Ada Evening News Newspaper Archives

- Page 1

Issue Date:
Pages Available: 8

About Ada Evening News

  • Publication Name: Ada Evening News
  • Location: Ada, Oklahoma
  • Pages Available: 241,891
  • Years Available: 1904 - 1978
Learn More About This Publication


  • 2.17+ Billion Articles and Growing Everyday!
  • More Than 400 Years of Papers. From 1607 to Today!
  • Articles Covering 50 U.S.States + 22 Other Countries
  • Powerful, Time Saving Search Features!
Find Your Ancestors Now

View Sample Pages : Ada Evening News, August 01, 1919

Get Access to These Newspapers Plus 2.17+ Billion Other Articles

OCR Text

Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - August 1, 1919, Ada, Oklahoma There Is Nothing More Appropriate nan That a Time Should Be Set Aside in the Month of August to Do Honor to Confederate Brave t&ht gfoa Chewing J&tos;Oklahoma City’s Mayor Asked to Remove Thugs From Police Force woe Owen ie nu roe mr •ITS TCRPOrtK IS GLOfflWS/ DKCLAUK8 OKLAHOMA'S SKX IOU SENATOR YESTERDAY. Villa's Army Was In Poor Condition to Attempt Conquest of North Mexico tin Lopez, * ho Juaiez. is said to have denounced iof the city accused the bandit leader j noon, as a result of th*- unwarranted into believing atta k made by Kitchens oil A. P. and his men By New** Serial fervid WASHINGTON, July 31.—The senate was urged today by Senator Owen, democrat. Oklahoma, to accept the league of nations covenant in order to establish a new world order, and not to delay its action by “captious and partisan dispute' over the wording of is various provisions. **I shall not criticise the rhetoric or the verbiage of the covenant," said Senator Owen. This covenant is wise. it is thoughtfully drawn. In its substance it is splendid. In its purpose it is glorious. “A perfect contract between scoundrels is worthless. An imper- j feet contract between trustworthy friends, who have fought and bled together in a common love of jus-; tice and liberty, is of very great value Let us be devoutly thankful] for the opportunity to bind the world together in bonds of peace. “On the battlefields a league of victorious nations va-? e«tab~ j lished. The nations composing it I discovered that while they were bound together by the exigencies of war in framing the future rela tions of the nations of Europe with Germany, it was essential to establish a league that should embrace all the nations of the world. ‘•The political enemies of President Wilson should throw themselves in blind fury against the covenant on the theory that it is a child. The principles of the league are those of the conventions drought down to date. It represents the best opinions of the whole civilized world. Do not slay the covenant as President Wilson’s child. He is not the real father, but only an honest physician who presided over ?he avouchment.” By the AMoctowd Prwa    •“    —lhe fighting 111 ! EL PASO, Texas. August I . : Franscisco Villa's army which ad- ^ deceiving \ a need on Juarez with the intention lhe United States government would of conquering northern Mexico and recognize the Villa revolution and establishing a rebel government in I america* troops would not molest the North, retired before United i States troops badly demoralized and disorganized, say*- deserters. impressed soldiers who escaped and civilians who saw* them at \ ilia Ahumada. I N\\ ARRASTER ASSAULT ON OKLAHOMAN NEWSPAPER KE-rollTKRS STAUTS MOYE TO TLEAX VV FORTES. By N. Serial Service OKLAHOMA CITY. Aug I The immediate removal of J. Garrrison Kitchens from the police force will be a ked by Mike Donnelly, commise .oner of finance, at a meeting commissioners this after- England Wants Government Ownership of Railroads Regardless Our Failure American troops them they attacked Jnarea. Another report beaching border stated that Villa selected IOO picked men from his forces and started south toward Lanai, announcing that “he could not fight the Am- After two da^    and nights of    in-1 orleans”    and saying he    was going t erin* t ta ut lighting for possession    of    back to    the mountains    Villa activ- Juarez, Villa had    depleted his am-    ities in    the vicinity of    I anal. rt munition supply    A member of    his    eently would tend to confirm th. staff who came to the border after j report, ueneral Angeles was reP°r -aid mail) of Villa's t,>d to have seperated from villa and the retirement men had no amunition. Only