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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - September 3, 1919, Ada, Oklahoma "The Homebreaker"Comes Bere Today—And We Warn You to Look Out for Her. But Miss Dalton Isn’t the Homebreaker. Liberty Wit Stoa Cerning i^etos VOLUME XVI. NUMBER ADA, OKLAHOMA, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1919 Carnegie Medal for Ada Negro Opinion of Agent for Hero Fund Commission |U Carranza, In Message to Congress, Takes Slap at U. S. and Monroe Doctrine PUK UALU* FOR THI u n SKT speeches in principal CITIES OF THK WEST. By thv AMocMWd Pm^> WASHINGTON, Sept. 3, President Wilson will leave the national capitol tonight on his speaking tour of the*country, for the purpose 01 urging an early ratification of the peace treaty and the league of nations covenant b> the senate without reservations. The first stop of the president’s special will he at Columbus, Ohio, where he will make his first address on Thursday. The will be accompanied on the trip by Mrs. Wilson, Admiral Cary Grayson. Secretary Tumulty and a score of stenographers, secretaries and press men. and a number of private detectives. Although the trip calls for only thirty set speeches in the principal cities of the west, it is expected that the president will deliver many short speeches* from the platform of his train along the route. ADA COMPANY NUE SELL INVENTION Stater* Have Herndon. The four daughters of H. K. Nettles had their first reunion in thirteen years yesterday at the home of C. M Gwaltney near Jones Chapel. The four sisters were Mrs. Etta Ward of Quay, New Mexico. Mrs. D. W. Shilling of Ada. Mrs. L. R Luckey of Kus*, and Mrs. Gwalt ney. Another guest at the reunion was Mrs. Kila Buster, sister-in-law of Mrs. Ward. A splendid dinner was served and all enjoyed the day to the utmost. particularly Mrs. Buster, who has been an invalid for quite a while. Mr. Ward and wife left Ada thirteen years ago and settled in New Mexico. They live in the heart of the prospective oil territory of that state and can see many drills now boring for oil. They will return to H. H. Gladwell has Just received the finished model of a machine that he patented some time ago. It is a machine for stamping bank checks and operates by being attached to an adding machine and is run with the same mechanism that president j operates the *iddin*’ machine. Mr. Glad well invented this machine some two years ago and or-i .misted a company composed of Ada citizens to manufacture and sell his invention. A contract has been made with an eastern company for rnanu-: actu ring the invention, but the opening of the war prevented the carrying out of the contract. The Patent Holding Company of Ada will make arrangements in the immediate future for manufacturing ihis invention in quantities aud putting it on the market. The simplicity of Mr. Gladwell's invention makes it possible to offer the machine to the public at a nominal charge. It works with accuracy aud rapidity and will be a great labor saver to banks and other institutions. There is every reason for believing that this invention will om be a pronounced success. Watchful Waiting Mr. Baker's Plan Regarding Mexico their home soon. in the west some time That Thelma Cannon, a negro boy of Ada, is eat tied to the Carnegie Medal for heroism, is the opinion of Mr. Leonard C. Snell of Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, who has been in Ada since yesterday investigating the story of Cannon’s rescue of five negroes from drowning in Little Sandy more than three years ago. Citizens of Ada will remember the flood of rain that fell here January 20, 1916. For four day* snow and rain had been falling and Little Sandy was already swollen. On the 20th a perfect cloudburst came, the rainfall of the afternoon amount-to 6.5 inches. All the lowlands of the city were flooded, the water ran thru the postoffice on 12th Street, even swamping the Palm Garden thru its back door on Main. Little Sandy became an angry torrent, sweeping away many houses from their foundation til the northern part of the city. Among the families living in the colored section was that of Joe Col-, lins, h section ham! on the Katy. The water rose to a depth of morel than five feet in his house, preventing the escape of his family. Several unsuccessul attempts were' made to rescue the marooned ne-groes, men on horseback trying to reach tile house, bul the current was too strong for even a horse to swim. Express At that time Thelma Cannon wasj one at only seventeen .'ears old, but he had! com p any . Thus. been raised on the North Canadian been stolen by at El Keno and was a powerful swimmer. He went into Little Sandy, swam fifty .'aids thru the icy cur-r* in, and rescued the five negroes, each trip. Three of them were children, one a woman, and the other a man. The danger of Ills « \pl<>iI was doubly great because of the fact that the water was mixed with snow and ice. From swimming in the cold water Cannon contracted rheumatism and came near dying. He was placed on a stretcher and conveyed phur Springs. Texas, where tnained for year after "FAT” BF RNN* ARR ENTER NEV I'KAL HAYN AGO, NOW CX>N-FRHNKN TO BEING AUTO THIEF. By Ne** - S*<«St*r>ic*- MUSKOGEE. Okla.. Sept. 3.