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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - June 9, 1919, Ada, Oklahoma ®he gfoa Chewing iZftos ADA, OKLAHOMA, MONDAY, JUNE 9, 1919 TWO CENTS THE COPYGERMANS PREPARING TO PUT WAR INSTIGATORS ON TRIAL Reply Will Be Given Huns Friday, June 13 row ENTION (X>N8II)E1UNG BILL O RDK RI Mi TRIAL OF TRK WORLD WAR INSTIGATORS. FIVE DAYS ALLOWKO FOR FINAL ACCEPTANCE OR HK-JECTION OF PEACE TERMS. Jack Wanted Special Edition HERLIN. Sunday, June 8.- The constitutional convention has completed consideration of a bill creating a state court which would try j those accused of starting, lengthen- |{|<;\ ISER TERMS OF COVENANT Tired of War, Says Mexico's Bandit Chief By the Associate Press FARIS. June 9.—It .has been de mg and losing the war. It will be presented to 'the national assembly soon. The measure provides for a committee of fifteen members of the national assembly to investigate MAKE ADMISSION TO THE LEAGUE OF NATIONS EASIER. UNHAPPY REPUBLIC’S BANDIT ( KIEF IS TIRED OF WAR AND SEEKS PATHS OF PEACE. tty the Associated Press PARIS, June 9.—Premier Clemen-ceau, Colonel E. M. House, and Lord Cecil re-examined the terms under which nations other than founder members may be admitted 13th. The reply will give the tier- j gjat    counter    of    the    business    eluding    the    president    of    the    im-    i    to    league    of    nations.    Their    re- No sooner had the front dgor to! political and military leadership the News office swung open this Prior t0 an(l during the war. It re-cided by the allied and associated morning than Jack Moore rushed Quires the government to produce governments that the reply to the into the lobby*, his hat in one hand I an-v documents needed at-the pro-German counter proposals will not an<|    sweat mop in the other, J®cted trials. The court will be be delivered before Friday. June kicked one foot through a loose composed of fifteen members in- mans a period of five days in which office and demanded to know what Portal, military. Prussian, Bavarian    which    modifies    somewhat    at ,o    or    theuyy.    I    „    wouldst    to^e,    „», an ex.ra |    £    I    the    'covenant    so    as    to    render    the Last of State's Overseas Units edition of the daily The lady at the front desk faint- ators-ed, the office boy rushed out for a doctor, while the editor gasped and attempted to compose himself long enough to ask what had happened. He swallowed his A 14in a C f|A»Ar Adam’s apple a couple of times VII nome snores and. gasping for breath, asked Jack I to come inside and sit down. - The    editor    bad    known    Jack    for With the landing in Bonbon and eighteen tears; he knew that he Newport News. Saturday, of the was a demure mild mannered man 357th and 358th infantry regiments 0: genteel habits, and he was pos- and supporting units of the »Oth |»v« 'hat he had not been indulg-    n.MuiTTH    SI    MMONS -    -    -    -    -    ing in -choc’ or anything of that SENATE IX>.MM!TTEE HI MMU** MATY LEAK admission of Germany easier, will be submitted to the council of four today. It is understood the conditions recommended for Germany’s admission are the establishment of^ a stable government, signing of the peace treaty and loyal execution the peace treaty. NORMAL NOTES NEW YORK FINANCIERS TO TESTIFY IN MATTEK. division, the last of the more im portant army    organizations    com-    sort.    But he was,    nevertheless,    | prised of Oklahoma troops is now    amazed    and    bVimfuzzled at    the on borne shores.    queer performances of his old time The 142nd    infantry regiment,    friend    and fellow citizen.    -- 36th division, had arrived in    New    i The    editor was    just    reaching for York a week    before. The    Tulsa    the telephone to    call    Jack’s good    jth*- Associated tress ambulance company of the 42nd,    natured    and    lovable wife, to    ask WASHINGTON, Juue    9.-    In    the or Rainbow division, the 111th en-    her for    help, when Jack managed to    investigation of    how copies    of    the gineers, 111th sanitary train, 111th explain that he was the father ofjPeare treaty reached New York, the supply train and two machine gun    a ^ pound    baby girl which,    had    senate foreign    relations    committee battalions are also home.    j    ,ug, put in her appearance a few U188 subpoenaed Jacob Bchiff, Thom- A reporter for the News called at the Normal this morning, but the faculty were so busy that it was impossible to get much information that has not already been given out. By the Associated Press EL PASO, June 9.