Villa’s bodyguard had more than IOO rounds. Soldier had thrown their rifles away while crossing the desert with the American cavalry in pursuit. Villa s telegrapher who escaped at Villa rhumba, reported lo Mexican officials in Juarez the rebels were without food and that their morale was very low Dissensions took place among Villa's men after Juarez batt! Mar- to be hiding in the hills near the border. Villa partisans here denied that Villa’s army was demoralized. They say one of Villa’s tricks is to scatter his forces after a battle and then reassemble them when he is ready to conduct another campaign. Pilar de Concho*, on the Conchos river near Parral, is said by A ilia s agents here to be the rendezvous for Villa’s forces and all of his bands are drifting in that direction. Officers and Bandits Exchange Fifty Shots Near Tulsa Yesterday Findley, an Oklahoman reporter, at the police station Wednesday night at 10:30 o’clock. As a city commissioner I do not wish to be responsible for retaining on t ie police force a man who has Conducted himself as Kitchens has,’’ Donnelly said. Donnelly maintains public records are >pen to inspection at police headquarters and that the public or new \ apers cannot legally be barred from them. Walton “I n\cull gates.” Mayor Walton was quoted yester* day .i< saying he was “investigating. but that he was not considering Kitchens’ removal. He was quoted as saying the facts as reported to him showed the newspaper mar carted the trouble. Kitchen organized the “soldiers’, sailors' and man Bef ’ club” during Mayor Walton’s campaign for mayor. (in* week ago today the mayor put tip a bulletin in the police station barring representatives of the Daily Oklahoman and Oklahoma City Titties from the police records. Ttw* exalt wording of the bulletin was to J the effect that the representatives of the two papers were not to be; permitted In the building unless: under arrest.” Reporter Tried Today. > inultaneoucly with the introduction of the resolution in the com miss! one nil* meeting asking Kitchens' I removal, the reporter w ill be tried in tnunicipal cou**t on charges of interfering with an officer while in < Continued from page 5) The annual wage bill of the railways before the war was about £50,-000,000, and Sir Erie estimates the increased war wages and other concessions at £57,000,000, the eight hour day and other new concessions to cost from £20,000,0000 to £25-000,000 and the extra cost of materials and coal £27,000,000 making the increased cost of running the iailroads £104,000,000 to £107-000,000 without taking into account The British railways are managed tile great depreciation of plant during the By the Associated Pre*** LONDON—(By    Mail)— British railways and coal mines are at present financial invalids. Both of these industries still are controlled by the government, under war legislation. Proposals that both should be nationalized are among the most important reconstruction plans now being agitated here. HE SAYS EVERY ONE REFUGE, BUT MANY NOT RECOGNIZE THE FACT. NEEDS DO by the new Ministry of Transport with a guarantee of prewar profits to the shareholders. The coal mines are operated by a controller who fixes the conpensation of the mine owners. 'The transport system of the country are financially in a seml-paralvzed state,” the Minister of Transport, Sir Erie Geddes, recently told th * House of Commons. The balance sheet of the railroads for the coming year, as he forecast it, will show a loss of from £71,OO CLOGG to £73,000,000, against an annual prod* of about £43,000,000 for the five last years before the war. war. Some financiers contest these figures strongly and assert that the deficit is merely a paper one due to failure in bookkeeping to charge the immense government traffic at rates which private traffic would cost, and that the financial outlook is nowise as bad as Sir Eric’s view of it. The deficits of the railways and mines are defrayed under present arrangements, the former directly from the treasury out of the pockets of the tax payers, the latter by the whole community through official advances in the price of coal.    *lf Pioneer Phone Service To Improve With Private Control; No Excuses Go COMMITTEE APPOINTED TO INVESTIGATE THE lf. C. OE I.. By the1 AtuMXvated Pres* WASHINGTON, Aug. I A committee to conduct an in vest igat loft of the high cost of living, and report >ts findings to president Wilson, was appointed ai a conference here yesterday of cabinet officers al the office of Attorney General Palmer. This was announced today at the Whit# House. The committee names w* re not given out. The committee will compile suggestions already made and report to th # cabinet Monday, when further st *ps will be take®, It has been suggested, Palmer said, to sell th** year’s wheat crop at ie market price a: d make up the guarantee to the fa mers out of a billion dollar ap pr jprlation. IMPORTANT TREATY WAS SIGNED JUNE 2*. SUS [ ON STRIKE ACAIN TODAY By *1.1* A**ociat«i Ere*. MUSKOGEE, Aug. I Street car service, resumed July IT, following a seven weeks’ strike by carmen was again discontinued today when car men declared new strike, asserting that the company failed to keep tho terms of the recent compromise and o serve rights. a on way men By New#* SixN-ial Service TULSA, Okla.. July 31. More than fifty shots were fired during running gun battle near Alsuma the Broken Arrow-Tulsa high-at 3 o’clock between posse-and the four bandits who at 12:30 o’clock Thursday afternoon I held up and robbed the Bank of Jenks, at Jenks, twelve miles south of this city, escaping with all of the bank’s available funds. This report was brought to Tulsa by Sheriff James Wooley who was compelled to withdraw* from the chase when his automobile be-canae disabled and he returned to IMH.ISH PARTY RATIFIED (■ERMAN TREATY YESTERDAY By * Im Xii** m*in ted I’reM- PARIS, Aug, i. The Polish parliament yesterday i ant led the German peace treat> at d also the treaty for the protection of minorities, according to advices received here today. en orl I the city for another car. With the sighting of the bandits near Alsuina it is apparent the robbers circled through Rogers county and are moving back towards Tulsa. Because of this fact officers are inclined to believe the four men make their headquarters here. According to the story told by STRI Kl CALLED IX PROTEST AGAINST CERTAIN ORDERS AFFM TINT; THE DEPARTMENT. ll} in AhmvhihI PW** I TENDON, Aug. I. A police strike in London and provincial cl’ . > called suddenly yesterday in {Hotest against the pending legislation affecting the police organization;, went into effect today with lain. > circles calling some sixty-five By New#* SiwmuhI Service    . OKLAHOMA CITY. Aug. I The day of excuses and apologies from the Southwestern Bell Telephone Company for poor service in Oklahoma ended last night with the restoration of private ownership and state control of the transmission lines, it was declared yesterday by Art L. Walker, chairman of the corporation commission. From now on the state, through the corporation commission, w ill assert its rights, and hold the company to ‘ strict accountability” for the class of service it renders to its patrons in Oklahoma, Walker said. Telephone officials were in conference yesterday with Chairman Walker, and promised improvement. but declared tho change for the better must necessarily come slowly, due to the training of new operators. The end of government control of the lines, it was stated, removes every barrier w*hich company officials in the past have declared stood LENINE IO MUSS THINGS UP: THEN WILL RESIGN STOCKHOLM, Aug. Dagblatt is informed closely connected with soviet government that I.— Svenska by persons the Russian Nikolai Len- ine, the premier, intends to begin a drastic change of policy and then resign. One condition of retirement will be that Leo Trotsky, the bolshevik war minister, be left in command of red army. It. B. Johnson, cashier, the autonio- thousand police anti prison officials I    way    of    better    service    anti    ne- MISS JOSEPHINE DUNN B> the Ainociated Press WASHINGTON. Aug. I. of the treaty between the powers and Poland, said been signed at Versailles was —A copy Big Five to have June 2$, records to- —    -    fen    - elgn rela ommlttee. who said that it had peen submitted to the British parliament iavo weeks ago o © OOO OC O O 0 0 O 0 C put into the senate day by (Ib^Aan Lodge of the ‘ flSn a © 0 © 0 0 a HERE’S A RARE BIRD. There** a druggist in Ada who alleges that he is too busy to do any advertising .because he doesn’t have time to writ** his copy. HSt wants to, but he’s overworked to such a degree he just can’t find tim** to tell < prospective buyers of the alleged advantages his store offers; of the alleged service he and his salespeople render; of the