Ada Evening News, July 15, 1919

Ada Evening News

July 15, 1919

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Issue date: Tuesday, July 15, 1919

Pages available: 8

Previous edition: Monday, July 14, 1919

Next edition: Wednesday, July 16, 1919

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Publication name: Ada Evening News

Location: Ada, Oklahoma

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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - July 15, 1919, Ada, Oklahoma Advertisements in a Newspaper Convey More Knowledge in Respect to What Is Coing On in a Community than Do the Editorial Columns Cbenma VOLUME XVI. NUMBER 106 ADA, OKLAHOMA, TUESDAY, JULY 15, 1919 TWO CENTS THE COPYGovernor Robertson a ProbableCandidate for Senatorial Berth ADA GERS ARREST ROBRERS IU>Y HKl.n l l* AT KATY I>K1*1»T. UKUiN CIF TFIUIOU THOIXJHT M1*PK1> IX Un>. THUKK MKN HKU>. Hijihwaymen bela up and robb«l Krnest Humphries, a 17 year old boy, at the Katy aepot last night. The robbery took place between 9:30 and IO o’clock. The Humphries boy was at the depot to leave for the Burkburiiett oil fields. He is an orphan boy and had come to Ada from a farm near Wetumka about three weeks ago. Sin^e coming to Ada he has been working at the cement plant, leaving his place there yesterday afternoon TO go to Burkburnett. Humphries had on his person when robbed about $14.50. He was occupying his time while waiting for the train by walking upund down The track near the depot. He noticed several men sitting on a truck at the station but gave them little attention. Finally one of the men walked up to the track to where Humphries was and casually engaged him in con\ersation, while all but one of the other men disap-peartd. The man asked Humphries where he wa> toing and several other questions in a friendly manner. By this time the two were in a dark spot north of the station and the man who had remained at the depot came up behind them. "I will relieve you of what you have got.'* said the man who had engaged Humphries in conversation. “I guess you won’t.” Humphries replied. The man came back with. "We will see ” The man then took hold of the boy and held him while the accomplice went through his pockets. They found five dollars in one pocket, nine dollars in another and some !*maU change in a third. The boy was so frightened he could make no outcry. .After the robbery the men ran up the Katy track in the direction of the switch station. .\fter the boy realized what had happened he ran buck to the Katy station and gave the alarm. Night officers Anderson and Gotcher were soon on the scene and several men joined them in search of the robbers. The incoming Katy passenger was closely watched but no one answering the description of the roblK-rs was seen to board it. A freight tram .soon came in on the Frisco and this also was watched but with no more results than W'as had at the Katy pasisenger. The officers then went to the negro quarters and found that some strange white men had made purchases at a store down there. From ther'' they went to the Frisco station to watch for the men to board the 11:50 train. At the station they found two strange men in conversation and placed them under arrest. When the train came in a third man arrived lo board it and he wa* also placed under arrest. The first two men were placed in the city jail and the third man turned over to the county. Humphrie* Wentlfled the third man arreated as the man w*ho had deco.ved him Into the dark spot and held him, an dhe said the other two men were the men who left the depot when the robbery was about to take place. The man who actually did the robbing has not yet been arref*ed but the officers here and elsew'here are keeping a close wratch and It is believed he will be captured today. The man placed in the county jail seems to be about 20 years of age. He is very intelligent looking and weighs about 160 pounds. He is about 5 feet 5 Inches high and says bls name Is Earnest Delaney of Temple. Oklahoma. He denies having anything to do with the robbery, but says he was also a victim of the crime, as he claims the robbers made him hold his hands in the air while they were rifling Humphries’ pockets. One of the men In the city, jail is VV. H. Rector, Bl years old. Rector told a reporter this morning that he knew nothing of the robbery until the officers arrested him at the depot. He had about (Continued on Page Eight.) THIS CATALINA ISLAND " MARLIN SWORDFISH ” FQUQHT 'the ACTOR sad CAPTAIN NEWBERRV fyr FOUR HOURS and thirtt minutes and TOWED    LAUNCH SEVEN MILES . State Reunion of Confederate Vets Here Aug. 2b-7-8 The stale reunion of Confederate Veterans will b<^ held in Ada August 26, 27 arid 2M instead of 27. 