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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - December 13, 1919, Ada, Oklahoma •* \ J* uMickey" the Greatest Picture Sensation—The Grocer, Sheriff, Everyone, Chased Her—the Tomboy    Won't Forget—Liberty TuesdayT&\)t Mtm Cbening J^etos: VOLUME XVI NUMBER 234ADA, OKLAHOMA, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 13, 1919 in MDS im ron THREE CENTS THE COPY EARLY BIRDS F TWO AHL \MKHU ANS AXD ONE t HW PKH KS* E    LIBERALS    IX IS AX ENG I-ISHMAN; LAROE ST. IAH IS ii AUKS BEGIX STAI ASKED POU Til KIU    XIXO    OF    KEW PARTY RELEASE.    OK    MAXYf    ALLIANCES. By the Associated Pre** EAGLE PASS, Texas, Dec. 13. -Two Americans and an Englishman are reported amonx the men taken by Villistas in the raid last Tuesday at Muz<iuiz. State of Coahuila, and are now bein*; held for ransom. Advices received here today indicate that eicht Mexicans also were held for ransom. Ten thousand dollars each, it was reported, was demanded for the release of the Americans and the Englishman and $5,000 dollars each for the Mexicans. The Americans reported captured were R. M Ransom, representing the Eagle Pass Lumber Company, and Fred G. Hugo. manager of the J. M. Dobies Reds. One unconfirmed report said the Englishman had been released. H) th.* Associated Pi ST. IAH’IS. I >ee. 13 political party Jill have date in the presidential November if th*# tenative mulated by thej erals material!] which opened last night. It a convention bel the purpose of INDUSTRIES MAY HAVE 1X>\L POR EXI E RG E XI 'I EK A third a candi race next plans for-•onference of Lib is.    The conference re    Tuesday, ended is    decided to hold •re    July I, next, for — .    ^— nominating candi dates for presidency and vice presidency. A convention iwill be called by the committee    of    118    which produced the conference land it planned to divide the co im try into five districts with an (organizing manager in each one toi see that adherents are    added    to    the    proposed party. Efforts will be made, it was asserted. to affiliate with the communist, the labor party land fanner organizations. such the non-partisan league, to strength. gi'e jthe proposed party By the Associated Press WASHINGTON*. Dec. 13. - All industries may be supplied with coal for their emergency needs    as    far ss coal is available in any    section    for that purpose, under urd day by the central c This order removes \ which have denied co, tries except thos* in 1 red classes. The * nounced that compar tinue to make appl roads which lune t them with fuel. It is expected that the new- order will result in almost complete resumption of manufacturing next week. i * rs issued tonal committee. he restrictions ii to all indus-he five prefer-ammittee allies must coaration to the een supplying PEW MIXERS REPORT POR WORK IX OHIO COAL HELDS By the Associated Tress COLUMBUS, Ohio. Dec 13 —Few miners reported for work in the Ohio bituminous coal mines today but union officials predicted that practically all properties in the state would be running full blast by Monday except a few in eastern Ohio where men will remain on strike. ILI JXOIS COA ii MIXERS REPORTED TO RE WORKING By tho Associated Tress SPRINGFIELD, IIL. Dec 13. Coal miners throughout Illinois reported at the «haft today and con-, tinned tb*> work began yesterday of replenishing the almost exhausted fuel supply. At some points there were still local unions balking at the agreement reached at Indianapolis, but telegrams from state officials and receipt of orders from the international headquarters at Indianapolis had the effect of bringing down much of th*?    on. *- KANSAS TROOPS ARE WITHDRAWN FROM MIXES By ’ he Wciatfd I’rwf PITTSBURG, Ran.. Dec. 13.— Governor Henry Allen this mottling advised Col. E I^ewis. commander of the 600 United States troops stationed hero in connection with the operation of the Kansas coal mines, that the troops are no longer needed. It ie expected that the fuel troops will leave Pittsburg late Monday or Tuesday. MODERATION OF TEMPERATURE PREDICTED FOR TOMORROW BUT MUCH SUFFERING IS IN PROSPECT. FRANCE AXD ENGLAND WILLING TO DO ANYTHING REASON-ABLE TO BRING AMERICA INTO LEAGUE Hy tho Associated Press    I    u„ A . , .    _> n„T . Tm„ ,    _    I    By the Associated    Press OKLAHOMA CITY,    Dec.    12.—) parts    -iq    .    ,    . Zero temperature or a few degrees!    f’    ,    '    ^    a    result    of above prevailed generally over Qk-i,, e c011*01013008 being held at Lon-lahoma. Kansas. Missouri and north. J*?n by Premiers Lloyd George and Clemenoeau, the American Government will be notified that in order lahoma, Kansas, Missouri and northern Texas according to reports to the weather bureau here. Some moderation of the cold wave is forecast for the day, however. Northwestern Kansas was again the coldest spot of the section today where temperatures of below zero prevailed. It was zero this morning at Dodge City, Topeka, St. Joseph and Kansas City. Oklahoma City re-ropted 6 above zero. Amarillo 2 above, and St. Louis IO Wow. Very little snow accompanied the cold wave, but train service from the west still is crippled. Germany’s Picture a Desolate One If Writer Tells Truth By the Associated Press BERLIN, Dec. 12.—Results of the first year of the revolution in Germany are summarized by the So-} cialist Monthly as comprising a decline in the tfalue of the mark, increase in the cost of living, decreased production of coal and steadily to facilitate the compromise between adverse participants in the Ameri-’ can senate, the allies are willing to accept to as great an extent as is i possible reservations to the Versailles treaty, made by the foreign refs*-1    - Dons committee, according to th&'k newspaper Matin. It is said that ^ the allies will do everything in or-der that Americans may participate in future conferences. Important problems, the newt per says, will be settled in theL lure by counsels, by Premiers of France, Italy and England. This counsel will meet sometimes in Paris and sometimes in London, and will examine principally Russian and Turkish problems. The spirit which prevails at the London conference, the Matin says, is good and the necessity for close co-operation with the allies is recognized. WASHINGTON, Dec. 13.—Frequent conferences between entente diplomats here have indicated that their governments might be prepar- mounting public debts. The paper!t0 accept some of the reserva- casts a balance for the year in a bitter and sarcastic vein. It points dut that the mark has lions to the peace treaty in order to accomplish it? ratification in the senate and it is understood that declined in talue within the year on*y the illness of President Wilson from 72 Swipe francs to 20.251bas prevented him from being so* j francs. It giyes a long list of arti-! advised by some of them. ^ des of food fhowing increases rang- *t has not been made public here ing up to 100 per cent for butter,!10 what extent the allied powers jand nearly 000 percent for eggs! I mi£ht be prepared to go but it does * The paper states that the cast of appear that there will be final ob- Ada High School Girls Win Over the Madill Selfstarters South Amene Haven For Emigrant Charity Begins at Home (No. 4) Three elements are essential to the distribution of charity. There must be individuals or organizations sufficiently interested to engage in the work of distributing benevolence. An organization is superior in effectiveness to any individual, however zealous he may he. There must also be cases of need, else charity is only a foolish pastime of sentimentalists. Then there must be sufficient funds to allay suffering and provide the organization with the wherewithal to care for the needy. Of these essentials Ada is lacking only in the third. We have the organization. The recent combination of the United Charities with the executive committee of the local Red Cross provides an organization abundantly able to supervise the work of mercy and to care for all Who may stand in need. We also have the needy in our midst and shall have so long as the saying of Christ is true: “Ye shall have the poor with you always.” But we are lacking in the third essential. This is not the fault of a people who have never turned deaf ears to the call of mercy. It is the fault of a single circumstance. No one has ever made a systematic effort to arouse the city to local needs and no one has ever asked the citizens to organize a city-wide movement for the support of charitable agencies. A few* of the more generous have made regular contributions to the United Charities, but the city as a w hole has never become interested in local charities. It is not the fault of the citizens. They have responded cheerfully to every call, whether that call has come from the Near East, the Far East, the frigid North, or the islands of the seas. By th* Associated Pf TOKlO. Der. of Japanese labored mainly to South Am*. Last night the lot a1 high school .    ,, girls’ basketeers romped over those    decreased,    say of Madill by a score of 27-18. timber i troad. I con- traasportation has increased. The production of coal is assert-j ed to have declined from 190,000,-; OOO tons a year before the war to j 70,000,000 tons in the first year of i the revolution. This is not with-i standing an increase in the num-r*    mr    mm Iof persons employed in the min- A TO JXI If CIV ftiex. ins indu8try. exclusive of war pris- ; oners who ndw have been sent back —    i to France add Belgium. Debts and taxes are declared to Mrs. Hart Writes hese War Interesting Note ficial announcement. Th!* uted to the business bot* Mrs A. Haft, who formerly(be steadily growing into an unbear- , .    ...    ...    Chich    “ow;J2idst °v **fT. M“*:!    dew    -....... Th! IT,htnirm0UltL ,ook    «* J»P“n durin* «'« war .elUr    .mfn*.    nix?    ™    M*"***    on    April    I.    1920,    212,    situation jection to the preamble as proposed by the senate foreign relations committee, by which other powers would be required to officially record their acceptance of reservations as part of the treaty in substance. At present it may be stated that unless express instructions are received to the contrary, none of th© allied representatives in Washington will take upon himself the responsibility of the statement of his government to accept reservations lest they be chaiged with improper interference in the international political ■“-o'- lived in this community, but who is' able'burdener ‘the^tM^y^The now a resident of Belen, New M‘av5-'    .    .    .    I    J co., writes the N©ws the foPov in the .rue sense of the term. The '”7 'TI" ■«« w*r letter which will no doubt be Madill coach insisted on fouling our *22    opportunities    interest    to    her    many    friends    in    to'ttL    Entefm^r    deTcU    of    The    I    Federal    Election *rhich 0o which will no doubt be of' nSnn'ifn    Pi’ Madill coach Insisted on foulinK our I    “c„m!|WT!,,l,,"i,Qtere8‘    to her manv frl“n'1“ rn 0°0.0°0.«0° *»>*•, exdus.ve of debt Kiris frequently for -overs.epi.in6i    2    commercial ac-,,hese parts: the line,” giving the Madill team a p1.    *1.' t    ,    _    1 free throw for I. when bv all rules    ,IVru    where    Japanese    fielen.    N.    SI of the cam** ell ihev should hav*»    go wlthout restriction number Editor the News:    i    ,    ,    - had would have been' an unguarded    ,„20,<’ f"r 'bJ Pr‘'sent year, a As some of my friends wanted me pec^|e°of G^mlny ^thaL the^mum i Bjr ,he A8*'1’.'*1! .u -----..    ..    .    .    .    decrease    oi about 20 per cent from to white a letter About this country,! p    or    Uflfmanj    that    the}    must;    UbT    oniTPur    a.,    tw    to last year. Japanese emigrants to I thought I would try to give them pay ,for thes^ achievements of the!    1    Austialid, Dec. 12 a few facts I was an asthma suffer 'revolution.”    —Federal    elections    will    be    held    in a lew lads. I was an astiima suiter ,    .    'Australia    on    December    13.    Not    only Dec. I. 1919. Prussian rai^koads for the year of 11he revolutioi is declared to total at least 3,963,000,000 marks. Is Being Held in Australia Today throw. But our girls showed the true spirit of the game and went ahead and finished without any “quibbling”. Prof. Fentem Hubbell announced that the team would ref use to play with t fiat of Madill in the future. But the Ada girls showed their spoitmauship by “setting them up” to the Madill girls at th# Palm Garden after the game ami entertaining them until they departed on the 11:38 Frisco. The Line-up for Madill is as follow's: Centers. Eva Stout and Myrtle Perry. Forwards, Linne Mae Williams and Francis Massey; Guards, Minnie Fitch and Grace Harris, together with the subs. Brazil thus fai ibis year total 2,-500 as compared to 5.500 during a corresponding period last year. The statement asserts that "Japanese emigrants in South America have received everywhere since the beginning of the war which stopped the coming of Europeans.” et for over fifty years until I came' out here. I havg been here over **** two years and haven't suffered with;* the diesase since I left Oklahoma I * for * ************** will a new commonwealth parliament be chosen, but the people will pass upon proposed amendments to the constitution empowering the i government to deal with monopolies, ADA MERCHANTS an vnthusiastic welcome ,'hi“k thj? >s “ c?"n,rJ'h. .    ,    ,    .    vu    u™.    „lu u.„., health, as well as for anything else. * This big twelve page edition *; profiteering and Bolshevism 'iou can raise anenst anything here * of the News is a monument to * The opponents at the po’lls will except cotton, and as fine fruit as** the industry, thrift and pro- * be the NaUonaistf and the LaKor I ever saw anywhere.    !    *    gressiveness of the leading mer- * t>Z Jj JZ £    „    P * ,T The weather is simply fine, more ♦ chants, bankers and business *! power Their leader ?s n?Mmo like spring all the time than any * men of the city. The big twenty *! Minister wniiim u it ,/n J u! thing else. We don’t have northers * Page edition of the Weekly *i u    * or storms of an| kind whatever. It J News of Ihis week was a still *| 0* Reprintings bv his etiolate P/uL 4    •    seldom ever rams and farming is * greater one.    K1    v! I    eieetoiate, Its 50th Anniversary d«ne by irrigate and dry farming * In these two big issues of the *j The eimmtn hM hen, »niivpn<w« __ methods. This I, a good business * News publications the mer- *;    mf fe^?al Leona Harper and Marie Berryman.,    „ Amoc,^    fhfsfma's °^ATZ ‘“the    J.    Ryan.    unti,P« Ada High: Center,  .....ce;    BUENOS AIRES, Dec. 12. The "ny “--n. hear f rom I * reading Public of__ Ada and * | ^Liafd^o ii a'cLdid^ A South American Newspaper Observes J.    .    ,    A I    •    I_    I    —'    -    v/M    #»***    '    VV. Im.  gnu?    **    IU    llUttl    I    I    UU    •    ^ coach and Ada I eninngton; For- J recent celebration by La Prensa, one me from time to time and will write * Pontotoc County, and in no    ^    thZ    uA?ler wards. Alice McLachlan and Gladys of South America s best known me. I will try $0 answer through * Place in this great state, popu-    gentaUves from a Syney electorate* and newspapers, of its fiftieth anniver- |hc News. I woup sure like to hear I * Cation considered, do    the ♦! if " laryTkennedy and Mrs.!* merchants and business ...... elected    it    is    surmised    that    ulti- Viers; Guards, Grace Mooney _    ^— — ......... _... Ora Ewing.    j    sary,    was marked by unusual trib-j from Mrs. MaryTkennedy Alise McLachlan made 21 points; ales to its prestige.    IR.    L.    Rowell,    pf    Roff and Gladys Viers 6 for Ada while Us forty-eight page anniversary    Your|    very    truly, and I edition contained congratulations1 iJnnie Mae Williams made 7 What is necessary and what the Evening News would like to see is an organized movement directed by the executive committee of the Red Cross seeking to secure a monthly budget of $500.00 for purposes of local charity. The present budget is only $200.00 per month. Five hundred dollars is necessary' and $500.00 can easily be secured, if the local charities organization will only ask for it and ask for it in a systematic way. It is up to them. Frances’ Massey ll for Madill. A large crowd was present both for the pictures and the game, which shows the good spirit of the high school. • [RS. s. A. HART. * hovo a„„OBO *    01w»k    ** ,men Innately he will become the leader of * chit at SJL tSL„aKlar5e if his party. He is noted in Austalia ii cie of readers through the * for his sympathy with Ireland, and from presidents of seven countries, including President Wilson, statesmen, military leaders and journal- Dn/«M/v/Yieno ists from all parts of the world. l*%A.OTMuClt}US EJ OII The palatial La Prensa building with Its assembly hall, banquet hall, I library, school of music, medical clinic, law and other departments ; devoted to the use of its readers, , was the scene of numerous functions I for three days. I The employes of