Ada Evening News, July 17, 1919

Ada Evening News

July 17, 1919

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Issue date: Thursday, July 17, 1919

Pages available: 8

Previous edition: Wednesday, July 16, 1919

Next edition: Friday, July 18, 1919 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions

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Publication name: Ada Evening News

Location: Ada, Oklahoma

Pages available: 241,891

Years available: 1904 - 1978

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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - July 17, 1919, Ada, Oklahoma There Never Has Been a Great and Beautiful Character Which    Has Bot Become So by First Properly Filling the Smaller Offices in Life gfta Cerning JletoS VOLUME XVI. NUMBER 108 ADA, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, JULY 17, 1919 TWO CENTS THE COPY Suburbs City of Boston and Walking as ResultolCarStrike Rev. Ham at His Best Last Evening; Sermon on Samson Best Yet Heard In the City DKUY OK WAH LABOR BOARD IN ANNOUNCING AWARD IN WAGH DINDIA* RHINO* STRI KH. AMK.RU AV FEDERATION OI LABOR endorses movement BEGUN IN STATE OE OK LATI OM WASHINGTON, Jyly 17 The powerful machinery of the American Federation of Labor has been put behind the movement recently started by the Oklahoma Federation of I,abor to have John A. Fain, democrat. removed as United States attorney for the western district of Oklahoma. In a long statement given out Monday. Secretary Frank K. Morrison, federation secretary, detailed the charges made by Edgar R Fenton, president of the State Federation of Labor of Oklahoma, and said he regarded the case as of national importance. The charges are that Fain attempted to distort the federal statutes in order to semi to the penitentiary girl and eighteen operators who took part cent strike Union. Morrison also said that Fain owes A Urge * on^tt gat ion attended the Ham-Kamsay re' ival last night and heat'd a powerful sermon by Rev. M. F. Ham. Evangelist Ham said in part: •St. Paul tells us that every character- and historical event recorded in the *01d Testament, which was RAILWAY PLAN IO WALK OUI the only scripture known In the day of Jesus and Paul, is given as an example ct a warning to us. Samson was a child of promise. Because of their lapse into idolatry and disobedience. God had permitted Israel to be sorely oppressed by the Philistines. They were not ted to have any blacksmiths, lest they make weapons; their crops .ere confated, a^their^ dUion ^|fJ by   an- cried unto God for Qual convention KANSAS CITY. July IT. A resolution to call a national strike of railway signalmen, unless satisfactory consideration is given by the railway administration to a proposed My lh** Associated Pres* BOSTON. July IT. Car service on street subway and elevated lines here and iii twelve adjacent cities and towns is tied up today as a I result of a strike of eight thousand union employes of the Boston Elevated Hallway system. Thousands of people walked from their suburban homes, while scores of extra trains were added to tho Boston and Maine and the Boston. Albany and New York railroads which weie pressed into service. The strike was called as a protest against the alleged delay by the War l^abor Board in announcing the awald in the wage dispute. Tho men want an eight hour day and seventy-three and one-half cents per hour for their labor. umiiinm--------       mm,***** Two Regiments of Guards for Oklahoma Is New Plan m Tm In Federal Militia Move IN Ilk' ENGLAND MM RECALL ENVOY FROM 17.—The 1 division, 17 COUNTIES WILL HK OFFERED FOR HALK HY THE GOVERNMENT NEXT WEEK. permit- plan for a national sot of rules and wages, and authority for same is received before the adjournment of convention, was unani- a 17-y ear-old other telegraph in the re-against the V\ estern to Gore on the matter, state that Fain added to a of activities hostile to organized Libor bv now attempting to use a federal statute to interfere with the established right of strike and peaceful picketing guaranteed under the laws of Oklahoma. was worse can peons. They deli vt ranee and God heard their crv and sent an angel to the wife of Manoa to instruct her how should rear the son she was to bear. He was to be a Nazarite. “Samson was that son. and his mother reared him according lo the divine instructions, and trod endowed him more marvelously in the of physical strength than anv other rn The charges he rghtlj used his endowments his long list career would have been a source of great honor to himself, satisfaction to his parents and glory to his God. { 'If you are a Christian, you too | are endowed with marvelous gifts, j Will you use them to God's glory. | or abuse them to your shame and of railway signalmen of America, in session here, it was announced yesterday by IL VV. Hell.    grand chiel    of the organiza- Hon    The strike,    if called, would affect    ninety-one    railway systems and their subsidiaries, and forty-one terminals, according to Mr. Hell. Martial Law for Texas Town Will End Next Friday LUNDON, July 16.