2'< and 2 9. as previously announced in these columns. The date of the meeting was permanently fixed at the nu'et-ng of Will. I.,. Byrd Camp here last Sunday afternoon. The veterans ha\e requested Tom I). McKeown, congressman from this disfnct, lo use his efforts to secure Charles (’hauncey for a three days flying program during the reunion, and prominent speakers will be secured for the occasion. The full pro-gri|m Is not yet ready for publication, but an elaborate one is being prepared and will be published in the News at a later date. ' Newspapers throughout the state will favor all old veterans if they J will aiinouii€»e the forthcoming re-bunion at Ada and give the date of same. NAZI MU VA %IAKFS A IIFWITCHIXU I*HIXCI->4S ri:i;sii)i:xT \vii>i«»x hfa'fivf-s UUY. KOBFHTSOX’S .MI>iS.\<iF \VASHIN(lTON. July 15. Pres! dent Wilson and the slate department ha\i received a blistering protest from Gov. J. B. .\. Robertson. of Oklahoma, regarding the niurdei of John VV. Correll, a citizen of that stale, and (he mlstreat-inent of tu widow and son by bandits near Tampico, .Mexico last month. Immediate action or an exhaustive investigation, and prompt punishment of the slayers of Correll and the assaulters of his widow, an aged woman, are demande<l by the governor In no uncertain terms. In his message to the members OI the Oklahoma delegation Governor Robertson included this appendix: “I insist that you join immediately with the other members of the delegation in demanding a full reparation for this cruel and unnecessary murder.” I*HF>>II>FXT OF THE STATE ItO.AIlD OF .AiiKKTTiTUlU: TlilXkS KOBKKTSOX IS TMF lAKilt'Ali MAX. OKLAHO.MA CITY. July 15.—Gov-ernoi J. B. A. Robertson may get into the race for democratic nomination for United States senator against Thomas I*. Gore. John A. Whitehurst, president of the state board of agriculture, and counted as one of the closest men in the capitol to the governor, yesterday dvM!laied in Oklahoma City that in his opinion Governor Robertson would make a better race against Senator Gore than any of the half-dozen men already mentioned. Xo Man l*roof. “The governor has said nothing to me about this matter, Whitehurst declared,” nor do I know' that he would make the race. However, I do know that no man in this state could be proof against the honor offered in representing the state in the United States senate. It is an ambition of which no tnan need be ashanuHl. "I firmly believe that a strong man. a man known through the length and breadth of the state for his unquestioned honesty, his broadminded liberalism, his keen judg-mem and ability, and al>ove all his entire devotion and loyalty to his country, «*an defeat .Senator Gore In the primary, uule.^.i the vote Is W'ide-ly split among |ie opponents of G-ore. X«* Woiil Fr»»iii lH»vernor. "As I .vay, I ha\e not sounded out the g»»vernor on this proposition, bul I belie\e that if Governor Rob-♦‘I'tson can come into the field and eliminate other contenders, making if a race between him and Gore alone fhe»e would he no doubt of the result.” Governor Robert.‘^on was not in his office yesterday afternoon. His .secretary, ll. R. Christopher, declared that the governor has not broached the subject to him, but that he knows sfveral men who stand higii In the deiiuKratic party in this state have been aiteinpting to get the governor at least to sound out public opinion on the .subject. COn o.N COXS! -VMTIOX FOH .lUXK SOVIKTHI.XO EXOHMOUS My th** ,\i»>«K*iHt*tl fUens WV.'