La Prensa, numbering six hundred, presented to mm • Si    *    r    wi Ezoquiel p. Paz, the owner, a large Man in Countu Jail *old    ^    a    testimonial    ban- **    j quet. Mr. Paz in turn presented to _ I ouch member of his staff a gold medal and gave a banquet in their honor. Stealing Cotton Charge Against Fined for Assault ♦ medium of the newspaper. For * i * this fact the News is exceed- * i * ingly proud, and in being proud •$* ♦ it will endeavor more earnestly * j* from day to day and from year -¥ 1 * to year to not only extend this * I * wide and growing circle of in- * ; At terested readers, but it will, at * j At the same time. endeavor to * In Police Court * en,ar-se and ,mprove 1,8 facU‘: * Henry Yancey is in the county jail facing a charge of grand larceny. He is charged with stealing a load of cotton from Ben Nichols northwest of Ada and selling the cotton to a local buyer. The amount of cotton in question was sold for about $71.00. Yancey was arraigned yesterday before Justice Anderson and his bond fixed at $1,000. He had not made bond this morning and was •till in Jail. Yancey la represented by Bullock A Orr. The banquet to the staff was held In the “Oran Salon de Fiesta” in the Premia building. The decorative scheme of this room Is gold. The walls are covered with marvelous tapestries of pictorial design, the lofty celling is paneled with exquisite paintings, while life-sised bronze statues stand on either side of a throne-like dais, the whole giving the impression of a state banqet hall in nome royal palace of Europe. ties for service and in so doing * | At assist the merchants and bual * - I At ness men of this city and sec- * viei/,n I * Mon to a larger and more * case reported in police j* lucrative # business.    * for efforts by his administration In Queensland to provide cheap meat for the people. These efforts took the form of state butcher shops and state cattle ranches. Should the Nationalists be kept in po*:*;, their policy, according to Mr. Hugh*..**, will consist of increased benefits for r*>iuhid ~'',4iers, antiprofiteering legislation, imptCVed arbitration qf industrial disputed unemployment insurance and tariff re- The only    _ court this morning was an assault!* "The'*merchaJus^of this city * and battery case. Kid Williams was;* are not profiteers; they are * unsigned before the mayor on a * not miserly hoarders who have * charge of striking John Blocker. He At no interest in the growth of * $8 75* °f 8U“*y a"d *“:? ">e city and the welfare of the * ENVER PASHA HAS BEEN ( HOWARD KING OF KURDISTAN By the Associated Press CONSTANTINOPLE, Dec. 12.— Enver Pasha, former Turkish minister of ivar, has been crowned king _ t    At    community; but they are gen- *i , S    has    been    crowned    king The cold wave seems to have,* Hemen of the highest type and At    Mthe TUr^sh IeSion » »<• -w ..    ..    .    ‘Ijmg    between    Mesopotamia    and    Per vSSlr nm I k f lawle88’ a8 * men unquestionable scruples. *| ^:MlJ8opotanya aIld Per-jer> little work    has    been assigned    At    You can trust them    and trade    At    Si-    g    reP°rta    reaching to police court.    Most    of those    who    At    with them with    the    knowledge    At    her* t0daV* enjoy fracturing the city ordinances At that you are being treated on * onJririSr11!    i    CQ“finln* their * the 8Q«are And getting value At rnmhaHt* ?h pl?a8ant ta8k of * received for your money. The * combating the fuel shortage.    *    News is proud    to    carry the    At -*  -*    advertising and    the    Christmas    * CENSUS BUREAU ANNOUNCES ll! ®f88ages of 8Uch men and in- * NOV. CXJTTON cX>NSUXIPTION L stitutions as you. will find reptile AsHoeiated Pre**    ‘    j    ^    resenited    in    the    advertising By the Associated Press    ”    resented    in    the    advertising    A< WASHINGTON, Dec. 13.-Cotton I 21° vmfr    PTF’ P,ey *  r are your friends and are heln- *    WEATHER FORECAST |    ™5 £ are I r: &S5S »    tand d— □NLY Ai. > v when a News Want Ad will rant i* 0    z.*■*!* wHimufHi coio. asia zo,ioz oaies or linters t News want Ad will rent it Sunday fair with rising temperature, sub bureai} announced today. J    *    f IAI * AtAtAt**************,|t sm* ;

Clippings and Obituaries for the Ada Evening News