alleged cordiality with which 0 they greet the public; of the O many pleasant things they 0 claim to make your drug store O shopping pleasant. Yes, and O he’s too busy, he says, to in- C> vlte you through the public O © press to visit his store. There 0 0 .are other* who think enough O 0 of your business to ask for it. O a 0-00© 00 0000000 0 O 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 Mis* Dunn, sixteen years of ape, who hails from Yazoo, Miss., graduated from aviation and has been flying a plane over Atlantic City, doing nose dives, tail spins, etc. She has been called the most remarkable aviatrix, it is said, by the Aero Club of America, and has few equals in loopingthe-loop. Glenn Curtiss Has been building a vpt.cial plane for her, and when It la finished the will carry passengers. bib- stopped in front of the bank, the driver remaining in his seat, while the other three men entered the hank and pulling revolvers ordered himself and B. E. Johnson, bookkeeper, to hold up their hands while one of the bandits kept them covered the other two deliberately ransacked the vault taking between $3,000 and $4,000. With the falling of darkness it is believed any hope that the officers may have of capturing the bandits will be dispelled. It is likely the men will continue on into the Osage hills where they will find it a comparatively easy matter to avoid detection. The robbery of the bank was not featured by any shooting. The bandits were well outside of Jenks before the cashier had time to spread an alarm. Rev. Harold G. Cooke known as Tulsa’s Jazz parson be-j cause of his spectacular sermons and musical programs was one of the leaders in the bandit hunt. He was a the county court house when the first report of the robbery was received and volunteered his automobile. It was quickly filled with deputies, Rev. Cooke acting as chauffeur. Gore (Tuning to Alia. J. M. Parker of this city has received a totter from ll. S| Senator Tomas P. Gore, hearing date of July 24th, in part as follows:    "I expect to be in the State August 10th and expect to visit Ada while there. Will seek the pleasure of seeing you personally.” With best wishes, believe me, Very truly yours, T. P. GORE. O' The home secretary admitted that three hundred policemen out o; seventeen hundred in Liverpool Tad obeyed the strike order, gave m> figures for other cities. but Chicago Race War Declared to Be At an End Today l'v ’hi* AMMteiated Pres CHICAGO, Aug. I.—With State troops in full control of the black bolt* race rioting that terrorized the city for four days was pronounced at an end today by the city and state officials. The deaths resulting t rom the riots and disorders reached thtTty-two, eighteen negroes and fourteen white. The injured may exceed five hundred. O'© © (' C r. o o r OO OOO c ADIOS TO SHIMMY I LOS ANGELES, Cal.. Aug. I. The “shimmy” and “cheek-’ *-< heck” dances henceforth will not be tolerated in Select Los Angeles clubs. These dances are unrefined, Q according to an C the Log Angeles athletic 0 and must not be attempted at 0 0 the organization’s social func- 0 p tions. Other clubs are. follow- 0 ing suit.    £ ’© 0 I© 0 0 0 o 0 0 0© O 0 0 0 0 o 0 cessary improvements. Inefficient help, due to low wages made necessary by government control, which precluded, to a certain extent, increases In operation expenses, has been the reason assigned in most instances by telephone officials for the poor service. Rate-Making Up to Stale. But now ii is declared there is nothing to keep the company from paying wages sufficiently attractive to get the right class of help to render service commensurate with the rates the company demands for service. The company can now! get the class of help which it has said it has been unable to get in the past because of low wages and get credit for (be increase as a part of the operating expenses when the rate adjustment is taken up before the com-mossion, Chairman Walker said. The question of rate making is j now up to the state, but improvement in service will be a necessary condition precedent to any increases) or adjustments, Chairman said. “The time has arrived when the people of Oklahoma can no longer he expected to tolerate the miserable telephone service that has been givin by the Southwestern Bell Telephone company during the past few months,” said Mr. Walker. <\>iu|»Iaim Men Requii-ed. Late yesterday afternoon Walker served notice