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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - November 21, 1919, Ada, Oklahoma If yon Are About to Propose, Or If You Expect a Proposal, Wait-Discourage It Until You See -Choosing A Wife"-American Today {She a Chewing JSetoS VOLUME XVI. NUMBER 216 lExn mu o ADA, OKLAHOMA, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1919 Conflicting Thoughts THREE CENTS THE COPY TOK Ut* WAS ural) IN ST. WH.I. I A URN ™1HT ..y* KAH TS TODAY BY ORDKK    tWiURKSS    ''Hf.NITt'OV or lT. S. JUDGE    I    VEXES    IN DKC KM- POLIAK.    BKR, By th** Awiociawwl Pre**    J    By the    Press ST. LOVIS, Mo.. Nov. 21. Fed- WASHINGTON. Nov. 21.- Presley Judge Pollock today granted dom Wilson will take tip the whole ,    .    I    subiect of the treaty of Versailles a temporary injunction asa.net thob ^    ^ress    when    It district attorney and the mu*rnal, ^jjy^nes in regular session Dec. I, revenue collector from enforcing the was sta4ed officially today at the provisions of the war-time prohibi-1 White House. Until then he will lion enforcement act pending lur-; have nothing to say concerning the titer litigation. In effect Judge Vol-    *c,ion    in    ■'Wecttng    the lock’s decision sanctioned the lifting Before congress convenes, it was of the lid on beer in St. Louis. The <a|(j administration senators will order is made operative at once. confer and it is possible that the At the hearing of arguments mild reservationists on the Repub- «*- “ —»"-r.,—is.* .r^nrr^'ss..: he desired both sides to include in wmpromis.e on reservations. their briefs only such arguments as Beardless of who is selected to had to do with    the    constitutionality    succeed the late Senator Martin as of the law    !    democratic    leader    in the Senate The judge    asked    if    the    slate    of I'here will    be no    change in the lac juujvr    I    leadership    in the    treaty fight, it Missouri had ever questioned in ^ gaid at {he vrhite House. Presi- oourt the right of congress to pass dt,n, vVilson considers that Senator the war-tiuie prohibition law. When Hitchcock of Nebraska has conduct- he was told that no such action had ed the tight ably and sees no ieii~ wn why he should not again lead been taken he said: “It is time for the states to wake up or congress may usurp all their privileges." the administration forces. PARIS. Nev    21 Further    in-, formal discussions have been held j with the German representatives, now here in connection with the N«trmti| School to ( kwf TUts«Uj. The Normal school will hold its notification by tho allies that a classes Monday the 2 4th instant rn protocol must he signed by Germany order that the school may close guaranteeing fulfillment of the arin-Tuesoay afternoon for the Thanks- I st I ce conditions. As yet the Ger-giring holidays-    mans have not stated whether the> Fifty-nine students have with- will sign the document. drawn within the last two we^ks toj The American delegation is still begin teaching for the winter te:m. without instructions as to its par- A few of them go to b ch school ticipation in the peace conference < FRM WY Nov bnf a large per cent go (following the failure of the senate; *    */    * to ratify the treaty but “IT’S ABOUT TIME FOR ME TO CAPTURED LEADER OF THE GET A NEW KELLY—A REAL SHINY, SILK TOP DICER” SAYS ROBERTSON. VILLISTAS BROUGHT TO TRIAL ON CHARGE OF REBELLION. OKLAHOMA CITY, Nov. 21.—| By the Associated Pres* Says the governor of the state of! EL PASO, Texas, Nov. 21.—Gen-Oklahoma to the governors of Texas, eral Selipe Angeles, intellectual Kansas and Arkansas: "It’s about time for me to get a new kelly—a real shiny, silk-top dicer." leader of the Villista movement, famous among military men of the world as an artillery expert, is scheduled to be tried by court mar- Accordingly he sent out telegrams! tial in Chihuahua, Mexico, today. to the aforesaid executives—Hobby The trial is considered by Mexican of Texas, Allen of Kansas and authorities as the most important Brough (of Arkansas—challenging held in that country during the them one and all to a four-cornered decade of revolution. General Angeles, reputed inventor YANKEES IO WATCH JJTATf Will AM DAH2IG [LECTIONS By the Asisociaied Praos WITH THE AMERICAN FORCE."' 