Ada Evening News, July 28, 1919

Ada Evening News

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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 28, 1919, Ada, Oklahoma Congress IsPreparing toDoleOut to the Indians aFewDollars of Their Own Money—An Election WillBe OnHandSext Year, You KnowWbe    a Ctoenmg i^etus ^I BIGRETURNS VOLUME XVI. NUMBER IIT ADA, OKLAHOMA, MONDAY, JULY 28, 1919 TWO CENTS THE COPY White and Black Engaged in Race War in Chicago; 2 Killed 50 Hurt THOI' (MUE (ffAUTKD AT HATH I Mi SKACH USI® HY HOTH H A“l> WHITK BUC PEOPLE. Hr © o o © o © o © o © o © © © © © © © © © © the A**oci»ted Pre** a © © © © © ©G Q © © © C © CHICAGO. July 18.- Trouble between whites and negroes was renewed in Chicago's black belt today when a negro fired several shots ar a wagon load of workmen being taken to a south side factory. A dozen negroes rushed to his assistance when the crowd attempted to disarm the attacker. Police quelled the disturbance and reported no one injured Casualties resulting from yesterday's disturbance at Twenty-Ninth Street Beach was two negroes dead, fifty or more whites, including four policemen, in-, jured. Charles Eoans Hughes For League of Nations But Suggests Changes © © © © © , © Kj 0 o o 0 © v © © By th# Associated Press WASHINGTON. July 28. Charles Evans Hughes, in an opinion ex-pres ed in a letter today to Senator Frederick Hale, of Maine, declared that there was evident need for a league of nations, but suggested many reservations, the principal one being that whenever two years notice shall have been served by any league member, the power giving the notice shall ceases to be a member but will still remain liable for any debt or obligation theretofore incurred. Hughes suggested that article twenty-one of the covenant be interpreted that the United States does not delinquish its traditional attitude toward purely American questions, and, that it is not required to submit its policies to the league or any of its agencies. He characterized article ten. with the guaranty to preserve against external aggression the integrity of all league members, as a trouble brevier and not a peace maker. i By the Associated Presa LONDON. July 28.—An American loan of a hundred million dollars has been obtained by Martin Nor-degg, representing the Deutsche Bank of Berlin, according to an Exchange Telegraph dispatch I rom Berlin. It was, said that ten per cent of the loan would be deposited in to reign bonds to the German Bank’s credit. THIS HILL INCREASES NUMBER ARMY” OFFICERS By New*’ Sih4cii»! Senile* WASHINGTON. July 28.—Without record the senate today passed and sent to the house an administration bill authorizing an increase from ninety-live hundred to eighteen thousand in number of commissioned officers to be retained in the army this year. a © © © O CC 0 o © © © © © CHICAGO, July 27 Two men lost their lives and more than fifty were wounded in race rioting this evening on the Lake Michigan bathing beach near the heart of the colored section of Chicago. Scores et arrests were made by police who restored order after battling more than two hours. The trouble started at a beach used by both whites and negroes. A negro struck a white man with a rock. knocking him into the water. When he sank and did not come up white men pursued the negro. In a few minutes rioting became general up and down the beach for more than a mite. Patrolman Kills Negro. One negro was shot to death b> a patrolman. Fire arms began to pop and crowds of screaming men and women rushed from the beach toward the city. Many were attacked as they fled. As fast as police would rush to stop a battle between negroes and whites at one part of the beach, fighting would break ou» at another point. The police were unable to give complete figures covering the casualties. It was estimated titty had been wounded. More than five thousand whites and negroes were at the beach when the trouble started and the greater part of the number were involved before order was restored. White Girl Wounded. Among the wounded was a white girl, who wore a bathing suit. She started to run when the trouble started but was wounded by a shot as she fled. Two white men in bathing suits Were also wounded and taken to hospitals. A number ot wounded negroes were carried away by their friends and some were re ported dying in their homes. After the beach had been cleared the bathers moved toward the thickly settled tenement district where both whites and negroes live and where there have been frequent race clashes. Extra details of police were thrown out to prevent threatened trouble in the district. While the fighting was promiscuous on south State street in the new district which extends about five miles along the thoroughfare, another riot occurred at the Twenty-ninth street beach. Two negroes were reported to have been drowned after being struck by missies White men were frequently attacked on State street, the police said. The Saturday Night and Sunday Services at The Tabernacle Greatest Yet HOUSE TO ADJOURN AUGUST 2ND TO SHI*T. DTH ^ a 0 © OO © CO OO © By the Ai»*<»ei*ted Pres* WASHINGTON. July 28.