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Ada Evening News Newspaper Archive: August 26, 1919 - Page 1

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Location: Ada, Oklahoma

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   Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - August 26, 1919, Ada, Oklahoma                             Here's Our Hand. To Visitor and Veteran in the City We Extend a Hearty Welcome. "Lets Shake." The Liberty Theater WELCOME U. C. V. WELCOME U. C. V. VOLUME XVI. NUMBER 142 ADA, OKLAHOMA, TUESDAY, AUGUST 26, 1919 THREE CENTS THE COPY mCKELL-MHOE OPEN NEW FURNITURE RKAD TO COSFKKRRYTE VETER- ANS ASSEMBLED IS REUNION AT THE NORMAL THIS MORNING. (Following is the address of Gen- eral D. M. Hailey, commander Ok- lahoma Division United States Con- federate Veterans, delivered at reunion this morning. General Hailey is near SO years old and in feeble health, therefore he could not be present at the reunion this year. The address was read by his son, W. E. Hailey. of McAlester.) Comrades and Friends: Another year has transpired and we -have again foregathered to en- ness. joy the annual occastgn that brings more joy to our hearts than any other social function of the year. From the end of one to the begin- ning of the other we look forward with pleasurable anticipations of meeting and conversing with our old comrades. Personally there is no pleasure that I treasure more and I assure you comrades that your warm hands-hakes and your glad welcome are greater and more potent tonics than any compound that has yet come from the che-mist's laboratory. The building at 123 West owned by Ed Gwin and formerly oc-j cupied by S. Jacobson, has just1 recently been refloored. repapered and repainted, until it looks like a new building. This building is now occuupied by M. Nickell and. Frank Monroe, who are putting in -a furni- ture store there. A pan of their stock already arrived and has been installed they -will be ready to open for business within a very shot time. Messrs Nickell and Monroe are both ctizens of Ada and need no Introduction to Ada people. Mr, Xlckell has been in the Ifi SELL NECESSITIES By lira Associated Washington, Aug. KBDHRAL TRADE COMMISSION RECOMMENDS THAT GOVT. OPERATE CARS FOR MEAT TRANSPORTATION. stores for the sale of household By Ansocwted WASHINGTON, Aug. ing the step necessary to control the business of the five leading meat puckers, the federal trade commls- commodities included in surplus stocks of the war department will be established in depot centers and I other large cities Sept. 25 and will j i fill mail orders, it was announced i Ry thc here today. Continued purchase by LAWTON CONGRESSMAN IMPORT- ANT ENTITY IN SECURING REPEAL OF DAYLIGHT SAVINGS ACT. Presu the department of certain necessit- ies, so that these stores may be continued indefinitely as a part of against K of i-efrigerator cars and ness on West Twelvth for u number uscd lor trnnsportatlon of meat of years until a few months ago. Mr. Monroe has been engaged at Smith's Furniture Store for some time and is very much acquainted vumcio, government campaign UBOIUBI. sion in a special report toaa> to f ,g under. President Wilson recommends the under the There is a special message of gladness .that greets us at this re- Atlanta Negro Wins Prize in Essay Contest "It Commends further 'that the RallWOg SkOpHien concerned, including; ice- and the big packers, the report says, now own ninety per cent of all refriger- ator equipment In the country suit- able for transport of fresh meat. KAIL TRANSPORTATION ON PACIFIC COAST PARALYZED of By AsaociuteU Press LOS ANGELES, Cat., Aug. WASHINGTON, Aug. The committee of one hundred, repre- senting .the railroad shopmen, in- formed Director General Bines today that they could not accept as a basis _ i transportation throughout j Of settlement of their demands tne WASHINGTON. D. C., Aug. Representative Scott Ferris' aid in securing the lepeal of the daylight savings law merited and gained a strong letter of thanks from T. C. Atkinson, Washington representative o[ the National Grange, a farmers organization 50 years old witn more than a million producing .members. Ferris introduced a bill for the re- peal on the first day of the present j congress, and his tireless work for its passage, including many appear- ances before the committee and j speeches ou the floor, effectively contributed to the result. As chair- man of the democratic congressional commitee .and his intimacy and popularity with colleagues has caus- ed him to be termed "Oklahoma's Congressman Efficient.' Every mem- ber of Oklahoma's present delega- tion aided in the repeal. Senator Gore was