^ ll I NG TON. July 15. Cotton consumed during the month of June amounted lo 474,4n7 hales lint and ' 15,03 7 bales linters, the census bureau announces toda>. Rev. Ham Preaches Great Sermon to Church Members and Ministers this Morning OOOODOOO ©ooooooo o o © © © © © © © © © © © © © o © © © © © © o © t Jl vST A YEAil .AIK). A year ago today the following four bulletins were issued by French Headquarters on the Marne. No. I. “Germans are advancing. French fighting bravely but falling back. Americans holding.” No. 2. “Germans still advancing. French fighting desperately. Americans counterattacking.” No. 3. “Great numbers of dead as Americans advance," No. 4. (iermans wounde<l Marne.” “There are no but dead and south of    the C © © © © O O © © © © © © © © o © © o o o , washington. July 15. One officer ami six enlisted men were klilod in the destruction of he American mine sw’eeper, Richard H. Buckley, by a mine explosion in the North Sea July 12th. Two other officers were injured. MICKIE SAYS XFHHA.skA ItKFUHIilUAX SEXA-TOK S.AYS SU^XIXG THTLATI’ won I) WHITE HLACK-VST l*A<iE IN HfSTOHY. By the .\sM>ciule<l Pt-esa WASHINGTON. July 15.- Declaring that the ratification of the peace I Iva IV would write the ‘‘blackest page in country’s history,” Senator Norris, Nebraska Republican, pro-tiuced in the U. S. Senate today copie.-- of what he stated was diplomatic correspondence embodying promises of Great Britain and France to transfer Shantung Peninsula to Japan for her aid in bringing China into the w'ar. France, Norros said, was to have German .ship.s interned in Chinese hartmrs should that country come into the w'ar. Great Britain’s support was .*^ecured by Japan’s support of her claims to Pacific Islands south of tile equator. “The treaty should go back, and I believe if Americans could see the vice In it it would go back by a unanimous vote.” con-clndeii Senaltir Norris. V.AZIVIOVA WEARS tiOWX OF RAHE HU.SSIAX liACE Naziinova. the celebrated star, plays (he role of a gypsy princess, with the fiery, untrammeled nature of that picturesque race, in “Toys I of Fate,” a Screen Classics’ superfea-iture which will be offered on the ! screen at the American theater! ! Thursday. Love and hate are a1-1 'most equally developed in the gypsy girl, Azah, who is made the instrument of fate to bring to justice Bruce Griswold, a millionaire. Her 'life in the gypsy encaiiipinent, and’ In the caravan of her tribe, is de-j jPlcted ill a fascinating manner, and. •gypj^y rites and customs are re-i produced. .MAXY SOI/IHFJt>» HOME AXD .MA.NA MORE ARE OX WAY ! My the Aaitoeiiiifd Pre** 1 WASHINGTON, July 15.—Amer-1 lean overseas forces. July 8th, ag-; gregated 537,339 officer* and men, I according to an official announce-' iTueni. On the same date 100,000 I arere at sea and 3^9,000 were home. RIG OIL (»l*'noXS ARE SECURED IX ('AIJFOR.MA My the AHi»*>ri«t€«*l Pretui LOS ANGELES. Calif., July 15. Options on over twenty million dollars worth of the capital stock of the Union Oil Company, of California, has been secured for the Commonwealth I*etroleiim Co. ,of New York, a syndicate, according to ap announrenient today. The company has forty-three million dollars worth of stock outstanding. Rii.v ll Rig Ranch. .M. R. Chilcutt. president, and P. S. Case, vice-president, respectively, of the M. & P. bank, have just purchased the big Porter Newborn ranch near Byars, consisting of 1,-600 acres. These gentlemen are both heavy owners of farm, ranch and cattle interests iii various parts of the state, and the addition of this valuable piece of property will give them a much desired outlet for still further live stock operations. They wdll stock the ranch and operate it themselves by placing some competent man In charge. Manoiim, Notice. The meeting of Ada Lodge No. 119, A. F. A A. M.. called for tonight, is postponed until Wednesday night.— Miles C. Grigsby, W. M. Let a Want Ad get It for you. .\n exquisite wcdding-gown of real Russian lace is w’orn by th** great Naziinova in “Toys! of Fate.” a story of gypsy life, which will be shown at the American theater Thursday. In this Screen Classic.s’ picture, the celebrated star wears lac*! which she has had in her possession ever since she came from Russia. The dress is made princess fashion*, not close-fitting, however, but graceful and loose in the mediaeval manner now so much in vogue. This wvdding-gown is worn by .Naziinova in the scenes in which as a gypsy girl. Azah, she returns from school and marries her elderly benefactor. With the gown, the star wears a long tulle veil caught on the brow with orange-blossoms, and a long string of inatch*Hl pearls. SEUOXD DIVISION RFAJVLARS Sli.