—Without a record vote the house today adopted a resolution providing a recess from August second to September ninth. During this time the senate is expected to be continuously busy on the peace treaty. 2 Pavement Pickups © VOD SUM ADA TEAM PLAYED HEST HALL OF THE SEASON AND SHIT THE VISITORS OUT. Si DUE « TO O. O Judas was a gentleman and a O O saint as compared with some © © of you church officers who © C wouid sell Christ for a place at © V the card table, before the foot- © © lights or in the arms of some O C libertine at the dance."    O Hand practice will be held at the Office of the county clerk. Milton Garner, tonight* Examinations are being beld at ©    ©    the Normal today, tomorrow and © C ' © © © CC? Q © C ©OOO Wednesday for state certificates. --------- The    same examinations are being Sat unlay Night Hermon.    ^old    in all the cotint ies in East A good crowd gathered at the j Central district. tabernacle for the Saturday night    - mooting. After a stirring service Work has commenced in earnest of song and praise conducted by j on t|jtl eleven new business build-Prof. Ramsay, the evangelist sang a I jDgg on West Main street. The I. . . . . * . f* . a I    «a I i,    VHI* •% % Ik M I •«    ll t I f I A I i I AND WE THANK YOU, TOO, “DOCTOR” July 26, 1919. Hon Marvin Brown,    * Ada Evening News, City. My Dear Mr. Brown: Except by word of mouth I have never given expression to my appreciation of the splendid paper you are giving us. However, it has been my good pleasure to speak in Chapel to the 950 students and teachers of the Normal and commend the serviceable work you are doing. At this time I want to speak in print and tell you that your paper is doing a great work in general for Ada and Pontotoc County and the southeastern part of Oklahoma. But especially do I appreciate the continued, hearty support the paper is giving the Normal School and particularly the very satisfactory way in which you have “covered” the Normal activities this summer. In many respects this has been the greatest term in the history of the school and the Ada Evening News has played no small part in making it so. “I thank you.” Most sincerely, yours, J. M. GORDON, President East Central State Normal. DR. J. M. GORDON AMERICAN RANCHMAN FAYS MEXICAN BANDITS RANSOM By the A*woei*ted Pre** WASHINGTON, July 28.—Acting on the advice of the Mexican government, John West Thompson, American ranchman living near Mexico City, has paid fifteen thousand pesos demanded by bandits for his fourteen year old sbn’s return. the state department was advised today. Mexican authorities said they feared that the bandits would murder the boy. Ada took the game ft cm Atoka yesteida> afternoon at the local grounds without the least difficulty. The local men played the best ball seen here this season, and only one error was made by the home team. This was in the 9th inning and the game was ended without this error costing anything A great feature of the game was the fielding of the Ada men, more especially Baul Young. Time after time he stopped fast balls coming toward third base and ended the runners at first. Another feature of the game was the batting of the locals. Ada got 9 hits and Jesse only gave up 4 hits. Th* batteries for Ada were: Jesse and McDaniel; for Atoka. Perkins, Blankenship and Moore. Perkins relieved Blankenship in the 6th inning. Coleman was umpire. The manager of the Atoka team stated-las! night that they had found no pitcher this summer that they could hit so little as they could Jesse. He gave it as his opinion that Ada now has the strongest amateur team in Oklahoma. The box score of the game not having been turned in at the hour of going to press it cannot be run before tomorrow. Another New Brick Business Block for Main beautiful solo ‘Lord, Is It I mini bet    entitled | foundation for several of the build-! and took thesi OO OO O© © OO OOOOO-00 © %    O © ©HANNING’S t REED. ©      © © To live content with small © ©    means:    To    seek    elegance ra-    © ©    thor than luxury    and refine-    © ©    ment rather    than    fashion:    To    © ©    be worthy,    not    respectable,    C? I rel- or Annus Brown ann .na ».,«•    The    chairmen    of    lire    several    com-    O    wealthy not    rich:    g Judas arrested yesterday at Lawrence on minces in charge of the Confeder- O To study Jard. I lf lie the charge of lighting. They made ate Veterans reunion which meets,© 1>. tiill pinil. . act    J. Lord. Is It I? Jim! look the*' lings is completed and the brick is nnillllTTrrfl nil OU Oil “—rrr its ^committees boot ob CONFEDERATE REUNION asked this question? He was not .    it    U.1UIIU considered    a bad fellow and yet :    **«*"// 1 >«*•» .    *    “ Christ was    post.Ire in the mate-    IM** >• almost ....possible for    a men. that he had better never have    man to enjoy himself    any    more    In been born.    It were better for some    th** old time diversion    of    chipping of you had you never been born    bis wife. A negro by the name some of you considered good fel- of Aloins Brown and his wife were lows by your neighbors, was a man of good standing. of good standing It tie the cnarge OI naming. me* mime ate *.