in Oklahoma looking alter his political fences and did not vote. AND WE PAY mm FOR LETTIH HELP By News' Sjxcial Service WASHINGTON, Aug each men transported overseas in British vessels the United States gov- ernment will pay Great Britain under an agreement reached between Brigadier General Frank T. Hlnes, director of transportation, in the war department, and Lord Read- Ing, representing the British govern- ment. Secretary Baker, it was learned today, has approved the agreement, which fixes a price a little more than hair that tentatively put for- ward by the British government at the beginning of the negotiations. The total cost of it'he British ton- nage used in troop transportation is estimated at the num- ber of men carried 'haying .been Similar negotiations are in progress with the French and other governments. I Southern California as far as Pres- rates submitted to yesterday OUU L11V1 II OttllAVJl M .L- Louis J. Harper, a young Atlanta: no ou the north and as far east by President Uilson. Results ol the negro, has just been announced as Yurna, Arizona, was paralyzed to-! negotiations were communicated to the winner of third prize in a na- tion-wide essay contest on the sub- day as a result of additions to the strike of railroad shopmen, brake- union. At each reunion during the] jeci. "Why We Should Have an Am-; men, switchmen and trainmen, in erican Language." The conteit was sympathy with the strikers of Pa- past four years we have had a con- dition confronting us that placed more or less of a damper on the full enjoyment of the occasion. The breaking out the world war conducted by the state library ofjcific Electric Interurban system. Ohio, and was open to all accredited j-------------------------- students of all universities, colleges j COV.VOIk HBA11S lish schools throughout the leaders of union locals throughout the country with Instructions that the strike vote should be taken Im- mediately on the president's propos- Pending it was" urgently all men remain on Jobs. ODESSA IS OCCUPIED BY ALLED ARMIES By tlia Associated Pros LONDON, Aug. of Odessa, chief Russian port on the Black Sea, by the allied forces Amendment to the Peace Treaty Will Simplify Matters BT tho Associated WASHINGTON, Aug. a blanket amendment to the peace treaty, agreed to by the senate for- eign relations committee today, American representation on various international commissions which are to supervise European reconstruct- is admitted in a bolshevik communl- ion, with the exception of the repar- ,__. K OF MH.4TARY DISORDER jo was followed the succeeding year byjcouatr.v. Jl'y ti-.i? the tense situation between our Harper, who is just 20; PARIS. Aug. -6. At today's 0 0 CO C? O O O O O O o great. America and the German War Lords, ereatetd by the ruthless and years o? age, was a member of the, meeting the supreme council of the Students' Army Training Corps of i peace conference approved the report inhuman methods of their warfare Atlanu university, and completed on the inter-allied military commis- and by the malicious and unpardon-) S0ph0more year in 1019 with sion relative to the recent Incidents able conduct of their submarine ac- Donorg at Flume. It is understood that the; The" contest was based on sug-1 document fixes responsibility for tivities. By the we had gather- ed again this situation 'had develop- ed Into a state of war between our country and the German alliance and the United States was in the midst of the most mammoth undertaking -c, sestlons contained In an address ot] clashes there between Italian and Senator.Robert J. O'Brien, delivered allied soldiers and recommends in the Ohio senate April 1, and u-.ethods for preventing a repetition O was partly inspired by a remark of i trouble. FIRST BALE ARRIVES. O The first bale of 1919 cot- O O ton arrived on the streets of O O just as we go to press. It O 0 was grown by Dick Hall on O O the farm pi Mrs. S. M.. Tor- O o be'tt about.-six- miles south- O of Ada, This is the first O cation by wireless from Moscow. They bombarded the city for two days. On the Russian northwestern front, according to a "bolshevik statement, the bolsheviki are ad- vancing in the region of Pskov and e m _ _. ver attempted by any country. That the ?reat French Premier Clemen- raisin traini an uiin ccaus reply to Melville b Stone O homa this season, and has not O v qtnnp Bring your clean cotton raps to O been sold as we po to press. of raising, training and equipping ccaus replj to Melville b. Stone office We pfly an army of three million men; men head of the Associated Press, when d unaccustomed to taking ord- Stone complimented the tiger up- O three cl one-half miles SNOWS IN' NEW YORK WHILE THE