20. Plans SHBIHEO’S BANQUET LORES ADA DOCTOR race, the loser to buy the other a silk hat, suitable for state occasions, in the coming sale of Red Cross Christmas seals which starts Dec. 1st and closes Dec. 31. Governor Robertson’s proposition is this: Oklahoma agrees to go over the top first and have the largest proportionate sale of Red Cross Christmas Seals when the sale closes. If not, then he is to buy the others a new silk hat. If Oklahoma wins, then they are to each buy him a new hat. Final reckonings are to be based on the quota assigned each state on a per capita basis. "Bets to be paid the first time one or the other meets.” "I’m figuring on having three hats shortly after the first of the year," Governor Robertson said, shortly after sending out the chal-!    --- lenges. "That is, if Mr. Hobby, Mr. I important BiVs Passed by Congress. Allen and Mr. Brough are game,    - enough to accept the challenge. I By News' Special Service Oklahoma has been a prize winner) WASHINGTON, Nov. 20.—While of the freeman seventy-five mili-meter gun, which is considered the most efficient piece of artillery ever developed, was captured by General Olivo, a Carranza leader, Wednesday, last. Reports in circulation along the border today were to the effect that General Angeles would be accused of rebellion against his government, and that the death penalty would be asked. General Angeles lived in El Paso while in exile from Mexico. He was equally well known in Washington, D. C. and New York City. Among American army officers he was held in high regard as a patriot and soldier. His family now is in New York City, where Mrs. Angeles, because of illness, was not informed of her husband’s capture. positions dot a into rural schools. Hpnrv* were completed recently by head-tio rural scuuuo*.    u>    .    .v    I nuarter* of the American forces iii thlS /*" l°h*h I iVhlU' aM^nri|ttLw6eMnJ»°iUln- Germany for the lines of com.nuni-,ree hundred and sixty-.™, which I gagman    Mf**    “Jctlon and direction of supplies for y-nme short of the enrollment univ* of the I oiled    »    *“*    the American units sh ch are ex ! all -so far as numbers axe entire    ™    .    ,    peeled to form a part of the Allied! ned. When it Is remembered, wont in the belief that a comproiii-, t    of    occupation    in    upp<;r SII- By the A«»ci»t»ti P« Dr. Isham L. Cummings left at Ii it: Ii noon today for Oklahoma City to attend a banquet of the Shrin-UONFERENCE FAILS TO AGKEE|ers. He left at a high rate of speed. in everything, and ifs going to be a prinze winner in the coming Red Cross Christmas Seal Sale.” ON TEX AS-OKLAHOMA BOUNDARY <\>N-T RO VE RSY. He also left at a very high altitude. Being ii a hurry to get to the scene lot the banquet he enlisted the ser-lretary for foreign affairs of Great Anglo-French Ready for Hun. By the Associated Press PARIS, Nov. 21—Stephen Pichon, French foreign minister, and Sir Eyre Crowe, assistant under sec tion of one of the airships now doing fntertainment stunts at Ada and strapped to the running gear of the machine he wended his way through th Is fort last fall concerned, nan »    >u    _ —. Snoops of occupat however, that there were one hun- lie ratification resolution will ne    ^ dl|rtnK |ho plebiscite' to be FOUT WORTH. Texas, Nov. 21 dred enrolled in the S. A. T. Ciaureed to in the tinted Mates sen-; ^    9oon    afl(,r    |h#    treaty of oklahoma may ask the United Statea the tipper air capitalward. and a very large per cent of these ate.    v    illto    pffect.    „    ls possible!..    ’    appoil>t    a    trustee    Dr,    Cummins*    will return from entered military service much more    -- I,hat Dancer will ukdH as a sud-    the city tomorrow and has promis- definitely that they did school; the' LONDON. Nov. 21.—*'‘The? inabil-1 taRe fQr these troops which are !° ,ake eutire ^harPe ot °n 1>roper'I ed the Evening News a detailed enrollment shows up well.    tty of the representative of the I nit-, ^    ^    remain    |n    Silesia for1*1®* in the Red River territory m-j account of his trip yonder and The distinctive features of themed States at Paris to deposit 1 j month8    volved    in    the    boundary    dispute    be-    hence However the News does not work of the fall term hasbeen the ident Wilson’s ratification of the    4n ‘ * inrpIllpn, wa, made some tween Oklahoma and Texas.    