«*.- To listen to stars and birds, © lived in Ada today many would call bond this morning and were releas- in Ada from August 24 .». met a ^ bah(is >nd sag6B wj|h oppn Q him the most charitable man in od.    a luncheon at the Harris Hotel to heart*    © the confines of the city. He!    - day to perfect their-organization ^ To ’ bear all cheerfully; do© frowned down on extravagance and That the people of Ada are in and get ready for the great con- j ^ _ ^ bravely, await occasion, © frowned down on extravagance and That the people of Ada are in and get ready prodigality and would have made a favor of the great revival meeting vention. good treasurer for most any o! now being held in this city is The work of entertaining and © hurry never: your churches. He was demotist ra tive in his affection for Christ and was tile only man on record who kissed hun in public. Some of you I © In a word, to let the spirit shown by the very liberal manner looking after tho State "Veterans. ^ unbidding and unconscious, © in which they are contributing to their sons and daughters when they ^ Rrow Up through the common the current expense account of tho come here in August is now well un © © _____...    ________ ____ _    w    That    is    to    be    my    Symphony.    © . I1    mooting. The offering at the three    der    way and there is no doubt but    ^    q would bet ray    the    Son    ot    God    with    sorvicos held yesterday amounted    that    this will be one of the greatest    ^ © OO © © © OO OO CO © © C a    .    .    ... .    „    to $243.04. The total contributed    conventions ever held in our city. I    ____ But ll* was a deceitful    man.    ^ $791.48.    The names    of the committees    are mere are men and women in this      I    given below. They are to select preacher at*the sacred altar of the An    automobile and a    truck    bo-    those who    will assist them church and    cuss’    him    at    the din-1 longing to the United Staten mill-    Reception-^rs. J P McKinley, ner table at home and thus    damn    tary    service were in the    city    this    Mrs. Tom Hope and Mrs. C.    V. the souls of their children.    This    morning. They are on a    surveying    Cowing. man was a    hypocrite and    pretend-    expedition extending to California.    Entertainment—Mrs. W. C. Dun- ed to be what he was not.    Some    They    were in Ada two    years    ago    can and C.    E. Cunning. of you live    one    way    on    Sundays    but on account of cold weather    Decoration—‘Miss Reba Shelton and ten variant    and    contradictory    could not continue their work at    j and    Mrs. T. B. Blake, Jr. ways during    the    week.    This    man    that time. From here they went to    I Finance—--Mrs. R. F. King and J. One Auto Company Abandons Profit Sharing Scheme was covetous aud sold his Lord for Byars today, the price of a Greek slave. Now a-    - VV. Davis. BIG CHILDREN’S CHORUS FOR TOMORROW NIGHT The feature of the tabernacle service tomorrow night will be the big children’s chorus to be staged by Mr. Ramsay, of the Ham-Ramsay Co. Saturday night Mr. Ramsay predicted that there will be ten thousand people at the tabernacle to witness the magnificent spectacle. Ramsay says. "This will be the biggest thing ever staged in this part of the country. In fact this is the biggest thing that was ever staged, and I am the only man that can do it." (Applause.) An immense cross, elaborately lighted with blood red lights, has been reared in the center of the cho:r platform which together with other electrical effects will make the scene Tuesday sight one of the most spectacular ever seen in a religious service in this part of the country. It is expected that the attendance at this service will very nearly come up to Mf. Ramsay’s expectations. price days we do not count covetousness much of a sin, but the Bible calls it j idolatry. It is the sin that is mak-' ing some of your church officers cut j this revival and fight the Lord and his messengers. There are car loads i of men in this city who have sold Ada Playhouses III AZARIAN SOV I KT TROOPS HAVE BEEN DEFEATED By the A**oci*t*d ****** VIENNA, July 28.—Hungarian soviet troops have been thrown back in disorder across the Theiss river by Rumanian troops at Szolnok and other points according to reports received today. July 24th the Hungarian advance was declared stopped by Rumanians. WEATHER FORECAST. Tuesday unsettled weather, probably scattered thunder showers; cooler in east portion of Oklahoma, says ihe weather prophet of tomorrow. , W. I}. Ebey has just taken out a building permit to erect two ele-i gant bric« business houses on East I Main St., on lots 22 and 23 in I block 93, the same to be 25x80 feet each. Mr. Ebey was interviewed by a reporter this morning, after it was discovered that the building permit had been issued, and he stated that he was going to erect buildings modern in every respect and especially would they have fronts as fine as could be found anywhere in the state. It is thought that East Main will be built in solid to he Katy depot before Christman. With the erection of the eleven new buildings on West Main, making the block solid from the Oklahoma State Bank to Stockton, this will extend main street a total length of five blocks, almost solidly filled with business houses. At the Liberty. ..............