Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - July 8, 1919, Ada, Oklahoma
Paradox-A City, Otherwise Metropolitan, With Streets That Would Make a*MuleDriver Swear By Note-Definition of the Word, “Adafffihe Cbentns ileitis
VOLUME XVI. NUMBER' IOOADA, OKLAHOMA, TUESDAY, JULY 8, 1919
TWO CENTS THE COPYTwelve Hundred Street Car Men In Denver Are Out On Big Strike
* aaa a
I ■81 ■!■ -fr .............
King Victor Emmanuel Sags the Profiteers Must Cease Their Nautiness
OIH KIT TO H AUK REDUCTION; RAILWAY OFFICIALS SAY THEY WH J- I SE NONUNION MEX.
TlK> MAXY OFFERS TO BECOME SACRIFICES POR HIM IX-MOATES SUCH IS THE OASE.
WAHI NG TON, July S.—Th J action on the part of friends and relatives of the former kaiser rn asking that they be permitted to stand in his stead has given rise to gossip in diplomatic circles here that
Hohenzollein unbalanced. tar, Non Betlrnann-Holl-
mor imperial chancellor.
William of be mentally Thus f' wet. f*
General Non Hi Oldenburg, supreme commander of the German army, and five of the sons of the former monarch have come forward wit Ii the leones: tHat they be put on trial rather than their eld emperor. Then baste is deemed suspicious and may b* actioned, it is said. by a de>,re to avoid the humiliation and shame that would be the lot of the old regime.
By the Associated Press
LONDON, July 8.—King Victor Emmanuel of Italy has issued a decree that all profiteers will in the
future be fined 10,000 lire or sentenced to from three months to three years in prison and in addition will suffer confiscation of goods, according to a Home dispatch to the Exchange Telegraph company. The dispatch also states that the general strike was declared in Naples Monday, At Palmer mo the police arrested 4 00 ex-convicts suspected of being responsible for recent disorders.
Restrictions Removed on Most French Imports
F. E. Frank E. L. T. D. O. H Geo.
Nelson, Oklahoma City. Crawford, Oklahoma City Phillips. Maud. Underwood, Ardmore. Darter, Wapanucka.
M. Shaw. Chicago.
Barney E. Reilly, Kansas City. Powell Weaver, Kansas City.
M. M. Wertz. Oklahoma City.
Jas. A. Estill, Roff.
C. E. Patton, Chicago.
C. E. Wallace. Tulsa F. L. Ferrier and wife, Oklahoma City.
Sam Kelly, Oklahoma City.
W. M King, Ardmore.
R. D. Perkins.
S. Langston, Dallas.
Chas. Williams, San Francisco. C. McCoy, Oklahoma City. Mansfield, Kansas City. McKinley, Muskogee.
Farrier and wife, Oklahoma
J. B. Newt. H. F. W. B.
Hart, Oklahc Trout. City Bibb, Sh* i Reeves.
L. Al. Shelters, Kansas City, Mf Lee B. Met tier, Oklahoma City. J. D. Barton. Shawnee,
A. G. Hart, St. Louis. Mo.
D. D. Turner, Oklahoma City. W. J. Davis, Oklahoma City. Cha*. .M. Smith, Stillwater.
K. E. Pe in her. Kansas City. Mo. R. E. Gayer, Oklahoma City. Joe Palmer, Oklahoma City. George James. Ada.
G. J. Ginsberg. Kansas City.
J. H. Phillips, Chandler.
Millard Ford. Ada.
D. G. Swinford. Mill Creek.
L. A. Tomlin, War.nette.
E. U. McAlester. McAlester.
Can Always Rely on Grandma.
Oliver nv." in th** habit of going to his grandrn . for favors, and was never difc£pp**Jnted. While playing with the oth.-r boys of the neighborhood their football ennn» apart and they thong t they could sew it tog* flier lf they only had a piece of shoestring. Ollv cam** to the rescue. “Let's go and ask grandma for a ’‘bowstring,** he suggested. “You can get about anything you ask for over at grandma's.”
By the Axst*. lated Pre**
NEW YORK, July 8 An official announcement is made here by the French High Commission in explanation of two decrees recently issued by the French government under
which restrictions on imports into Fiance were partly removed.
