church. Organization ‘and Equipment, Graded Supplemental Lessons, The Home Department; there will be eight lessons on the teacher and his work, including the teacher’s preparation, principles In teaching, five formal steps Ii! teaching, a study of the mind, the art of questioning. the art of illustrating; * Ti e re v*!ll be e^ght lessons on the pupil, including child nature, the beginner; characteristics and equipment, the primary pupil: his needs and how to meet them, adult pupils: their needs and bow to meet them and a chart study These studies will conclude the first year's work In Teacher Training There are fifty lesson! in an. Any one is welcome to become a member of this class. C. V. DUNN, Instructor. jT Germans Pouring Into Argentina, by the Ship Loads fcr Settlement By lh* Associated P BUENOS AIHJBS, De . 2S. man immiigrant into Argentina By the Associated Pre; DUBLIN, Dec. Sunday’s shootini over the body o, officer of the gua firing led to the life of Lord Fren threatened. Two soldiers show that at 3 morning they, left the Vice Re 29.—Details of affray near the Vice Regal Lods tin Phoenix Park were given toda r at the inquest Lieut. Boast, an d, who was killed at the same tin s that a civilian found in the pat t was shot. The iscovery that the was again being ave testimony to ’clock. on Sunday tth Lieut. Boast, ii Lodge and went on patrol down! the road where they saw a man {crossing the lawn. When they challenged the man he refused to reply! and they rushed him. Shots were fired and the lieutenant collapsed.! The dead civi lan was identified as Lawrence K rnnedy, a baker’s laborer, who live in Lucan. Ger- have been pouring in every phip that came from He land. One ship brought 400 of Teutonic nationality. Land allotmeiits have* been made to these Immigr int* in sections of the territory of of fertle country gentina between Before the in iuest it was said that Kennedy w$ a discharged soi- By the Associated Press ST. LOUIS, Mo., Dec, 29.—Scientific methods of solving J he economic and industrial problems facing the country will be considered at th? convention of the Amerimn Association for the Advancement of Science which opened here today. Economists will talk over plans to reduce the living cost and sociologists will consider a Program to end the social disorders, It was asserted. Plans probably will be formulated for the scientific development and distribution of the country’s resources in manpower and natural wealth, according to Dr. George T. Moore of this city, general secretary of the association. "We shall strive to win! greater appreciation of the four ftfndamen-tal bases of modern civilization— science, education, democracy and organization,” explained Dr. Moore. The convention will be divided into sectional meetings, including the following: Mathematics and astronomy, physics, chemistry, engineering, geology and geography/ zoology, botany, anthropology and psychology, social and economic* science, physiology and experiment medicines, and education and agriculture. More than SOO delegates were registered today, and it ig expected that approximately SOO niore, representing auxiliary societies, will arrive before the meeting ends Saturday. Dr. Silas Flexner of tie Rockefeller Institute for Medical Research, president-elect offthe association, is chairman of tie convention. Dr. John Merle boulter of Chicago is the retiring president. diet- who on Satu day night had left a hospital wher he had received treatment for injfiries which he said he had sustained at the hands of some soldiers in iDublin barracks. search font Aves for WOOD AIxtmOL PEDDLERS Missioned, a strip n northeastern Ar-Paraguay and the state of Rio Gr* iide do Sui. Brazil. There has long cen a German col ony in Rio Gratfde Do Sui and re-announced * allot-•ation by German Let a Wai*t fid ase it dr yea. |cent Iv Pal jig uh:] intuits for cult! ' The arriving Colonists are chief-1 Iv applying themselves to the cul-aration of yertok mate, the plant from which Ie Crewed the famous South American! drink resembling tea. It Is reported that the Mio-atones colonists ire being given pro-, visional permits I to occupy lots of ISS Mvgi Br th* A undated pf CHICOPEE, Search was cont! ity for persons traffic of poisoj has iii the last fifty-nine person! cases near here toll was divided pee 37, including] oke IO; SpringfU woman; Hadley erne, and Hart! Fourteen arrest and others are ass., Dec. 29.— ued in this vicln-•nnected with the •us liquor which *ek killed at least and many other sported. The death .as follows. Chico-wo women; Holy-|d 4, including one three; Greenfield! >rcty Conn., two. have been made sted. HEATHER FORECAST Fair tonight and Tuesday. Nut much change in temperature I By the Associated Pres* I I NEW YORK, Dec.] the biggest ropnd-ups I land manufacturers of 'ever made I ti the coni ling as a result of! I deaths and blindness* Slowed the sale of liq! I Porter, supervising ■§ I for New York distill I today. Evidence 'an I is sufficient, Porter* I Pan a rein, a* Man hat! I liquor dealer. Rom* jlyn undertaker, and Ell I the alleged principal! II ri button of poison* I New England, are ■Nj I first dep%e murder. lip.