— Onej of the most notorious safe cracksmen in Oklahoma is believed to be in the county jail in the person of “Fat” Burns, who was arrested uev-j t rill days ago at the Eagle flats here by Al Bartlett ot th* Fulk National; detective bureau, and Deputy Sheriff' Ed MaJoney, and who is alleged to | have made a confession this morning latter being held on investigation. He was arrested with George Wilson and Mrs. George Wilson, alias Buster Cody, who formerly served a term in the penitentiary on charge of a violation of the narcotic act. A quantity of nitro glycerine and a complete set of cracksman’s tools Were found at their rooms at the Eagle flats. The arrest was the re>ult of tracing the recent theft of adding machines which cases were in the hands of Mur*! Grady, former police officer. and now captain |f detectives for the Fulk bureau. Three adding machines were recovered by Grad}, one being located at Eufaula, one at the American company’s depot here, and Harry Bowman’s Printing are alleged to have the three prisoners. “Fat'' Burna, according to Bartlett. mach a confession this morning that he Lad planned a big “haul” Jus' bt to • U lug captured and would have made it if his arrest had been delayed. He als* admitted being an automobile thief, according to Bartlett. . ad becoming boastful, explained to Bartlett how easy it was for him to cover up his theft whenever lit* stole an automobile. One of ti t adding' machines recover* d was the one stolen from MEXICO CITY, Sept. I.— A de lense of Mexico against foreign rep- I resentativei, particularly from the United States, regarding the lives I of ioreignera and their property ' was contained in a message of Pres- j ident Carranza, read at the opening I session of congress last night. Particular reference was made in the message to alleged injustices practiced against Mexicans in the United States. A long list of the alleged offenses was given under the section of the address devoted to foreign relations. Th* message also defended Mexico’s neutrality during the war and protested against charges that the Mexican government was incapable and unwilling to protect foreign lives and property. In the message President Carranza asserted that Mexica City did not ask admission to the league of nations, because, he said, the league did not establish equality for all nations and races. He reiterated that Mexico had not and would not recognize the Monroe Doctrine. Regarding oil legislation, the message said the government was willing to conciliate, but would not sacrifice its national sovereignty. FLORIDA PROSPECTORS ARRIVING ONE BY ONE GRAND ENC AMPMENT AT COLUMBUS, OHIO, NEXT WEEK MAY BE LAST ONE HELD. PETKOGKAD TO BE ATTACKED IS REPORT fly the Assaulted Press HELSINGFORS, Fin . Sept. 3-— Admiral Cowen, commander of the British squadron in the Baltic sea, has arrived here in connection, it is understood, with preparation for an attack on Fetrograd. A Berlin dispatch Tuesday carried German reports that Gen. Gouth of the British army, had issued a proc-the imitation to the people of Petrograd, to Sui- O’Bannoi, Grain company of Clare-; declaring that an .attack was about lie re- more. Okla., where also a safe was to be made on the city, adding that manv months. It was a blown about a month ago. tux .SH EY IK FORCES OCCUPY SOUTHERN PART OF KIRT By the Associated Piw LONDON, Sept. 2. -The entire Bolshevik forces are occupying the southern portion of Kirt today, according to a wiieless dispatch sent by the Soviet government at Moscow. and picked up here. The dispatch states that the fighting is still going on. he contracted the disease I before he was able to walk again. By Few** s* rvicc ^e still suffers from rheumatism du- WASHINGTON, Sept. 3.- -The war! ring cold or damp weather, department will await offical re-; Thelma Cannon is a cousin of Bill port from Major-General Dtckman, Cannon, the well known porter of commander of the southern depart-; the Elks club. When only a small meat, Secretary Baker said, before lad he distinguished himself by considering the question of whether an unsuccessful attempt to save from some action shall be taken against drowning the son of Judge Frank the Mexicans who fired on an Anteri- Gillette at El Keno. Mr. Snell, who can army airplane on the Rio la the special agent of the Carnegie Grande, wounding one officer. Until Hero Fund Commission, will make some report "as received Mr. Baker his report to the commission im- declined to speculate on what line mediately, the department’s action might take, j ------------- The former dispatch while it does not refer to any particular district in Russia probably has reference to the Lithuanian front where the Bolshy k forces were reported Tuesday to be surrounded and to be offering to make peace. BKI/GI AN KING AND QUEEN COMING EARLY IN «MTOHER In military codes the firing upon the army fliers was considered far more serious than the recent detention of two aviators for ransom. All army machines are plainly marked, it was