Under a decree becoming effective June 20, the prohibition of imports was lifted on all merchandise not enumerated in the decree. The principal article# of merchandise which remaining prohibited for the time being, except under license, are enumerate by the announcement as follows:
Cold-storage meats, carded and combed wool, cheese, spelt and nies-lin in seed of flour, (drinks?), oil, potassium, chemical products, derivatives of oil-tar other than those obtain**! directly by distillation of the tar dyes derived from tar, perfumes. twines Nvith the exception of binding twin**, textiles, news-print paper, dressed or made-up furs, gold or sill er wares, jewelry, clocks and watches, arms, powders and munitions. musical instruments and their parts, various articles of luxury, tobacco and other materials prohibited by sp«*cial law such as saccarine, distilled liquors, chemical matches, etc.
The s**coud decree, gives th** table of surtaxes ad valorem to be levied in addition to the specific duties on taxes merchandise.
The rate of surtaxes varies with the nature of the products under consideration end according to whether the general tariff or the minimum tariff is to be applied; it ranges I) tween 5 per cent aud 2b or 30 per cent and occasionally 40 per cent.
For example: The surtax on typewriters is IO per cent, general tariff, and 5 per cent minimum tariff, that on automobiles is 20 percent general tat iff, ami IO per cent minimum tariff for those which are not already taxed ad valorem. For this la Her, th** tax is 70 per cent. It has not been increased.
Ic** Company ami ThImuhh* Ie.
4*01 Vt IL OF FIVE DECIDER TO GI YE I I RTH Fit COXSIDERA-TIOX TO TERRITORY WD BOUNDARIES.
lit tie* Ax-or is ted Press
FARIS, July 8.- The Council of Five’s decision to devote further urn* to the ©onsideration of Austrian territorial questions has re-sulted in the Austrian peace treaty being held up after the printers had set tlu* typ* and rendered proofs to ?ii*> council, 'l ite boundaries question will be taken up tomorrow, but it is stated the treaty will not be ready for presentation before the end of the week at the earliest.
BUSINESS COLLEGE IO YE LARGE DUART
Mr. A. suffer has leased the upper story of the new Starritt building on East Main street, and is having an immence sign placed over the building. Mr. Stauffer is proprietor of the Stauffer business college and is also in charge of the business training courses of the Normal.
The Stauffer college will move to their n**w location August 1st. Thcv have leased the upper story of the building for a term of five years. The building is 50 by 140 feet, which will give the business college room to take care of a large enrollment. They will employ four teachers to start and will add to he faculty as the enrollment in-
Bj the Associated Press
DENVER, Colo., July 8.—Street car service here has been entirely paralyzed today by a strike of 1.200 trainmen and shop men of the Denver Tramway company. The strike was authorized after midnight, becoming effective at 4 o’clock this morning, following the announcement by the management of the company of a reduction of the wages now being paid the men.
The Tramway company officials said an effort will be made to operate the cars with non-union labor.
Oklahoma Woman and Her Child Killed in Texas
FARIS, Tex., July 8.- While Mrs. M. H. Animus of Garvin, Ok., who was \-suing her father, J. AV. Finch at Howland, was driving half a mile w**st ot that place at ti o’clock this afternoon in an automobile wit ti lier live children and Mrs. Dixie Lattimore and little daughter of T. B. Tugwell of Roxton, the car began to skid going down a hill at a high rate of speed and turned over in a ditch.
Mrs. Ausmus aud the youngest child were killed. Two other children received broken arms and another a broken collar bone. Miss Tug-well had an arm broken and Mrs. Lattimore was severely cut and bruised about the head and face. The Auk ai us child, who was killed. ha*! her skull crushed and Mrs. Aurums was crushed to death under the automobile. All the injured were brought ’o a Paris sanitarium.
Serajevo Honors Man Who Started World Wide War
Allies Approve Plan for Finn Troops and Kolchack Followers to Fight Reds
SERAJEVO, Bosnia. July
iwn, where tin* world confla-
creases. They will be able to an enrollment of 200, which make the business college her*’ of th** largest in the state.