—Francisco Villa, a lover of peace, a hater of bloodshed and a family man who wishes nothing so much as to work all day on an American railroad right of way and go home in the evening to play with his little son and continue his rudimentary education started when he was a prisoner in the Belem prison at Mexico City, sounds like a paradox. Yet that was the Villa of 1913 following his escape from prison where he had been placed by order of General Victorian© Huerta. After escaping from prison and Mexico, probably through President Madera's orders, Villa came to El Paso and rented a cheap room in the old Hotel Mexico in the Mexican quarter. Sitting in a little Mexican restaurant of the hotel. Villa told the present correspondent of The Associated Press his plans for the future, his aims and ambitions and also of his expectations for a son to be born to him at the family his raid on Columbus, N. M., and his subsequent acts. ‘I am tired-sick and tired of war and revolutions and bloodshed” Villa said in Spanish as he ate the Mexican dishes served in the little cafe. “I want no more of it and I have come to the United States to get away from it all and to get a job on the Southern Pacific railroad aud have a home here in the land of the free. I love Mexico but, if I remain there I will be forced into the political whirlpool and that is the one thing I want to avoid now. There will be a little Francisco ‘hijo’ awaiting me when I go back to San Andres to bring Luz (his wife) to the border and for his sake I want to live the life of a working man in the United States where he will have a chance to get the education which I was cheated out of by the tyrant Diaz who decreed there should be no schools in the north for fear his people would learn of his misrule.” Before Villa could find employment on the railroad, Madero was killed and he organized an expedition consisting of seven men, five mules and three sacks of flour which crossed the border near Hermanas, N. M., and resulted in the Villa revolution. By a turn of fate, the baby Villa was expecting died at home of his wife in San Andros, Chihuahua. At that time Villa was birth during the battle of San An-known as a reformed bandit who ] dres, which was his first engage-had followed Madero loyally and ment with the Huerta federals. Aft- what he really did want was to tell came in today. Three are reported ■! to have withdrawn from the institution after having qualified for ..    ...    .    .    *    agents regarding the treaty. The I work. A great majority of the the editor about a special edi ion comm|tt*e also adopted a motion in- pupils are women, but many more or the Moore family, jus out.    viting Acting Secretary Polk to ap- men an. attending than at previous Howe*ei, it an>boa> in Ada is jn*ar as a witness and take part in sessions. As to the total number of entitled to a special edition of the jjjp inquiry by cross-examining wit-1 men in attendance figures are not News it is Jack Moore. He came nesses. President Wilson, in a available. Before the end of the th Ada when the town was still in cablegram received by Senator Hitch- term a folder with the name and cotton stalks and has been idem cock, said he hoped the iuvestiga- address of every pupil will be gotten —    tified    with    the    city’s    growth from tion by foreign relations committee out by the college authorities. ihe very beginning. He has taken would “be most thoroughly prose-    ,    , J. E. Wyrick filed suit for (ii- News and has never missed a outed.”    *■ iaH, head of the agricul- vorce against his wife, Elsie 'Vy- j foDV sine.' the date it became a Treaty in Congressional Record. jtural department, repor ts great interest in his classes. He has more than three hundred in the agrlcul- Mr. M L. Perkins stated that the work this summer is starting off better than he has ever known before. The    teachers are alive    with    who    had fought for    independence    er that Villa reverted to type and enthusiast!    