SUN SHINES By the Associated Prtss Hornell, N. Y-, Aug. Al- though the sun was shining, snow w fell for flve minutes nere today, r; GO O O O O O O 0 melting as it struck the ground ers from any man, men who bad lived a life of freedom and liberty such as has been enjoyed by the people of no other nation on earth. To raise an army of this on his excellent command of-Eng-i lish. The premier replied: "I don'tjj speak English; I speak American." In writing of Harper's success, J. H. Newman, state librarian of Ohio, i a-tions was eliminated. CHAMBER OF COMMERCE OF THAT CITY MAKES STRONG BID FOR NEXT STATE REUNION. The Ardmore Chamber Com- merce, through Mr, Hoard, of. that city, is making a strong bid for the next state reunion ol the United Confederate Veterans. Mr. Hoard brings a letter of in- vitation to the veterans, now meet- ing in Ada, signed by the officials of the Chamber of Commerce, In which everything the veterans could desire is offered. Since the Confederate Veteran's Home SB located at Ardmore it does seem that it would be the logical place for a state convention, and many of the veterans interviewed by the News are favorable to Ard- more. The letter from the Ardmore Chamber of Commerce to the veter- ans now assembled at Ada is as follows: "August 23, 1919. "To the United Confederate Veter- ans, in Convention Assembled, Ada, Oklahoma. Gentlemen: "The Ardmore Chamber of Com- merce extends to you a cordial earnest invitation to hold your next annual meeting in Ardmore. "In extending this invitation we beg to say that Ardmore is now the fourth city in population In Okla- homa; that it is the metropolis of southern half of the state; that LUC SUULUdli Wi Changes which were -voted nine to j le hotel facllitiesf in- seven along party lines would affect h t excelled by any about a score of commissions and would change the language of the peace treaty in over fiCty places. Damage Suit Against Frisco. Suit for damages was filed against the Frisco yesterday by Pat Mann- eluding a hotel not excelled toy any in- the state; that if hotel facilities should be overtaxed by the people In attendance that our homes arc open to receive you; that we offer you as a meeting place the most commodious convention hall' in the state, owned by the municipality: ing, brother and next friend of; tnat ;t wfll be our supreme pleas- Hiliery Manning arid Wade Manning, j ure to receive and entertain yen magnitude and adjust it to fighting said: conditions, practically, overnight, "This young man has great prom-j an undertaking so stupendous thatiise for his race. Nothing can pos-j none other but America would havel sibly contribute more to the uplift attempted But to Americans noth- ing is beyond them. At our last reunion which was held a year ago in Altus, this mag- of the African than thc education and careful training of such men I j as young Harper. I "He is entitled to all (he credit j nificent army, this flower of the receives, for the reason that no manhood of the world, was not only judge knew anything about the, complete in every detail, but the name Of the Individual writer un-; sreater number or our manly men u] after the decision. Therefore, "the i had crossed over and were making eiimlnatlon of aii prejudice or par-; their presence decidely felt by tho; itv the rosuit." unspeakable Hun. One year after, wiaespread ivas the interest in I ;hey had been called from the h, contest that Mr. Newman has! pursuits of civil life this o h t t unmllitary men, who were called Unes. some tllnc durlng money grabbers by the fall after all the schools for thoir new year's Guard, the so-called unbeatable1 uor'Cl branch o[ the Hohenzollern array. 1 This body of men who, the HunsiM'INKRS ADVOCATE THE reported "to thoir people, would not, NATIONALIZATION OF fight, and couki not tight, were now starting the backward march; I WASHINGTON, alization of the country's coal mines, should'say rout, of an army trained! is soutrht by many miners, and almost from the cradle, and herald- to that end has been prepared, ed as the peer of any body of fight- Harry N. Taylor, president of tho ing men in the world. YO.U all know j national coal association, told tno the rest. Starting with Belleau Wood 'senate committee investigating tlie and continuing at Chateau Thierry, j situation. The plan is for the govern-, Argonne Forest and all along the ment to buy the mines and lot '.he line, they set such a pace that even the French could not keep step with them. Practically within tbjee months from the time they landed! miners operate them, Taylor said, Mr. Fentem Returns. In France, when the Germans were; In Hot Springs, Ark., for his health threatening Paris, the Huns 