%TED FOR K.ARLY REIiEASE By tho AH***K-i«te*t Pr*?«* WASHINGTON. July 15.—The Second Division of regulars and all detachtMl units of the same have been a.ssigned to early return home. The divi.^ion includes the Fifth and Sixth regiments of marines. Its relea.se fi'oni overseas duty leaves only the First and Third Divisions on active duty in France. At the openfng of the morning service at the Tabernacle today, Mr. Ramsay inquired if any business house had closed for the hour of service and it was found that the Haynes Hardware company had closed. The audience cheered lustily and the evangelists spoke words of commendation to thesq people for their interest in the meeting. The prophet’s vision of the valley full of dry bones was taken by Rev. Ham as his lesson from the scriptures, and he drew some practical lessons for the present day from this pas.sage concerning the dispersion of the Jew’s. The speaker said in part as follows: “This prophet needs preparation tor a difficult task and so do you need such equipment in Ada today. You nerd courage to meet difficulties, We also live in an age when people have departed from God. For success in this revival yon pastors and your people will need special preparation.    You    will    need    what came to this ancient prophet who pot a vision of God and when he saw God he    saw    also    the    worth of man. “This prophet saw four living creatures, aiKf* they had both hands and wings. Their hands and wings were united. The people in the churches of    Ada must    get in line with God and let God plan for them. You    must    let    God    work through and    w'ith    you.    One    beast had the face of a man indicating that intelligence and reason have their place in the heavenly kingdom. He saw’ the face of a lion, suggestive of the need of courage. You preachers need courage so as not to fear what the people may say. You will bo called upon by some of your leading members who will caution you to put on the soft pedal before this revival goes much further. •‘The prophet saw’ the face of an ox. indicating to him the value of pitlence. It takes patience to win the world tor God. Any quack can get a patient on his feet in three days and he will be dead in three weeks. If (here were as many possessors in Ada as there are professors. you would not need Ham and Ramsay. You pa.stors have a lot of sheep and you’ll have to dip many of them and you had better drown some of them and get them out of the way. “The prophet saw the face of an **jigle. suggestive of aspiration. Tho l ord can do more through a frecklefaced kid like David than through ii piddling king like Simi. By the w’ay. you pastors had just as w’ell kill your prayer meeting and get it out of ifs misery. It is a disgrace to the Lord and    you    are    simply piddling. God is in big busine.ss and he needs men with a big vision and willing hands to serve. “The wings were joined In the vision seen by the prophet, indicating fellowship. You church members need to be joined to God and then you’ll be in fellow'ship with each other. The nearer    you    get    to Christ, the closer    you    will    be    to each other. The beasts in the vision moved in a straight line indicating directness of action. The preacher who is filled with the spirit of God will speak plainly and will not beat the devil around    the    stump.    A diluted gospel will not save the world. No surgeon ever cut out a tumor with a feather. Yes, I have done a little plain talking since I came to Ada and w’ill likely do a great deal more. “The feet of the beast were cloven feet, indicating reliability and stability. God can’t use a church mein* ber who lives a life of compromise. There were also wheels within wh€*els in the vision as seen by the prophet. This suggests the value of organization. Then there was the    rainbow’    of hope    about    the shrine of deity. May God help you pastors to be faithful watchmen on tho    tour    to    warn your    people.    