and the pupils    have    and    liberty for    his    people beside    his history wras the history of north- caught the    spirit and much good is    the    diminutive    revolutionary lead-    em Mexico for the following five certain to be accomplished.    cr.    It was not    until    later that he    years. His wife is now living in The attei dance this morning was aPa>n won the title of bandit b> San Antonio, Texas. recorded at S64. Seven new' pupils CASE FILED TODAY copy since rick, in the district conn today. daily, over sixteen years ago.    A    copy*    of    the German peace It is set out in the petition that( In those early days he married treaty, said to have been brought AMERICAN MARINES AND WAR- PLOT UNEARTHED FOR BLOW-SHIPS GUARD AGAINST    ING    UP OF ISO WEST YIR- COSTA IHI ANS.    GI    NIA    TOWNS, the Wyrtcks were married on No-!    IoU    I)orland    and whom to this country by a Chicago news- tural work. vein ber 3,    1916. They lived to- J k    among    men to be paper correspondent, was presented Mims Keller ha*** organized three getiier as man and wife until May,    rn    —    ~ 1919, when she him, and recei other men, one Ocular. One tion states, she has cause to believe she has been ....    ------------- ---    exerting visited by Kin* repeatedly and Ole second, and ten years between the    Dakota,    republican. embarrassment brough upon Wyrick second and third, verily. Jack, the *    _____. is such that he can no longer live yiile post are thinning rapidly with her and he seeks permanent and we wonder what the future separation and divorce.    holds in store. --- Anyway, Jack, we are proud of AUSTRIANS AVII I MELT    *vou and your fan,ilv* as is Shaw’s STATUE TO BUA’ FOOD department store where you serve VIENNA. June *9.—The magnify *> well, and aa la the city of Ada By tlio Associated Press    By the Associated Press WASHINGTON. June 9.—With a CHARLESTON, W. Va., June 9. substantial marine guard in Niear- -More than 130 towns in West Vir-augua and a warship stationed on gini.i were marked by the terrorists each coast, the United States is for bomb explosions, according to prepared to protect that country a map and evidence found in pos-ftx>:a invasion by Costa Ricans, it is cession of Edwin McGurty, alleged cent statue* of Emperor Francis Jos- »ad the whole community « eph in Wien e r Neu st ad t, is to be I May your tribe increase, melted and the money which the molten bronze will bring is to be used to buy food for Vienna’s poor, the city council has decided. The council further resolved to change the names of all streets and squares named after members of the house of Hapsburg or former leaders of the late Austro-Hungarian army. at large. PONTOTOC CO. INVITED TO MEET THE 36TH the choruses directed b.^ Miss Keller will take a conspicuous part in the Ham-Ramsey revival which comes to Ada next month. The gymnasium is one of the busiest places at the Normal. Miss Jones in charge of the physical training department, is teaching the young ladies to dance and drill and it is expected she w'ill stage exhibitions before the end of the term. learned iii officials sources. No action is expected pending the outcome of the investigation being made by the state department. WHEAT HARVEST NOW IN TULE BEAST BIG CUT IN RAIL Wheat harvest is under full headway in Pontotoc county and many fields have already been cut and shocked. Oats will follow' shortly. I Probably the largest acreage on This afatednoon Secretary Walker received the following self-explanatory wire: “Olficial telegram sets Wednesday as the date for a state-wide reception in this city to the homecoming soldiers of the 36th, I urgently request your community to accept the cordial invitation of the AT CITY WEDNESDAY OKLAHOMA CITY, June 9.— Tel- ut iegrams advising that the 14 2nd io-m s.a.,- committee to Join other cities ,    _    Thlrty.alxth division, would nomtc one in sending a big delegation ami ; reach Oklahoma Oily Wednesday: band. Report on arrival to (.eneral    afternoon were received    yesterday Pentecost. The delegation will pay    j b May0r Walton and H.    W.    Pente- record    was    planted    this    >ear    m    their own expenses.—Oklahoma! cogt from Col A W Bloor    com- Pontotoc    county    and the    yeld    prom-    Cliv Chamber of Commerce. E. R.    manding the regiment J I IH■ E GEORGE C RUMP RESIGNS FROM RENCH HOLDENVILLE, Okla., June 9.