'he Past returned D0me not only completely -whipped but de-jlast night. He looks about ten years moralized and crying for peace 06 j younger and says that he never any terms. And now, my co-mrades, we are brought down to the persent year, the present reunion, wjiich should be the greatest for rejoicing and thanksgiving in the history of our organization, for the gratifying consummation of this great conflict. felt better in his'life. He IB carried away with Hot Springs and believes that it is in reality the long fabled fountain of youth. Reword. ..._............. _ For one bay mare and an old We are now reaping the fruits ot'j buggy without a top. MaYe Is about what transpired during those other years when we were downcast at the thought of our boys having to go to foreign lands to fight for our free- dom and the freedom of the whole To The Men Who Wore The Gray 14 hands high, weighs about 900 pounds, 9 years old; has white spot In top of forehead, tip of left ear split, right hind foot is straight, ankle is white, and hoof is world. True, much as we regret it, jjgnt' coiored; has collar scald on many of our brave boys are now peacefully sleeping in foreign fields, but it Is the price we knew would have to bo paid ;the sacrifice that had to be on the altar of liberty and civilization. So my wo meet today for the double purpose of renewing old friends and friendships and of rejoicing In the message of "Peace on earth again and good will toward all men.' With this added stimulant to our natural love and affection for the occasion I know we are here to make this one of the greatest and grand- est reunions we have ever held, in this conectlon I might also say. our top of neck. Will pay reward for information leading to recov- W. Byng, Okla. A. Ferguson, 8-2 WEATHER FORECAST OKLAHOMA: Generally fair is the prediction for tonight and Wedneo- Mr. and Mrs. Harvy Hulan and granddaughter, Bill, of Chlckasha, ure among >the out of town visitors Attend the old veterans' reunion of the greatest and gwnd-iand are tho guests of and .Mrs. B. F Sullivan. Mr. Hulan is a vet- eran of the Civil War, and is the father of Brigadier General John Hulan of the Brigade and the S6th divinion of the late war. cup of Joy 'Is added to by n being the guests of the splendid and (Continued- on Page Eight.) AD 4 is yours today. It will remain yours so long as you remain in the city. It is yours because you are our guests, and it is yours because our people are delighted to honor yon and yours. You are no strangers here, because you have visited us before You are not strangers anywhere beneath the skies ot "Dixie" for the people of the Southland have learned your story and know full well the record you wrote in the bloody days ot Ion- ago. They know how a nation cradled in storms and car- nage took its place among the nations of the world. They know how that nation HftecMo the skies a cross of blue. They know how the Southern armies held that flag aloft for four, long, bleeding years and held it stainless through all the storms ot war Thev know how those armies withstood the crash of cav- alry on a thousand fields of glory. They know how that army was never conquered, but surrendered only when there was not a round of ammunition left to charge a soldiers gun or a solitary ration remaining to sustain a soldier s life. We recognize in your ranks the faces of those who followed Jackson. We see those who fought with Lonptreet at the "BloodyAngle" and wallowed in the mire at Cold Harbor. He hear those who fought from the Rapidan to held the bridge at Fredericksburg-who followed Forrest in the mad charge at Chickamauga. We review the survivors of that matchless army that followed the world's most stainless soldier, the peerless Robert Lee. -We lift our hats to those who under Pickett wrote in the annals of courage a devotion never sur- passed at Waterloo or Balaklava. We greet today an army that meets without its generals.- Your leaders have already heard the warble of the last reveille. Most of your comrades have already gone to the last bivouac, to present at the .last judgment an account of their fidelity and faith. -To you, the thin gray lines that have stood the storms of war and peace, and manifested in the stress of both the kingu- est courage that ever graced the hearts of men, the people of Ada extend to you the heartiest welcome that can be couched in human words. both minors. The suit grew out of the assault made last week upon the two Manning lads by A. V. Rup- precht, conductor on a Frisco pas- senger train. The suit makes Walker D Hines, director general of rail- roads, and A. V. Rupprecht de- fendants. The petition sets forth that Hiii- ery Manning and Wade Manning were on the platform of the Frisco passenger station selling hamburg- ers, that they had permission from and your auxiliary organizations in manner commensurate with the honors due your great organiza- tion: and that we believe it is al- together appropriate to hold your. next convention in the city which is the seat of the Oklahoma Con- federate Veteran's Home, allowing the elderly people'now in the care and protection of this institution at least one more opportunity to attend your annual meeting. 