I    promise to print all the details. ♦ v    camtti    aduuuuuvinvua    some tween Oklahoma and Texas work of Miss Jones, teacher of Phy- German peace treaty at tne samei    ^ ^ piffh and piflieth Thig acti0n was thought probable Suffice it to say that the aviator sical Education for Women, and time the ratification of the otner | Inf    repimentg which were then | after the failure of the governor Miss Carney, Adviser of Women. ( powers are filed, will ^ not    1    in    lhe    United States, had been se- and other officials of tke two Btates to | mer term. a teacher has given her put the treaty into effect,* said An-j entire time to the    physical educa- J drew Bonar Law,    government leader) tion of women. The    work has proven j in the    house    of    commons today in j exceedingly helpful and popular this answer to numerous questions re-j fall. Another feature which is also garding the status of the treaty Ani-new in East Central is the work erican senate action of Miss Alberta Carney as Adviser in answer to a question from Mr of women. Most of Miss Carney’s; Donald Mac Lean. Mr. Bonar Law j time during the fall term has been said "Without doubt there will be' spent in getting    fully acquainted j no let    up in    the determination of j with the boarding    and rooming sit-! Ore it    Britain    to    do all in her pow-, nation and other phases of the worker to take the lead in seeing that that effect the uiarly outside Is expected will see some suits of her The winter term will begin De- ^on".” cern ber second.    "*   _____PARIS. Nov. 21.—The supreme Dr. Rradf«»rd on lcnve ai Abience.' council today agreed upon Deceni- Dr. C. G. Bradford who is Just' ber ut. as the dat< when the l»ei- finishing twenty-one    consecutive maa peace treaty w’ill Im terms as teacher at the normal ratified. For the first time n the existence 'he remaining allies of the> assort- j”    in    silesia,    going    bv    to    reach an amicable agreement in mlnutes. of the school, outside of the sum- ated powers from proceeding A^iway of Cobienz>    ' s promised to get the popular doctor V?1- J?0}u?in* f83'643 {roun* batles’ » lo tho banque, in exactly forty-five    Mes of Anierican-Egypt.an MAYOR MOBILIZES FOR GREAT ORIVE AMERICAN SHOES SELE conference here yesterday. Both Governor Hobby and Governor Robertson had agreed to leave the terms of tile settlement to a district judge from each state, who had previously appointed a receiver for* certain properties lino ved, hut the judges could not agree upon which receiver was    to have    jurisdiction pending Gnat adjustment and    --- ___ a deadlock ensued.    Receiver    John! ■ Hornsby, appointed    by the    Texas    bx t*ie    Associnted^Pr***^ The city council played a double court, has given    orders to his    THE    HAGI    E,    No\ consideration of the treaty of Versailles was the outstanding event of the first session of the Sixty-sixth congress—the first in six years in which republicans have controlled both branches—considerable important legislation was completed and many other measures prepared for disposal when the regular session begins Dec. I. The session closing today was an extraordinary one convened May 19 under a call cabled from Paris by President Wilson to consider primarily the appropriation bills which failed at the session ending last March 3. Among the principal legislative achievements were: Submission of the woman's suffrage constitutional amendment to the states for ratification. The prohibition enforcement bill, providing for enforcing war-time and constitutional prohibition, pass-and 4,226 bales of Sea Island, the ed over President Wilson’s veto. Britain, last night exchanged ratifications of the treaty guaranteeing British aid to France if without provocation she is attacked by Germany. Government Gin Report Out. By the Assoc In ted Press WASHINGTON, Nov. 21.—Cotton ginned prior to November 14 amounted to 7,577,826 bales of census bureau announced today. Oklahoma during the period ginned 486,020 bales. Bank Call Is Issued. WASHINGTON, Nov. 21. The act repealing the daylight savings law, also passed over the President’s veto. Providing for return of telegraph, telephone and cable lines to private The i operation. comptroller of the currency today | Continuing government control o issued a call for the condition of all national banks at the close of business November 17. formerly MEE SOLDIERS SPOIL pulling off a pugilistic, exhibition. lit* was assessed $8.75. Jim Perry answered the rather strange charge of drunkenness iii prohibtion territory and contributed $8.75 to the city finances. Tomorrow the police judge will pass on two charges Homer Carney for fighting and J. H. Nail for drunkenness. Let a Want Au sell it for you miCKIE SAYS ll Mine Oilers tors Issue Ultimatum. By the Awiocmted Pren WASHINGTON, Nov. 21.