Mr. A. Stauffer has been in Ada for the past Ave years, during Which time he has been a teacher at th** Normal. He says he has un-1 limited confidence in Ada. which confidence is growing daily and this is why In* is establishing a busi-* ness college of such proportions. Ile I will in future give his entire time' to tliis college, severing his eon-* nee ti On with th** Normal at the of the present term.
gration had its origin in the assassination of the Austran arch-duke, Francis Ferdinand, five years ago today, celebrated th** anniversary wit Ii a monster parade, th** center of which was a flower bedecked h< aisi containing the remains of th* student I’rinzip, who killed the Austrian heir. The remain* had be* n exhumed from th** original grave in Vienna and were solemnly rebut ie*! today in th** local cemetery.
I VWONOtQ VX1UY rf IS TUM ft-FfcLYtU MJUO Xiii NOS u\5 VUATCVF Van. fcu’UN DAN ’ll Let UIS PKPECk ttON CLE AU OO WM UM* STOP, WUtW Ut OMLN MUSTS*
\tu\mvc of* vt vnjumst a ms art
Kee.iing Cider Sweet.
To keep -Ider sweet place in barrel Immediately na making. to rd, four ounce*; milt, os** ounce, and ground chalk, one ounce. Shake well, Dr eid**r may he presented sweat by canning In airtight cans after the manner of preserving fruit. Th** liquid should be first settled and rn from the fin gs, but fermentation must net be allmved to eomrms.ce before pruning <»r it ' ill not keep.
You have been wondering how’ you could get ice during the tabernacle revival since certain streets are to be roped during certain hours both by day and night. The Tabernacle Committee desires to announce that ice trucks and wagons will be allowed to come from the plant to Ninth street and up Ninth street to Broadway at all hours. It is also announced thai persons,having to get ice may at all times reach th** plant by Broadway, Ninth and efced* off down Rennie to the plant. We represent the citizenship of Ada in this matter and would not do anything to block any man’s business or any families comfort.—Announced for Tabernacle Commit tee.
ON SCHOOL BUILDING
Supt. J. E. Hickman reports much progress on the new' school building on th** East side. Two car loads of brick and other material wa! received yesterday and th** workmen are coming up with the building as rapidly as could be asked.
Mr. Hickman says they will easily J Im* ready for th** building to be used at the opening of the fall ; term.
PROHIBITION ENFORCEMENT MADE SPEC!*!, ORDER TODAY
Curiosity raised of Eden.
MAN TALKS TO X. Y.
HY LONG DISTANCE PHONE
C. F. Carter of New York City : Garden
called B. H. Epperson on long dis- ----
lance this morning and held a con- Silvertonvues often venation. So far as the News re- en beads.
porter knows, this la the first and ---- ---
only time that an Ada man has talk- A booze fighter can’t ed this far. tie bit.
By the Asnorlntotl Pre**
WASHINGTON, July 8. Prohlbl-i lion enforcement legislation as! — - framed by the judiciary committee
blazes in the was made a special order of busi
ness in the house toduy by the
----rules committee, with the ngree-
wag in wood- meat that the general debate should
not exceed twelve hour*.
MEW OIL WLL
Mi Bt REDS
LEGATIONS AND CONSULATES ENTERED AND THOSE IN CHARGE ARRESTED, IS REPORT FROM RUSSIA.
By ilie Associated Prosit
Helsfngfors, July 8.—ll is reported that all foreign embassies, legations. and consulates in Petrograd have been occupied by the Bolshevists. Th** archives of each embassy has been seized and the men in charge have been arrested and handed over to the Extraordinary Commission dealing with espionage charges against he Soviet government.
BUSINESS PICKS UP IN POLICE COURI
tty th** Associated Press
PARIS, July 8.—The approval of a plan for a concerted attack upon Petrograd by Finnish troops and the entire forces of Admiral Kolchack at Omsk was given today by the Council of Five. A joint note has been sent to the military attaches of the United States, Great Britain, France, Italy at Helsingfors, instructing them to support the Finnish government if it is decided to accede to the Kolchack request to assist in the campaign. There is no indication that the allies intended further aid of the anti-bolsheviki forces, but the present action is taken as a sign that they will see the Kolchack movement through.