A cit.v    has    no    need of a    pastor    who can    see    sin    before a layman    sees it.” FMS SI IO POES. UO.M.MirrEES IX (HAIUiE UK-FUS)« TO ASK THE CHIFn^" e.ve(t tivf: to dlsouss THE .MATTER. By the Associated Press WASHINGTON, July 15.—Indications that the president would not be asked to appear before the senate foreign relations committee for a peace treaty discussion were said to have been received in administration quarters here today. High admfnistration officials intimated that they had been informed by some of the committee members that a majority of the body appeared somewhat hostile to the suggestions that the president be asked to appear, or that the committee even confer in a body w’ith the president at the White House. Ada Playhouses At the Aiiieric4in. Mae Murray, one of the most sincere moving picture stars, is at her very best at the American theater tonight in “The Big Little Person,” in which she represents the little wroman w’ho is too big to be crushed by any adversity coming her vfay. Ifs a wonderful story and w’ill delight the big crowds that continue to visit the popular theater. The great Naziinova will be here Thursday and F'riday in “Toys of Fate.” At the liiberty. Well, see who’s here! Hale Hamilton, full of pep. “F'ull of Pep” is one of the comedies that blends its fun W’ith its seriousness in such a way as to make you appreciate both. Ifs a Metro production and Hamilton is a comedian of rare lability and in this film has an opportunity to show’ his talent in a splendid manner by being continuously 'carrying his audience from the sublime to the funny. HRJ BRITISH lilJMl* MADE SU4HT>>SFUI* TMP LONDON. July 14.—The BriUsh dirigible R-34 wras safely housed in her hangar at Pulham today, having completed her round trip trans-Atlantic voyage early yesterday. The airship left Mineola, L. I., at 13:46 a. in. Thursday, Greenwich limo (11:56 p. rn. Wednesday, New York time) and laadeti at Pulham 7:02 a. rn. Sunday, Greenw’ich time, (3:02 a. in. New’ York time)—a aflight of 74 hours, 56 minutes. Her flying time from East Fortune, Scotland, to Mineola, was 108 hours, IO minutes, a total of 183 hours 6 minutes for the round trip. ; The w’estw’ard journey wras about 3200 miles and eastward 3000 miles. HURRI(\AXE PLAYS HAV<H’ AT 'VAI.PAIIAISO, UHIIXI By the Associated Press VALPARAISO, Chili, July 15.— Eighty-seven persons are known to have drowned, and loss of life probably much higher, in a hurricane which swept this port Saturday and Sunday. Fourteen vessels of various tonnage were sunk and about one hundred lighters and other small I craft destroyed. Property loss is ee-i timated at two hundred million dollars. The German steamer, Sais, ! swept ashore and pounded to pieces. * Ten of her crew were lost. CK)\ FJIX.MEXT WINS IN HILST BOIT' WITH BOOZE The weather man promise* that WVdneaday will be fair, which pre-•dlction will have little opposition, judging by what w’e have had the .past few day?. STRIKE DISORDFJRS (iUOWTXTi , IX MAXY PAIUTS OF ITALY By the A*aociiit«»d Pre** Rome. July 14.-- Strike disorders occurred ta various places In Italy today. At Lucera eight persons were killed and thirty wounded. Near Genoa two anarchists were killed in a fight with carabinieri. Attention, Mothers. Do not stay away from services at the Tabernacle on account of your children. Mrs. Parks will meet you at the gate and gladly take charge of your children during services. We are in the fight for lo.st souls. Let me help you. ■ By the .\8sociated Pres* PITTSBURGH. Pa., July 15.—The I government won its first point today in the fight against brewing of I b€^r containing twro and three-I quarters pre cent alcohol, when {District Court Judge W. H. S. Thompson overruled the demurrers of the officers and directors of the i Pittsburgh Independent Brewing Association to charges of violating the wartime prohibition act. Each of the nineteen defendants was 'held in one thousand dollar bail for the November term of court. Let A Want Ad Get It for you. ;

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