—(2 p. in.) Bituminous coal mine operators served what was practically school has been granted a leave of absence on full pay by the state board of education for the winter term, and will spend this time in California. Dr. Bradford has been troubled for sometime with an affection of the throat, and he feels that the •pending of    the    winter on the Pa-|    - cific Coast    will    be very helpful in Hy    ^ Appealed Br*™ eliminating    his    throat trouble.    WITH    THE AMERICAN    FORCES    an    ultimatum    on the    coal    mine Dr. Bradford will spend the win- J GERMANY, Oct. 21.—Among representatives here today, telling ter term in study at the University I the cmliauB in the American accu- them that yesterday's offer of 15 J of California, doing special w'ork in I pieti ar*a complaints, originating cents per ton with 20 per cent in-, psychology.    1    with the German men, are artel* crease for day work, was the ut-  heard to the effect that the Ameri-j most that could be given. The Governor to Stud* Coni.    ; can soldiers are “spoiling” the Ger- miners went into conference Imme- ! By th# Associated Prow    J man Kjrjg    by heaping luxuries    upon    diately to    consider    the offer. DES MOINES, Iowa, Nov. 21.— ithem and    by spending money    reek- Acting    President    Lewis, of    the (1:45 p. rn.) — Governor W. L.; ]e»ly for    presents, wines and    good    United Mine Workers, announced) Harding of Iowa had received re- things to    cat.    after the    miners’    conference    had! plies from    the    governors of seven)    since    the anti-fraternization    reg-,broken    up    that    no conclusion    had coal producing stateB. up to noon I ulallon %a8 revoked by army head- been reached and that the sltua- J today, to his suggestion yesterday (.uarU»rs several weeks ago the cafes tion was unchanged. Miners, he, that the state take concerted action iU Coblenz have been crowded each ^explained, went into the joint spain an effort to have miners resum*' night with soldiers and frauleins. Bion again this afternoon without WOrk.    land many of the German men have having any definite response of the; Not enough states had replied openly asserted that the Americans proposal. for Governor Harding to tell, were entirely too considerate of the    —---- whether he would call a conference German women and girls.    OM TI TOV QHOW of governors or not, he declared at Cafes in Coblenz and other towns il/ULl IV I. Oiavrvv noon.    States    from which he re-'jn the zone held by the United ceived replies were: Indiana, HH-States troops have been doing lately      ^ nots. Ohio, West Virginia, Ken- lhe greatest business of their ex-1    ..    t    rnil„tv    Poultry    As- tucky, Tennessee and Pennsylvania, lienee. One in Coblenz which is con- The 1‘ * ,n I ducted by two American* who re- wciallon ha* decided to postpone In-nts lead cently obtained their discharge from definitely the holding of the show . a con-; the army, seats twenty-two hundred scheduled for December 4, 6 and 6. em with , persons. Yet on Saturday afternoons The officers of the association an-a great and evenings, the crowd becomes nounce that they cannot find a build-ffies the so great, Germans and Americans all ing in Ada in which to hold this and puts together, that on several occasions show. As soon as arrangements can inc vigorous | the military police had to be called be made, a place will be selected rt Smith. | to maintain order.    and the t{me set. |\«aM, tAvatut vat Iv&OM *£**£* SUWtti' OUt OMS TU* tuts* vhom an* I moat of ou*    esteuwueoI [ HUMM fusel tlAiik vamtl MKS SXWtfUttO NNVtVA tVtXS \3SUSj AMO 8A\C*A*, -TEVA, tUSM AA YAO**) W OMF OF tVttVA FAW. TO tUtS OFFALS MAXA OtCOVKS Ik I wooes of eooofiMt~toto -et* ] OFFIQC -TOM03L OMtoJL HANO Oft* pus Yogurt OOO* Aft Ak OKOH 0*1 IS POSTPONED Irregular bow In chronic stlpated ha impurities./ ^URBINE bowel f<* system, v^ali the dige* condition 20.