President Wilson On American Soil Lands in N. Y.
ONE Mi LI JON FEET OF GAS AXD 20 BARRELS OF OIL FROM FIRST WELL.
By the Associated Pres#
NEW YORK, July 8.—Escorted by a fleet of four dreadnaughts and thirty-six destroyers from the Atlantic fleet, the transport George Washington, bringing President Wilson from France, passed the quarantine and moved on to New York harbor at 1:30 this afternoon. The presidential salute from the warships was the first of the welcoming ceremonies awaiting the chief executive.
Lying in the harbor were torty-four warships headed by Admiral Henry B. Wilson’s flagship, the Pennsylvania, assigned to join the out harbor escort. Immediately after a short address at Carnegie Hall, the president will board a special
A new oil field has been found in Pontotoc county, and a new well was brought in in the field last Saturday night. *
The new field is in the Roff country. As well as the News could find out the well is located about three miles northeast of Roff. It is said a well was shot there and that they have a flow of about 20 barrels of oil and about one million feet of gas. It is said the company in charge of the well will pump the well aud will begin at once to drill another well.
BOIiSHEYIKI ARE PLANNING
TD LEAVE PETROGRAD SOON
LONDON, July 8.—Definite information that the Bolsheviki are planning an attack on Petrograd has been received in official circles here. The decision to quit the capital was said to have been violently opposed by certain element? of the Bolshevik government.
Real Estate Deals
.Business picked up materially in police circles last night. Chas.
Herrington is the man who caused the excitement.
Herrington is a carpenter living on W est 13th street. The mayor says he got more of the elixir of life than was good for him, but still was not satisfied, and started
to tow'n to get more. His wife | *or Washington,
informed Mr. Herrington that she w*as going to follow him and give the man trouble that furnished tho wild Inrian. Mayor Kitchens says Herrington turned around and struck his wife a terrific blow over the right eye with his fist which caused quite a swollen head and much blood.
In the meantime Mrs. Herrington's two boys about twelve years of age were coming to their moth-< c’s help and one of them stuck an ice pick into Herrington’s side.
Bill Kin til who lives across the street from Herrington also saw th** performance and made a hee line for the seen© of action. He took Mr. Herrington in charge and marched him to the city Hall where lo* turned him over to John Rawls.
Herrington was placed in jail where he remained for the night.
This morning the case came to
trial and the mayor fined Herrington $20 and costs. He has not
yet paid the fine and is now in
th** city bastile where he will serve out th** fine unless it is paid.
fight a Iit-
and cow's have high
CM***, vs guanin*©
Wednerday partly cloudy with local showers is the prediction tho weather man makes for this community for tomorrow.
NEW TELEPHONE DIRECTORY IS OUI
The summer issue of the Southwestern Bef! Telephone Company’s directory is-* off the press and is being delivered on the streets today.
The directory is printed in the same Style as previous issues and is filled with advertisements from Ada’s leading merchants.
The new’ directory carries 1273 names, which show’s there are quite a number of our citizens who have telephone connection.
JOHN D. ROCKEFELLER
IS EIGHTY YEARS OLD
Uy tin* AxxiM'tjit»*t1 Ureas
TARRYTOWN, N. Y., July 8.-John D. Rockefeller celebrated his eightieth birthday at his Poncantico Hills estate yesterday, so he could depart for Seal Harbor, Maine, today. He is eighty years old today. Th** guests at his party included ; Mr. and Mrs. John D. Rockefeller, Jr., their children and about one 1 hundred friends,
Monroe Salisbury Today.
Spectacular snow scenes revolving around a thrilling toboggan accident on a steep hillside, in which one of the principals really was hady bruised, are a feature of “The Blinding Trail,” the new' Monroe Salisbury film play coming to the American today.
Paul Powell directed the picture which deals with the Northwoods and us people, among whom are Big Jim McKenzie, boss lumberman: his employer, Halverson, the million-air* lumber dealer; Halverson’s daughter. Helen, a city product in every luxury-loving essential; and th** latter’s “poor cousin.’’
The triangle formed by McKenzie and the two girls passes as another character, Jean DuBrey, impersonated by Arthur Maude, the eminent character actor, enters. It becomes a quadrangle with McKenzie, Helen, w'ho becomes his mis-mated wife; Ad d**, “the poor relation,” and DuBrey, the assistant camp boss; as the characters.