on the company officials that from now on all tole-edict ",ssHOd”t>y complaints will be handled in club 0 a formal way. ftnd unless adjusted promptly the commission will proceed against them. Walker yesterday agked telephone company officials to designate one man in their office to receive com-(Continued on Page Eight.) ANTI-ROIjSHKVIK army CAPTURES IMPORTANT CITY LONDON, Aug. I. News was received here today that the volunteer army of General Denekene. one of the most important of the Russian anti-bdlshevik forces, has scored another important success in capturing the city of Poltava. ~FRAN^^ o o 0 0 0 0 0 0 O Evangelist Ham’s sermon Thursday night was based on Isaiah 33:2, “And a man shall be as an hiding place from the wind, and a covert from the tempest; as rivers of water in a dry place, aa a shadow of great rock in a weary land.” Twice in my life I have had brought home to me very vivid realization of the aptness and force of Isaiah’s figurative laguage in the text. One of the most striking pictures I saw in the British Art gallery was that of a raging tempest sweeping trees, houses and barns before it. In one corner was a party of frightened people observing the approaching storm, and in another a group of awe-struck horses, with heads erect and distended nostrils, bodies apparently all aquiver as they intently watched the coming storm and heard its roar. In my tour of Egypt I sood on. the great pyramid of Cheops and looked across a desert as far as the eye could see, and that is a long way in that clear, dry atmosphere. In the opposite direction I could see across the valley of the Nile, which stream courses its way along the center of the strip of valley rendered fertile and fruitful by its waters, and beyond this I could see the desert on the other side. On camel’s back I rode through that desert as far as the Tombs of the Kings, a parching hot, windy journey, over a desolate and weary land. Just before we reached the Tombs, scorching hot and thirsty. we rounded a sand-hill and came suddenly into the shadow of a huge rock towering up out of the sands many hundreds of feet above us. It was like entering a cave. The air was delightfully cool and refreshing making us feel like new creatures. Instantly the words of this text came into my mind, and I said that the old prophet certainly knew what he was talking about when he spoke of the shadow of a great rock in a weary land as a grateful refuge for the way-worn traveler. And what that great rock was to me on that day Jesus Christ has been to me every day since. Refuge a Universal Need. Every man needs a refuge, though many do not recognize it till the oncoming storm is hard upon them. Because they do not feel the need of fire iii summer many do not provide fuel until the winter blasts begin to howl. They are not so wise as the bee and the ant. The devil makes it his chief business to see that men do not feel alarm until destruction is so near alarm will do no good. All men need refuge; for any man’s inner life is liable to be swept by storms of more or less violence. Storms of sorrow drive some to despair and even to self-destruction, because they have not availed themselves of the refuge God has provided for all. Storms of misfortune are ever rendering them helpless unless they have refuge in this “covert from the tempest.” Dry and fruitless are the lives of those who have never drunk of the “rivers of water.” living water, supplied by Jesus Christ, the Savior. The journey of life lies through a weary desert to those who have (Continued on Page Eight.) JUST A SUGGESTION. ©OOO OOO OO 0 0 0 0 G 0 0 o 0 o 0 0 0 O Representative Franklin F. Ells* .. worth, now serving his third term as member of the house, has announced his candidacy for governor of Minnesota. He is a member of the committee on Interstate and foreign commerce. The miserable hole that has worn almost thro ugli the paving at the intersection of Twelfth and Townsend, al ihe south side of the traffic post, 'O is becoming dangerous. We s-uggesi that somebody 0 pass ihe hat among the a:«io- O mobile owner} of he cl*/, b.iv 0 a ba-re I of cement and a few 0 gallons of branch water and 0 repair it before somebody gets 0 killed. The work could be done 0 at small expense and with O very little time. This is only 0 a, suggestion and we offer it in 0 the spirit in which it is most O 0 likely to be taken.    O 0    O 0Q0000© OO OOO00O© ,0 0 0 ;