-    j    "A    Place    in    the    Sun"    will    be    the the Lord for the most insignificant:^ foature at the Liberty Theater price. Judas wanted to get in on j tonight and is one of those thor-the ground floor in the kingdom oughly satisfying reels that ends and expected lo become the secre- wrlj * Viola Dana will be here At the American. Ruth Roland will be seen again riHh HOK, you:    J    ii    aa*    na®    aoou.j    the    American.    Tile    rim hlKh and holy a motive. Act.iwl I number lB ..Thl, Tiger’s Trail.” e for • brist should prompt von ij.|,ere    a    Harold Lloyd comedy tary of the treasury "Tell me, what did you join the i church tor? Did you accept Christ just to get your soul saved? You selfish hog, you! Judas had about I as love for Christ should prompt as. well as Judas. Yes, some of you have sold Christ for a plAc*' at the card table, a place before the footlights of the theater or a place In the arms of a libertine at the dance. "There aro business men here tonight who have sold him and it were better for you had you neper been born. Then4 are people here win* have sold Christ for a wicked friend. Judas was a traitor to THE THIRD DIVISION IS ORDERED HOME Tuesday. By the Associated Press TOLEDO, O., July 28.—The pro-j fit-sharing plan put into effect s,y ' months ago by the Willys-Overland ! Company bas been abandoned, bu. I employes who remained at work during the recent labor disorder's I there will share in the first profit I of the company, according to the latest issue of the Overland News, the company’s official organ. It la declared that through their R)    $pK„, demands 5,000 workers forfeited, WASHINGTON. July 28.—Com-their chances of a    fifty-fifty    ,,    . share in the profits and compelled j missioned C ato Sells Saturday ad- 8,000 others to do likewise when vised the Oklahoma delegation that -    -    -    *    Secretary Lane has approved the By the Associated Pre** COBLENZ, July 27.—Army head-j quarters yesterday gave permission for five American commercial    demanded a fortyfive hour elers to proceed through CoDlenz j Work week instead of a forty-eight bridgehead on business in the in- hour week. terim* of Germany. The third divis- ELECTION COMING ON; INDIANS TO BE PAID called "Hilly Blazes. Esq.”    These    ion of the American    army hue been are those comical comedies    that ; oideied    home fri i    .    . make yon laugh until you    forget    urea of    Germany. It    will beglnen- the weather    training    for Brest    August 5th. The hire Alarm.    AUSTRIAN CHACE DELEGATES The lire department was called    PROTEST    FINANCIAL    TERMS to 522 W. 16th street about nine ,h' AmocI.mt1 oclock this morning. The blare, VIENNA. July 28.c-The financial .c    nrnveri to    he onlv a    nile of boxes1    clauses    of the peace terms offered friend.    Judas wa.    a traitor    »    Proved Ut    be o^>    .Hey    The    Au.trU    by the allies are being Christ,    and    some of    you    church |    and otnei    iunman in    tnt ality.    ino.    protested both by news- mcmbern are    traitors.    Some    of    yon    blaze was    extinguished and no    pat-j    _ _nd bv financial circles Both tlcular damage was done.    papers and by financial encl s. these quarters go so far as to pre mies and regulations regarding paying the Chickasaws $200 each and spend more money for tobacco and chewing gum than you do for the extension of the kingdom of Christ. Jesus could not have been entrapped (Continued on Page Eight.) Don’t forget wnere to get your oil and gas leases, assignments, releases. etc. Ada News office. dict bankruptcy of -Austria within a few weeks unless the financial terms are modified. Two persons were killed and a the Choctaws $140 each, number injured in rioting that con-' Sells is accordingly notifying tinned several days after the walk- Gabe Parker to make the payments. out. It is declared the strike caused     —- a company loss that will have to be I PACIFIC FLEET PASSES overcome before a profit can be    THROUGH    PANAMA    CANAL figured.    I    By the Associated Pre** After an armed guard was main-    ABOARD    THE U.    S. S.    NEW tai tied for several weeks, the    dis-    MEXICO,    July 27.—The    Pacific pute found its way to the United fleet which passed Successfully States district court. Several rad!- J through the Panama Canal yester-cals were ordered from the    city    on    voyage    from Hampton and others given jail sentence*. ■    Virginia,    to    the    coast    of Conditions now are virtually    nor-    the Unjted    States    sailed    tonight mal, the company sa>s.    J    from panama for San Diego, Cali- : fornia.    *, It will pay you to watch the Want Ad columns of the News. Let a Want Ad get It for you. ;

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