said, and the reports from the border would indicate that Captain McNabb’* airplane was either on the American side or was following the river, the international boundary at this po.nt. In cither case it should have be*n minnie from hostile attack. The fact that press disptaches referred to repeated “volleys” from the Mexican side also was considered ! significant as indicating that the as-! s&ilants were under some sort of I military command. Reports persist here that General Dickman has authority to meet such First Baptist Church. situations without waiting on his Regular praver meeting tonight superiors by sending a column across 8:15. All members are urged to! to capture or scatter the offenders HE GIRLS Sn HERI Oldest Man in America Wants Life Insurance By ti*** As--Axiate*! Pr«* LEXINGTON, My., Sept. 3.—, ’Uncle Johnny” Shell, probably the oldest man in the country, celebrated his 13 Isl birthday here yesterday by sending for a life insurance agent. “You can’t tell what will happen.” he told the agent, "and I want lo be prepared for the worst.” The agent looked over his rate card and found that it covered the first one hundred years of a man’s life. He is now busy with his headquarters trying to learn if ii will be possible for him to insure Mr. Shell. as soon as Petrograd had been freed from Bolshevik rule food supplies', would be sent in. HONDURAN REVOLUTIONISTS lUHnrER BY (JOVT. TROOPS By th* Ak-KHA khI Pre sr SAN SALVADOR, Sept. 3.—The newspapers today say that about one thousand Honduran revolutionists have routed a superior force of government troops, killing and wounding many soldiers and capturing much war material. By the Associated Pret-s COLUMBUS, O.. Sept. 3.—Their ranks reduced to approximately 135,000, members of the Grand Army of the Republic are about ready to retire from the stage of action, and bequeath their traditions to 11heil sons, veterans of the European w ar. now organizing into the American Legion. The fifty-third annual encampment of the G. A. R . which opens here I Sunday, September 7, for one week, probably will be the last great encampment of the old veterans, according to James E. Campbell, former governor of Ohio and chairman of the local committee on arrangements. “Of course there will be other encampments, but in ail probability this will be the last big one. This was indicated at the last encampment when thousands of veterans in the far West voted to hold this year’s encampment in Columbus in preference to St. Paul. Most of them were born in the Central and Eastern states and they wanted to return, as they expressed it, to pay a last visit. to their old homes and bid a final farewell to old and dear friends, Governor Campbell said. Governor Campbell expressed the belief that the G. A. R. after this year’s encampment, though maintaining its organization, will gradually turn over to veterans of the European war their activities. “This is indicated,” he said, “by the fact that for the first time in its history, the G. A. R. has invitetd veterans of another war, the world conflict, to participate in its annual parade and other exercises this year. The G. A.R has been a very jealous organization, never permitting any organization except the Sons of Veterans to participate in any of its activities, then I only in the parade. Now our own By News** .special Service | sons are standing ready to take up PARIS, Sept. 2.—A distressing the work and they no doubt finally era of speculation in foodstuffs in assume it.” the United States and throughout Besides the G. A. R. seven a iilithe world’s primary food markets> ated organizations will meet is largely responsible for high food at the same time. They are; ine costs, in the opinion of Herbert • ^ omans Relief Corpt, Ladies of the Hoover, chairman of the inter-allied ! tL A. R., relief organization, who, on the eve * Veterans of his departure for the United V eterans, States, granted the Associated Press Civil War Nurses. an interview today. Wharves and One of warehouses in northern European annual parade which will be J* 8 - 2 ’" ports are overflowing with food- ticipated in by the G. A. R., Sons stuffs, principally meats, fats and dairy products, sent by merchants About two weeks ago John McKinley, Joe Cole, N. B. Haney, Jr., and Bart Smith left Ada on a “wild goose chase” to Florida, where they were supposed to look into the proposition of investments in grapefruit orchards. That they had a go-jJ time on the trip is attested by the numerous; letters received from them while on the trip, but the News has refrained from publishing more than one of them to* the reason that ic detected ihat at least some of them weie forgeries. It seems that each tried to play a practical joke or, one of the others and for fear of getting a libel suit on its hands the News called a halt after publisning one letter which bore the name of Bart Smith at the bottom but which, in all likelihood was a forgery. Ar any rate the soys had a fine trip, and one by one are “coming into camp.” John McKinley is home, having taken the shortest cut to get here, while the other three of the party boarded a boat as Jacksonville and are making the trip home via New York City. This route is a little 'round about” way to get to Ada, but the experience by boat from Jacksonville to the world’s metropolis will no doubt be worth the time and expense. Speculation Has Caused H. C. L. is Hoover's Belier Sons of Veterans, Sons of Auxiliary, Daughters of Ex-Prisoners of War, and featuers besides the I By the Pmw WASHINGTON, Sept. 3.