—A conned troversy of possible far-reaching effect on American trade relations in Holland is in progress in the Amsterdam and Rotterdam municipal councils regarding the equality of American shoes, of which thousands of pairs have bee., imported by the municipalities in an effort to break the high prices of the Dutch manufacturers. The possibility of an extraordinary after-the-war trade plot was hinted at in a meeting of the Rotterdam council last night. Alderman De Miranda said that shoes which Dutch dealers had dissected and derisively displayed in their windows to show theii: poor quality were not American shoes, but German “ersatz leather,” having been substituted by the dealers to con-ince the public that American shoes were of poor quality and “made of paper.” ; The w'orkmen’s organization which have been permitted to buy American shoes collectively in an effort to reduce the cost of living, reverted them to be of excellent quality. The prices of imported shoes have been fixed by the municipalities at an average of ll 1-2 florins ($4.60), approximately 40 per cent below the previously prevail ing prices of the same quality of Dutch shoes. The controversy is occupying more space in the press than any other subject concerning America since the seizure of the Dutch ships. OKLAHOMA CITY, Nov. 21.— State Bank Commissioner Fred E. Dennis today issued a call for the condition of all state banks at the close of business November 17. \ Notice Royal Arch Masons. Ada Chapter, No. 26. R. A. M. will meet tonight at 7 o’clock in called convocation for the purpose of work.—F. C. Sims, Sec’y. STEEL MILLS IN NEED OF COAL By the Associated Presa YOUNGSTOWN, Ohio, Nov. 21. Steel mills of the Mahoning Valley and Shenango Valley, the second largest steel producing region in tim country, today faced the possibility of closing down on account Generally fair tonight and Sat- of coal shortage. urday; not much change in tem-i    ---- perature.    Let a Want 4a get it for you WEATHER FORECAST. KILTIES SCARCE AMONG THE SCOTCH EDINBURGH, Nov. 21—Scores of American visitors to Scotland have wondered by whom and on what occasions the picturesque native dress of Scotland, kilts, are worn nowadays. Upon inquiry it is learned that apart from actual Highland gather-ngs, where everyone is expected to “dress the part,” there are only four classes of kilted folk accepted without comment in Scotland. In the north, the heads of clans ann septs, the "gentry”—which includes Englishmen, Welshmen and anyone who owns land or uses land as a playground; in the south, the public piper, and all over Scotland, the soldier. As an evening dress it also has a degree of general popularity. There is a good deal of talk in congress about adjournment. In fact, there is a good deal of talk in congress about everything, but the people would like to see some of this translated into deeds.—Durant Democrat. dyes to Jan. 15, next. Extension of the Lever food and fuel control law to clothing ana other necessaries and penalizing hoarding and profiteering. Granting permanent rank to General Pershing. Providing for demobilizing the army to a peace basis of approximately 300,000 men, pending permanent peace-time legislation. Authorizing completion of the government railroads in Alaska. Continuing war-time passport restrictions so as to prevent an influx ) of radical aliens. I Ten appropriation bills aggregating about $3,000,000,000 also wrere I passed. They included $750,000,000 j for the railroad administration, 1 $772,000,000 for the army, $616,-000,000 for the navy and a sundry civil budget of $613,000,000. The French treaty, providing for an American guarantee to assist France in the event of unprovoked German aggression, was submitted to the senate by the President July 29, after demands from senate republicans, but still remains in the foreign relatonis committee. Another treaty, the Panama Canal settlement with*Colombia, proposing payment of $25,000,000 by the United States, also remains in committee. Several important legislative measures went over for final action at the regular session. The oil, gas and phosphate land leasing bill was passed by both bodies and remains in conference, as does the Edge bill authorizing organization of corporations to help finance Avmerican export trade. The Esch railroad bill passed the house and will be taken up with the senate interstate commerce committee’s bill at the December session. The house also passed and sent to the senate bills providing for de velopment of water power project for establishment of a federal budge system and providing a permanent government shipping policy. Cushing News: We might view the fight on the peace treaty with more complacency were it not for the odor of limberger cheese surrounding it. Let a Want Ad get it for you. After an extended tour throngs the western part of Oklahoma an1 Texas, John B. Somerset returned to his home at Neosho, Mo., thi? morning. For the past three day , days he had been the guest of hn sister, Mrs. Joe Simmons. ;

Clippings and Obituaries for the Ada Evening News