'Hoping that you will accprd us the city authorities to sell ham- tae ncmor which we seek In enter- burgers anywhere In the that; taining you, we are oh the occasion mentioned they were conducting themselves in a peaceful and orderly manner, that they were assaulted by the conduc- tor, and their hamburger baskets', were kicked off the platform. Where-, "Cordially yours, "ARDMORE CHAMBER OF COM- MERCE. "By G A. Ramsey. President, "By Paul B. Smith, Gen. Secretary. I fore they bring this suit for dam-i HAM.RAMSAY COMPANY ages. IN CLARKSVILLE, TEX. "Plaintiff would further aver thatj the kicking of said baskets and as-i w B JoneSj Of this city, has a sault as aforesaid having been done bvolner Uving in Clarksville, Tex., in the presence, view and hearing where Ham and Ramsay are hold- Hot most 'all the said passengers and in the presence and view of all per- sons assembled at said station and the harsh and cruel treatment by ing a revival similar to the one which they recently held in, Ada. Mr Jones handed the News a copy of the Clarksville Times yesterday _______ said conductor they have been caus- which contains an account of the ed to suffer the loss of their prop-i ot the meeting at that place. erty consisting of 40 or 50 lhe following excerpt from burgers, and have been made to suffer' great pain by 'fright, em- barrassment and humiliation, caus- g mental and physical suffering. Wherefore plaintiff asks for 000 actual damages and ex- emplary damages and the costs of ing article in question: Great Revival Expected. "The Hani-Ramsay forces have come to Clarksville, they state, to put on a real revival. In Ada, Ok- lahoma they pitched their tent for the same purpose and before they t .UJ.tJi.ut J i Lilt ftif- this action. J. M. Parker represents flve weehs ]atev approximately the plaintiff. t had taken to the sawdust It will be recalled that Conductor Rupprecht was tried in police court last Friday on two charges for as- sault and disturbing the peace and was fined in each case. He hSs made his appeal to the county court. S. H. KiiiR Wires Regrets. The' following telegram was read at the convention this morning: "St. Louis, Mo., Aug. 26. Sec'y. Chamber of Commerce, "Ada, Okla. "I sincerely regret I will be un- able to attend the raunlon owing to important business in New York. It is a great disappointment- not to be with you and enjoy the entertain- ment you have provided for the vet- erans, daughters' and ,sons. I trust you will tave a Jlne attendance and that your efforts will meet with a a wonderful success, S. H. King. Jr., Commander Trans-Mississippi Sons Confederate Veterans." ADVANCE AGAINST THE BOLSHEVIKI CONTINUES By lhe Automated LONDON. Aug. General Den- ekine's advance against the Bolshe- viki continues j-asidli- along the en- tire south Russian front, according to a war office statement. trail There may not be as much material available hereabouts as there was in Ada and ClarksvUle may be more difficult to reach, spir- itually speaking, but it is generally supposed that Brothers Ham and Ramsay have the ammunition lor most all temperments and climates, and no doubt they intend to use it in a most effectual manner, they have the ball rolling way." once their A. JM. There will be a meeting of Ada Chapter, No. 26, R. A. M., this evening. Work the Mark and Past Master's degree, F. C .SIMS, Secy. NOTICE TO MEMBERS TEACHERS TRAINLNG CLASS test will toe given to the mem- bers of the Teacher Training Claw next Monday evening at This test will cover 'the first ten lessons in the text book, "'Training for Ser- One hour will be allowed for the examination. Paper and pencils will. be provided, .but infor- mation necessary to answer the queu- tons must be provided" by those taking the test. C. V. DUNN, Instructor. STREET CAR DISORDERS IN CHARLOTTE CAUSE DEATR. By tho Aisociated From RALEIGH, N. C., Aug. companies of state troops were or- dered today by Adjutant General Royston to proceed to Charlotte where disorders In connection with the street car strike resulte-l .last night :ii the death of at least two persons and injury to a dozen.   

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