The story written by Stuart Paton who produced “Twenty Thousand Leagues Under the Sea,” and John B. Clymer is an unusually powerful on** and the execution in such capable hands is praiseworthy.
One of the most appealing screen fights ever witnessed is the climax of the play. In it Salisbury, as the blind McKenzie, Maude and Claire Anderson, the Helen Halverson of the story, participate and bring the plot to a smashingly logical culmination.
Alfred Allen, the character actor; Johnnie Cooke, comedian, and others have strong parte in the picture.
FL C. Wilson sold to Frank Year-gain one! lot in the College Addition.
Amanda Isaass, sold to N. B. Haney Jr., 150 acres southwest of Ada.
Benjamin Sohienberg sold to W. J. Hughs one lot in block 96, Ada.
Josephine Norris sold to Stella M. Rives one lot in block 99. Ada.
Mattie Turner sold to R. F. Munday three lots i-n Walker Addition. Stonewall.
Andrew’ J. Grayson sold to F. E. Yates one lot in Roff.
Stanwaity Kilcrease sold to P. A. Norris 230 acres near Stonewall.
H. G. Faster sold to J. A. Cowling a farm near Stonewall.
A. FL Cowling sold to H. G. Foster two lots in Walker Addition, Stonewall.
J. A. Cowling sold to H. G. Foster five lots in the Walker Addition, Stonewall.
O. A. Blackmar sold to A. A. Caldwella one lot in Allen.
M. W. Ross sold to Will R. Beasley. 2sd acres south of Roff.
Cynthia G. Parker sold to IT. A. Alexander two lots in the Daggs Addition. Ada.
U. R. Riddle sold to IT. I. Bvrd IO acres near Stonewall.
U. I. Byrd sold to FL C. Clapp IO acres near Stonewall.
J. I. Kimbler sold to K. C. Clapp on** lot iii Frisco.
C. W. Zorn *sold to Allen W. Stanfield one lot in the Daggs Addition.
C. R. Covey sold to J. B. Gilbreath lot I 19-4-6.
J. B. Gilbreath sold to W. E. I Stroud lot I 19-4-6.
J. L. Adair sold to Harvey Luther one lot iii the Sunrise Addition.
Nancy L. Ross sold to T. M. Hughey two lots in West Addition, Ada.
W. H. Ebey sold to G. W. Walker one lot in Ada.
The items above were furnished by the Ada Title and Trust Com-i puny.
(USI TO RENT AWHILE
BEFORE FLYING RACK
By th** Asteriated Frees
WASHINGTON, July 8. About 4 8 hours delay in the start on the return flight of the R-34 was recommended by the weather bureau in a message to the dirigible’s commander at Mineola, N. Y. todaj. The message was conveyed by the American navy.
Notice IL A. M.
Ada Chapter No. 26 will meet at 8 o’clock this evening in regular communication. AIL are urged to come out.—D. W. Swaffar, IL P.
Let A Want Ad Get It for you.
Complimenting Miss Luciie Steward of El Paso, Tex., w.ho is visiting Mesdames B. S. Tolbert, It. E. Brians and Orel Busby, Mr. and Mrs. B. S. Tolbert entertained writh an informal dance last evening at their apartments #on West Main. Music w’as furnished by Miss Johnnie Anderson. The young folks began the evening’s merry twirl at ten o’clock and continued to tip the fantastic toe until the wee hours when delightful mint float and cake w’ere ; served to the following guests:
Miss Luciie Steward, honor guest; Mr. and Mrs. Orel Busby, Misses Gladys Ridling, Mildred Miller Vera MacMillan, Gallic Brown, Beatrice Craig. Eunice Bills, Hettie Rives, Annie Carroll Simpson, Grace Shelton, and Mildred Reed; Messrs. Lowery Harrell, Charlie Orr, Sanford Brown J. H. Patton. Whit Fentem, Clarence Wallace, H. F. Mathis, Donnie Orr, Ralph McMillan, Hugh Taylor, Mr. Wood of Francis, and Sam Schienberg.