—The British : »Vv tm lent is considering the question of withdrawing its envoy from tit- vatican, Cecil B. Harmsworlh, under-secret ary of state of foreign affairs, declared in the house of commons todi»y. Mr. Harmsworth added that he state- TRAUTS IX 67 WASHINGTON. July name of the Ninetieth which won for itself such a proud j record in the recent war, is to be forever perpetuated numerically in MUSKOGEE, July' 16.— Tracts of the skeleton organization of the!indian land in thirty-seven counties romttar armv according to the re- will be offered at auction sales con-regular army, accompt,    ducted bv the government beginning organization plans of the national Thurgday at Claremore and ending as just announced by Sec- jujy 26 at Sallisaw. sale guards retary Baker.    Following    the Claremore The Thirty-sixth division will be Thursday will come the sale at Tulsa the designation of a third division next Friday and at Muskogee the raised from Oklahoma and Texas, day following. Beginning Monday, if ever an emergency arises re- Juiy 21, sales will be held on suc-quiriug it.    i    cessive days at McAlester Holden- Sixty-fourth Division.    ,    Ville, Chickasha, Ardmore, Hugo and The complete plans for the re- Sallisaw. -    *    1 The tracts vary in size from ten the grouping together, of acres^o 650. ^ Solids ^accepted the vatican to the, 64. and if war ^8 .again ^ '    of    ^ ^ nient "made"by^Hobert J. Lynn, organization of the national guards unionist member, who had question- calls for . _    _ ed the government that owing “to Oklahoma and Texasjn dmston No.|^ Jo $100 an acre. Ten his' appointment ta Senator Gore and jj»*«ter he therefore sent a communication any otner man The fact that the case has been Christ s reproach? brought into a federal court, gives it a national importance to organized labor, Morrison said, and Dresi-dent Fenton left Washington yesterday for Indianapolis to confer on the subject with the heads of the United Mine Workers, the Building Trade** and other big national labor organizations with headquarters in the middle west. Governor Says He'll Not Run Against Gore Parental Indulgence Ruinous. •Evidently Samson's father had been over-indulgent to the boy who became spoiled and wilful and di>-obedient. His first sin was to go courting among the enemies of his nation and his God. In direct viola-of God’s instructions and THE ATTORNEY GENERAL ADMITS THAT HE IS IN THE RAUK; KILL STATEMENT SOON. lion OKLAHOMA CITY. July 17.— Attorney General S. I*. Fretting against the protest of his father. He late yesterday responded to the remarried at deferent times two quem mention of his name as a postman en women who were idol wor- sible contender for the democratic LONGVIEW. Texas. July IT | Martial law. in effect here since Sunday because of racial trouble be-, tween white men and negroes, will be terminated Friday, unless there is some unlooked for dOevlopment necessitating its continuance beyond that day.    . Texas rangers, operating under direction of Cap*. W. M. Hanson, continued today their round-up ot white men Implicated In th** clash with the negroes last Friday and til** burning of negro bouses, arresting nine more men OO warrants charging arson. They were released on $14,000 bonds each. MRS.CORRELL AHD SON REACH WASHO th** hostility of allies during 'he war the continu- two ed piesence of the envoy was causing considerable resentment many who had lost war.” states will among relatives in the _    must    be paid Southern states east of the Miss-1 f<    ftjl    and    Kas    land issippi river and the states of Tex- good oil and gas land is said to be included in the tract® , which are offered for sale. T hero is also much good agricultural lanu in the holdings. Land in Craig, Nowata and Rogers counties will be offered at FREE TRADE I YR* USES OE KIGHT WEEKS’ DURATION OFFERED TO ALL WHO WILL COME. Mrs. In addition to its regular mining courses the State School of Mines at Wilburton. Oklahoma, is now offer-free eight week courses in the of automobiles and tractors, electricity and storage batteries, oxv-acetylene welding aud cutting, oil geology and refining, and a short course iii mining. as, Missouri, Oklahoma    and Arkansas. will be permitted    to furnish approximately one-third of the #na- tional guard strength    of the na- ......_    _____ tion.    ers counties will be offered    at    the Two Infantry Regiments.    (Claremore sale. Tracts in Washing- The table for Oklahoma calls for fon Tn\s!i> Creek and Okmulgee two regiments of infantry, one bat- counties are up at the Tulsa offer-ta1 iou of field    artillery,    one com-1    jng    while the Muskogee sale    will patly    of engineers,    one signal    com- ;    inCiude tracts from Delaware,    Mayes, pany    (radio!,    and one field    hospital    cherokee. Wagoner, Muskogee,    Mc- company.    lntosh and Haskell counties. The organization table provides Other counties represented in tne for 47 regiments and 18 battalions agency sales are as follows: Latimer, of infantry; six regiments, 17 Pittsburg. Atoka, Pontotoc. Goal, squadrons and 19 troops of cavalry; Hughes, Okfuskee. Seminole, J ep -IO regiments,    20 battalions and    ens,    Grady, Jefferson. Met lam,    U seven batteries    of field    artillery,    vin,    Marshall, Johnson, Bryan,    l a - and 74 coast    artillery    companies,    j ter,    Choctaw Pushmataha McCtir- additional forces of engineers. I ^Leflore. Adair and will be held in sanitary and signal corps. 63 Men l*ei Company. the morning mg use A maximum expansion to about from    M    k 440.000 men. or 800 per senators Tulsa and MUSKOg and congressmen is provided for, but the units for the time being are to be organized on basis of 65 men per company of infantry, as for the national of the federal buildings in shippers    nomination for I nited States    By th**    A»tcK-iau*i Urea** In ord*1 to more completely se- Ht0r in the primary next August by WASHINGTON, July 17.        __ duce and ensnare him, the Philis-    issuing a statement, which was    con-    John    w Correll, widow of an Am-    Thig    school    was    established    and    appropriations tines nave him    a gn at banquet    Ariled in capitol political circles    as    erican    citizen murdered by Mexicans    is    maintained by    the    State    of    Okla- j guard    for    the fiscal year 1920 per and he drank and    reveled with them    the equivalent of a definite    near    Polonia, Mexico, twenty-seven    j^oma as and the world member to further its unholy ends it ! and the tuition and instruc-1 mit only the organization of the they drank to their idol. Dagon, I nounoenient that he will oppose Sen- “\7’g north of Tampico, is in Wash-    is    absolutely    free. Splendid guard on the basis of 200 men for ad mocked his God.    Jehovah. When    ator Thomas P.    Gore    for the sena-    inpton today to lay her case before    new dormitory and dining accommo-    each senator and representative, wants to    use a church    tonal toga.    the statedepai tment and President |    d at ions for men attending sc oo. Freezing has    been    mentioned for    ^Vilson and to demand indemnity    The college buildings and equip rn* OKLAHOMA CITY. July 47. The statement of John A. Whitehurst, >resident culture, in suggesting ertson as a candidate against T. Gore for United States reached the vesterda> him will always commences by paying honor. But in the end they    _ ridicule and mock him as they did; candidate for the nomination. t:---- #    .y    t, hoard nf airri- Unison    the statement    yesterday was in re- ?^i„0L«esSUn« Governor Rob-    San,son was on his courting spouse to moues,s from his friends P    Journey a lion    attacked him and senator,'    with his naked    hands he rent it Alfonso-Gaston stage asunder a> a woman would tear a piece of rotten    cloth. Making 8 •I    appreciate the    compliment and    spiritual application of the lesson, will    be    just as    complimentary as    no p.od-endowed    man need ever fear several weeks in democratic press d repan,tion for the wrongs. She represent an out-lay of about a quai- -    .    .    »    _    *___*___ ...Atli    /\t*    JnVloru    ii    nil    hPKm(*8    IM*    I    HR modern of and political circles as a possible js acro'mpauied by her sun. Joseph, ter million dollars and besides being assiyned and intimation as to who was shot at by the bandits. him Mr. Whitehurst and nominate tor the place,” said the governor as he referred jokingly to the mention * of his name. The governor told newspaper men that just now he has his hands full being governor, and is not considering being a candidate for any other place. Those most interested in the retirement of Senator Gore feel that further delay in an aggressive campaign against the blind senator may work to the disadvantage of the opposition. E. G. McAdams, Oklahoma City attorney and former president of the State Bar association, is already in the race and making an active, though quiet campaign, Attorney General Freeling is mentioned as a candidate ami some d* finite statement from him is expected within the next few da>s. that he give some his intentions. Full Statement Soon. Although reserving his definite formal announcement for a few days.”’ the attorney general    in    the anv lion 01    the    devil,    or    of    lust or .statement issued yesterday,    sets passion.    