--King Alben and Queen Elizabeth of Belgium, will arrive in Washington about October I st, and will be the guest of President and Mrs. Wilson at the White House, remaining, probably, three days. at ______ be present. This will be the first and to rlean up the district in which class in Bible study. We will take up they committed the objectionable ac-the first chapter of Genesis. Let Hon. everybody read and study the chap- It would not come as a surprise to , . ter before coming.—Clyde C. Morris,| many officers if dispatches related toi t,le lar S** fllnd “aa raised. SIN THOUSAND TELEPHONE I SKIIS WITHOUT SERVICE * AS RESULT OF STRIKE OF OPERATORS. SHAWNEE. Okla., Sept. 3. Entrenched behind a fund of $6,800 the Shawnee striking telephone girls are pursuing a policy of watchful waiting and six thousand telephone users are without any sort of phone service or protection, the different unions of the city ha\e subscribed I to the telephone girls cause and HftluKlist I*ra)it Meeting Lt t all Methodist people attend pray* r meeting this evening at eight-thirtj We will pray and offer thanks to (Too toi>-th«“r. We have a great deal for which to be thankful nobody has more than we. Wallace M. Crutchfield. Pastor. FIVE THOUSAND PEOPLE SEE THE FIREWORKS EXHIBIT AT THE ITTY LAKE LAST NIGHT. MICKIE SAYS Pastor. (heir Meeting Tills Evening. The choir of the First Christian church will meet this evening at 9:30 o'clock immediately after prayer meeting. Anyone who can read music or carry* a tune is invited to come. a southward movement by cavalry.! CORPORATION OOMMISSION CHAIRMAN IS COMING; From this fund, the girls will draw weekly benefits. The Southwestern standing by their they will close the entirely unless they SPECIAL TRAIN LOOM AOA TO SEE PRESIDENT Hon. K. L. Echols, chairman of protection from the the state corporation commission, | wht , n rHCe j ve has notified the city authorities here } t hat he will be in the city Friday to hear the complaints against the Southern Ice & Utilities Co., of this city. The county attorney filed complaint against this company with the corporation commission several days ago, and the hearing is set for Friday at the district court chamber in this city. President J M. Gordon of the East Central State Normal, sent a message to President Wilson, through Congressman Tom D. Mc* Keown, stating that a special train of Ada citizens would be in Oklahoma City on the 26th of to pay their tribute of respect to President Wilson. Tom I). McKeown sent a wire in response to this message as follows: “President Gordon, “Ada, Oklahoma. **I conveyed your message to the president and he requested me to express bis cordial acknowledgement and appreciation of your message. “TOM D. MCKEOWN.” ADMIRAL KORCHAK RETREATS AND MOVES HEADQUARTERS By the AMoriated Pre** LONDON, Sept. 3.-—A wire from | Moscow received here reports that ; Admiral Kolchak, head of all Rub- ; October • Man government, has evacuated Omsk and has moved hi sheadquart-ers to Irkutsk. Firwt Christian Church. Ever eat red bananas? It At the prayer meeting at the First Christian church those present will tell why and how they became Christians. This will be a very interesting meeting. A large number is expected to be present. The meeting will open at 8:30 and close at 9:30. All are welcome. Bidi people are statement that exchange here, are guaranteed ; authorities and! such guarantee they state they will continue their service. The strike here is paralyz-j lug many lines of business, grocery men report their sales almost cut iii half. Spot cotton men report that they will have to leave this city and go to Oklahoma City or some oth**r nc»ar by market lf the strike goes into many days. Police and fire protection is ruined and telephone shopping has been stopped. There is no long distance service in or out of the city. Western Union wires I are alone available and after nine o’clock each night the town is cut off from the world. The business men are hacking the i telephone girls, however, and at a j large mass meeting last night many i speeches were given by local busl-' iness and professional men. At that 1 meeting over $700 was donated to I the girls. Miss Anna Bell Glenn enjoyed the exhilirating sensations of an aeroplane flight yesterday. Her physical condition does not seem to be impaired\in the least from having soared in gteiherial regions. And she says it was a wonderful ride. at The two-days picnic of the Woodman of the World ended last night at the city lake in a blaze of glory. The exhibition of fire works that had been arranged for the closing hours of the picnic was carried out according to schedule, to the great delight of all who witnessed it. Fully 5,000 people