- One off ll bootleggers} illicit liquor! Bry Is pend-! Ie wave of I ich has fol-1 ■Daniel L.l [venue agent! ■announcedl By in hand! lid, to hold! ■wine and! flli» a Brook-/ Hue! SaleebyJ fin the dis-1 I liquor ini Urged    wl th I By the Associated' Press LONDON, Dec. 29.—The people of Great Britain look forward to a new year full of financial ani political difficulties but with greater^ opu! mism than they would have thought possible a few months ago. live in”eIhSr'd f“ f0r heroes to war L. ™    7is an ideal of (t>e " • has “°* ?et been fully attained at home and international problems hanewr°Ught °D the war “ hanging over the head of the nation. Yet the British^people vinHhi t0f    tbe future 111 an in- vmcible faith in the nation's ability to conquer all troubles. is Pr! Jf °8ti ?he5r^ul    of    all ®r 03Ld. °eorse. Under the tnt# !fJliP    unflagging faith th!    wiU    work for the best, the clouds of despondency, pictured by the newspapers as thiek- !henn!en ih0i ChanceIlor Of the Ex-!F decIared that the nation heading for bankruptcy say Britons, have visibly lifted. foremost cause for confidence is tne steady commercial revival and labor tropics, which Britons hope will continue These give ground for prediction by optimists that Great Britain will return to normal conditions sooner than other great European countries *nich engaged in the war. Manufacturers in many lines have business booked far ahead. The cotton trade, one of the basic British industries, is said to have all the orders it can fill for the next five years. Shipbuilders say they are in the saihe happy condition. They have y^i 1° h® Evinced that America wui be able to take away the former British supremacy in the carrying trade. They ba$e their confidence on the belief that while the British a##? noteafaring raC^’ the Apparently they belied' that American ships built in the war are destined to be bought eventually ny distinctly maritime nations. Their confidence, however, is not ironclad. Lord Inchcape told the shareholders of one great British steamship company tnpt, if the American * government turned over its ships to private owners, Great Britain need not be afraid, but if the American people were to be taxed to build up their mercantile marine, the outlook for the shipping industry in these islands was nothing but rosy. British bankers and merchants look forward to a great increase of business with South America in ia20. They expect to hold their prewar customers and to gain much of what Germany lost. They profess to discount the prospect that the United States will acquire control of the South American field. Many nations are anxious to buy coal from Great Britain. The decline in exchange rates had a depressing effect on American trade but exchange with France, Italy and smaller markets is favorable to Great Britain. Against these reasons for business confidence stand two handicaps In the form of financial and labor conditions. The national debt appears appalling to the British public, but optimists argue that it is smaller than was the debt after the Napoleonic wars, measured by the country’s wealth and potential producing power. The question of clearing the dec^s by some form of 4 capital levy is still at the front and may be one of the burning political questions of the year.    ' The nationalization of mines and railways is another British problem and with it are linked questions of hours and wages which confront all industries alike and which England shares wiht America. It has been said that Great Britain’s recovery after the Napoleonic wars was possible through underpaid labor but British employers do not expect this to be among the assets of the future. On the contrary, many industrial leaders say British industry is facing a question whether the steady increase in wages may not become a dangerous handicap in competition with other countries. Labor has other prospective benefits in the promise of Premier Lloyd George’s greai scheme for building comfortable worknjen’s homes throughout tha country, which is just beginnig to materialize, and in plans for insurance; againsty unemployment which hate not yet developed. The principle of the latter plan is that all mek out of work through no fault of %heir own shall be assured of a respectable living as a right, without any taint of pauperism. Ireland still is regarded as one of the government’s most difficult and threatening domestic problems. Early forecast**^ jie new Home Role hill meu fipfbifig but opposition from alf l#gb factions. The . SSL.r<M^Plor,<y of Irtal1 (Continued on boycott the ■ti? JKS! PRS Bit m ;

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