forth the dominant features    of    the “In defiance of the laws of God piatform on which he will seek the and to th** humiliation of his father I nomination if he enters the race and mother Samson married the and declares that if he becomes a Philistine girl he wanted, the (andidat# he will begin an aggres-daughter of    a    Timnite.    At    the    sive campaign as soon as    ^ ^ ACTION ON equipped with the most mining machinery and both metal , and wood working machinery, also has a full line of all the leading types of automobiles and tractors for practical instruction. The corps of instructors contains some *-jf the ablest mon in their profession. No age limit for entrance; we expect students from fifteen to sixty years of age. Farmers who want to learn tractor, men giving an aggregate strength about 106.000. Of the southern states, Texas was the largest number of units, six regiments of cavalry, three regiments of infantry and one field artillery regiment. New York l*ea<ls. New York, due to its preponderance of population, will lead the nation in armed guard personnel. Pennsylvania ranks second. The Senate Must Accept the , Says C. B. Ames OKLAHOMA CITY, July 17.— The smallest change to the peace treaty by any amendment, though it be of minor importance, may entirely sever the United States from membership in the league of nations atid precipitate it into an individual state of war with Germany. That assertion was made by C. B. I Ames, assistant to the attorney gen-The    letter    sent to the    state    ad-    erai at Washington, who is at his jutant    generals authorize    them    to    home here on a brief business trip, proceed with    the organization of    the    and he followed it by pointing out IIVI Ul « .——.....  —    the irn- ding banquet he proposed a riddle p0rtant duties of his office will per-and challenged the young bloods of TOit the Philistines to solve it or forfeit “Of course no man can afford to ^    4111 imHhanifm of the    j"1""    n n^s^ assigned"" mined lately. Recog- the steps which would attend any .hrAu/coru^aaubhtrbJn    SKATED. oV^"- nitlon    given    by the .ar de- change of .he nea.y In Ha present attempting to ae. action on the le„e welding expert, bt.*in^ men Payment aa senn as insp^tors .how    AMitude    1»UMi,„K. proper officials, looking to a change who want to master the    Ith®    oualified    to    „0nly    a    bare    majority    vote    in    the the Frisco schedule which would miners who want expert instruct etal support. better outlet to to him thirty changes of raiment “His ing her this frayed the secret ......._    longer ignore the solicitation of    his wile inveigled him    into    tell-    friends, who have honored him    by riddle and    then    be-    8Ucb a generous requests to stand to his    enemies,    I for united States senator,” wherenp he deserted her. Two lessons are drawn from this, namelv that a Godless wife is apt to become a snare, and that a man who doe* not respect his mother enough to counsel is not apt to be THE ED>EL KORI) FASE %    GETS    VITI    AON    RAPPED obey her — true to his wife. So both Samson and his wife got just about what was coming to them.” In like mann said General Freeling. ‘It is equally true that any citizen would strongly desire the honor of representing this state in the senate and the opportunity for service which a membership a body affords, but WASHINGTON, July 17 Exemption from military service Of Bd gel ford, son of th* Detroit manufacturer, was the subject ol an al tack in the st nate yesterday by Senator Sherman, republican. Illinois, said young Ford .was pet” and had been saved from serving in the army by an executive power. who a presidential rom serv-abuse of NKW OKLAHOMA I*OHTMASTERS APPOINTED THIS MORNING B» lh** /UMXiattd I*r«n» WASHINGTON, July 3 7. President Wilson today sent lo the senate nominations of about five i‘u“" dred postmasters. They included r. be** Thompson, Ardmore; John W. McCracken, No%"ata, and Orville Knight, Nowata. in such the burden of great problems pressing for immed-x,.x....    .iate    solution before our department et the preacher drew hag permitted little time for reflec-foreeful spiritual and homely les- (lon on tbe subject.” sons from every incident in the re-1    -------- markable career of this strange and remarkable man. One of these lessons was the progressiveness or sin. Samson descended from one sin to another till he brought ruin upon himself. “The fundamental mistake Samson was lightly esteeming call of God and his God-given , dowftients. He hadn’t as much pride ny ihe    Urea* aa tho heathen monarch. Alexander the Great, who when asked to run in th“ Marathon races answered, will if you will give me kings to run with.’ The pusillanimous old backslidden church member will run with anybody the devil may deign to offer him ip* a running mate. “Samson was a Nazarite. under (Continued on Page Eight.) give Ada south. Mr. O. N. Walker, secretary of the club, reports success in the movement thus far, in that he was enabled to get Mr. W. L. Price, passenger agent of the railway administration, of Oklahoma City, down here yesterday for a conference in regard to the matter. Mr Price and Mr. Walker went i into th* matter thoroughly and ll^r. j He^jras no the should take these short courses and all will be welcome. School opens September 20. Write the undersigned for illustrated catalogue and Information Mead S. Johnson. President, burton. Oklahoma. Southern    States.    senate    is    necessary    for    the    adoption Arkansas—One    regiment    of    in-    of engineers,    treaty,    he said. amendment is adopted    the    question to the league “In ease an W ti tan try, one battalion of one ambulance company. louisiana—One regiment of infantry, one battalion of field artillery, one signal company (wire), one field hospital company. _ -    ,    .    .    Texas-Three    regiments    infantry,    ________ __________ ______ bad accident yesterday afternoon a ^.x regiments cavalry, one regiment t    reje<»tion    of    the    amended the corner of Broadway and Main. dejd ^tilery, one company engi-j trftatv watching his step and A newsboy came near having a will then be whether the senate will adopt the treaty as amended. This cannot be done unless the senate gives a full two-thirds vote in favor of adoption. A single vote over the one-third minority would automobile Price has agreed to take the mat-    by    Horman    Enloe.    The    boy ter up and see just what he can do ij by beinK knocked down toward giving the relief sought. It! ^    sd    rained ankle. of his | en MUSKOGEE CAO STRIKE AT LAS! COMES TO ENO will necessitate a trip on his part, to Washington, but he is willing to make it and says that he will make it at an early date. Mr. Price's suggestion was that No. 5g7 should run on through to Madill, making it back through Ada in the afternoon about the same time that it leaves here for the east under the present arrangement and receiving a sprained SUNDRY CIVIE BHE PASSES OVER VETO neers. one signal company (wire), one field hospital company, one ambulance company. NEWS MADE ERROR IN NAME OF MUSKOGEE, Okla.. July IT After being tied up since May 13. street car service was resumed this morning. Cars are operated by nonunion men pending the organization of a board of arbitration to settle I either private or public Tho Commercial Club official* are|i\.n<-.|..mi-n... «i .ho A.«> to be commended for what they WASHINGTON July 17.--Amead-have heel able to do in the matter ed to provide for $14,000,000 nave ne* .    ^ rehabilitation of wounded ____ ors, soldiers and marines, the civil bill, vetoed 'by the presi- for sail- sun- treaty “The president must have a majority vote of the senate in    order to avoid amendment. At the present time all Washington is in the dark as to the position of some few II ITNESs senators on the question of the pro- ------posed amendments.    Senator Gore’s In the case of the State vs. I. H. attitude is puzzling. His vote may Henry notice of which was printed be lbe one to turn the tide. I in yesterday's paper, it was stated    Three    Coarse*    of Action. that Mrs. M. B. Molloy    was    one of    ,,jj.    senate consents    to an the character witnesses    for    the    de-    amended treaty, it will then    remain tense. The article should have ^or president Wilson to act upon it Stated that Mr. Molloy was    the    wit-    in one Gf three ways: ness and not his wife.    “Reject it by disapproval;    return ----------it to rbe senate for    further constd- 1 PRESIDENT HOLDS COINFER-    eration; or submit    it to Germany KNUE WITH REUURL’UANS ftnd the other twenty-six natoins for  --*    their acceptance or rejection.” By th* A*«oeuite<l Press    Ames    pointed    out    that in case the WASHINGTON. July 17. The amended treaty was disapproved by the and and No dance* have been repo .lea in ary    •    house aKaln today present today began a conference ,he president,' the signature of the the city Within the part    to    the senate.    with republican senators tor a dis- Unrted States would be automatical- ^ )eft Qff tbe peace treaty and this country would not be a party to it. (Continued on Page Eight.) As far as controversy between the men I the reporter can .earn none will the company. Wage increases be held within the next foul recognition of Ute union were five weeks as the atmosphere at present is very warm. involved tit the controversy. and wa. sen* u__I    cu98i0n of the peace treaty and the The weather man announces that'league of nations covenant The Friday WU! bo fair in -his com-1 firs, caller was Senator McComb*. Biunity.    of Nor,h Dal<0'*- ;