were present to witness The display and take part in the festivities. The attendance Monday was seriously interferred with by the ball games a* the fair grounds, which attracted many people who otherwise would have gone to the city lake. A pleasing feature of the first day’s program was the patriotic and Woodmen songs rendered by fifty little girls under the direction of Mrs. Dowd. This feature is highly complimented by all who heard the rendition. Diving and swimming contests were numerous and * njoyed immense ^ ly by both participants and wit* j nesses, dam Scheinberg of The Model Had charge of the aquatics and carried it through in fine form. The only speech of the occasion was delivered by Judge J. W. Bolen, who spoke to the delight of the large audience. A fist fight last evening was the only thing that marred the whole affair, but it was of little consequence and no one was seriously hurt. all over the world. Mr. Hoover said. These merchants, he declared, had “gambled” on sales in Poland, Czecho Slovakia, the Baltic states and Germany at high prices, but these states have only a depreciated local currency and many commodities are in danger of spoiling as the central European market for foodstuffs is limited to the ability of the peoples to buy on credit. “This year’s speculations,” Mr. Hoover said, “are due, in my opinion, chiefly to the belief of food merchants and manufacturers that when the blockade was removed there would be an enormous demand for foodstuffs and other commodities in Central and Eastern Europe. This speculation was not due to any important shortage, at present, of actual supply. This speculative fever which was not confined to foods, was greatly stimulated by the long of Veterans and recent war, will be service on Sunday mortal Hall when soldiers of the a union religious afternoon at Me-ministers of all religious denominations will speak and take part in the exercises. In the evening a musical program will be rendered at the hall. In a letter addressed to world war soldiers, sailors and marines, especially those joining the American Legion, Governor Campbell after speaking of the general order of Clarendon E. Adams of Omaha, commander in chief of the G. A. R.. inviting world war and Spanish-American war veterans to march in the parade, says: “The reason for this reversal of the former policy is that the members of the Grand Army of the Republic exult in the existence in this nation of 4,000,000 young men. largely the sons and grandsons of old veterans, who are able and ready to take up the welcome of another half century of keeping alive delay in the removal of the blockade until the peace treaty was signed! the ot Patriotism.” Versailles.” NKW SUPREME tXHJNCHi SENDS ULTIMATUM TO BOUMAN IA ZEALAND RATIFIES THK PEACE TREATY By th** Associated Press PARIS. Sept. 3.—The supreme council today decided to send an ultimatum to the Roumanian government regarding her acts in Hungary. The ultimatum, in drastic terms and with a time limit, will be delivered by special envoy to the council. Should Rou man ta refuse to comply with the terms of the ultimatum a given time diplomatic relations will cease and the allied; envoy will bring away with him' from Bucharest the belongings cfi I he government. By the Associated Press WELLINGTON, N. Z., Sept. 3.-The peace treaty with Germany was unanimously ratified by parliament j her \ although the entire labor forces continues to criticise it. Ever eat red bananas? It JOHN RAWL’S BROTHER KILLED IK TEXAS MEX IU AN FEDERAL SOLDIERS ATT AUK AMERICAN AIRPLANE John Rawls, the city chief of po- - I lice, received a message last night By the Associated Press RUSSIAN BOLSHEVIKS WANT PEACE SINCE THK ROUT WEATHER FORECAST. Weather fair tonight and tomorrow. Not much change, is the advice >f the weather man today. By the Associated Presa BERNE, Switzerland, Sept. 3.— The Ruslan Bolshevik forces have proposed peace negotiations following a rout of their armies which are surrounded, according to an official announcement. Let a Want Att get It for you. LAREDO. Tex., Sept. 3.—Mexican federal soldiers made the attack yesterday upon an American army airplane while on American patrol duty, but the machine was in Mexican territory, according to Mexican consul Garcia of Iaredo. The firing was unwarranted. the consul said, and was done in the absence of the detachment commander. The case has been referred to superior authority for instructions in regard to the punishment of those guilty. 1 that his brother had been instantly killed at Gorman, Tex. Mr. Rawls left at once on the southbound Frisco for Gorman. As no message has yet been received from Mr. Rawls it is not known how his brother met his death. Until last week the brothers had not met in twenty-seven years, and Mr. Rawls had returned from a visit at Gorman only last Sunday. His brother owned some valuable oil lands in the Texas fields. Moved next door to Gwin -C E. Sprague, Jeweler. & Mays. 9-3-tf Let’s have one hundred people in the Bible Study class tonight at prayer meeting at First Baptist Church. 9-3-lt
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