— “I do not feel that I can longer preside as a judge in my district I and in many other districts of the j state as I have, #nd have twelve) good men pass upon the guilt of a criminal and have the governor then ! pardon the convicted criminal in order that they may go into the I moving picture show business,” said Honorable George Crump, judge of (he Ninth judicial district, when offering his resignation to become effective June 14. Judge Crump also said that his reason for resigning was an eco- I. W. W. leader, arrested at Pittsburgh last Thursday, it was announced at the governor’s office here. Governor Cornwell said a roundup of radical agitators w'ill be made. ; ises to be enormous as the season Carhart. Chairman.” has been txeremely favorable.    - WASHINGTON, June 9. A reduction of $450,OOO,OOO in the billion-dollar revolving fun asked by the railroad administration for the remainder of the calendar year, was made by the house appropriations committee today. MASONS, NOTICE. Ada Lodge No. 119, A. F. & A. M., will meet in regular monthly communication at 8 o'clock this evening. A good attendance is urged.—Miles C. Grigsby, W. M. Drop in with six bits and get a blue print map of Pontotoc County. -—Ada News.    ti DEATH OF TWO CHILDREN AT VANOSS AND CENTER WHEAT CROP WILL BE Roy Stewart, the 6-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Stewart of Vanoss, died at the home of his parents on June 6th and was buried at Center the following day. Little Milton Grindstaff, only 18 days old, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Grindstaff of Center, died at the home of his parents this (Monday) morning. Interment this afternoon in the Center cemtery at 3 o’clock. Funeral services were held by Rev. 8. A. Daine. By the Associated Press WASHINGTON, June 9. — The wheat production forecast places the crop of 1919 at more than 1,000,-000,000 bushels, based on condition of crop June I. The messages were sent from Philadelphia and told that five trains of 385 soldiers and ten officers each were on the way wrould be assembled for a parade in Oklahoma City. Definite news of the arrival of the Ii lth ammunition train and the 133rd machine gun battalion were not Included in the messages, but Pentecost believes they will come at} virtually the same time as the others. Let a Want Ad get it for you. Reuben M. Roddie left this afternoon for Marlin, Texas, for the benefit of his health. Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Merrill from Ravia were visiting at the home of their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Lee. the past week-end and left for their home this afternoon. Let a Want Ad get it for you. AT THE PEAY HOUSES LIBERTY. Margaret Lilly and her show girls, who always draw a crowd in Ada, will open a week’s engagement with one of their popular entertainments. The picture program presents Roy Stewart in the Triangle drama, The Silent Rirder, one of the be^jt turned but by these popular producers. AMERICAN. Final episode of The Lightning Raiders. This has proved a very popular serial and the grand climax will be truly startling. Besides this the program will include the comedy, Out and Under, and Ihe Big V comedy, Mules and Mortgages. PEOPLE SEOW TO - ASA TOR PERMITS The city commissioners complain about the people not securing permits when building houses or making additions. It is the law now for permits to be taken out for all work of this natuve and the city authorities hope the pe.mits will be secured without compulsion. Late permits are listed b^low: S. B. Starbiic’t, res lienee, ?1009. M rs. VV. H. Buster, residence, $1,650. J. VV. Giv, residue, $1,650. A. VV’. Smith, residence, $1,450. 1-Coy Sneed, residence, $1,600. A. K. Thornton, residence, $3,000. Jos. Magill, residence, $1,800. A.    L.    Brown,    residence,    $1,000. A.    T.    Boggan,    residence,    $4,200. L.    B.    Coleman,    residence,    $1,750. F.    A.    Thomas,    residence,    $1,750. Jennie Fined $25 and Costs* The case against Jennie Isaacs was tried before Justice Anderson this morning. Jim Thomason, who was stabbed by the woman, was in court and several witnesses testified. At the conclusion of the testimony the woman plead guilty to a charge of assault and the court passed sentence of $25 and costs, which made the fine amount to $45.95. ;