Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - August 28, 1919, Ada, Oklahoma
Going to A do Music Co.? Take East Main Boat and Get Off at Our Door. The Municipal Streamlet Flows Past Our
m\t lHba Cbenmg
ADA, OKLAHOMA. THWtSDAY, AUGUST 28, 1919
THREE CENTS THE COPY
HIG (H>U) ITF KY HNT TO BK HELD OX THE DKT ROTT RIA'KH SOON—MITH IXTKRKST.
By th* AiwKMtni
DETROIT, Mich.. Aug:. 28 —With the gold challenge cup. emblematic of the world's powerboat championship, as the prize, four and possibly j five of the speediest watercraft in .America will compete here In the feature event of the annual regatta of the American Powerboat association August 29 and 30, and Sept. I. The regatta will be held on the Detroit river and will include besides the gold cup event, two cruiser races and a "chance'* race.
A new record for hydroaeroplanes is expected to bfe established in this year’s gold cup event. As an added incentive to speed, the association has sanctioned the awarding of a cup to be known as the Aladdin trophy/ to the speedboat making] the best time for a heat. The best time a year ago was slightly in excess of 53 miles an hour.
As in previous years, the gold cup event will be run in three 30-mile heats and the winner will be j determined under the point system of scoring, which credits each contender with a point for finishing and a point for each boat defeated., Ender this system of scoring it Is possible for a craft to lose a heat, but pile up enough points to out distance its nearest competitor, and win the cup
Hon. Scott Ferris Sends Telegram Conveying Best Wishes to Old Veterans
Get Together” Spirit All U.S. and Japan Needs Sags Jap. Ambassador
MRS. MORTON F. PLANT
A Telegram addressed to General, Hailey tor the Confederate Veterans now assembled in reunion at Ada, was received this morning and read to the veterans this afternoon.
The sentiment conveyed to the veterans by Congressman Scott Ferris is beautiful and impressive and we print the same herewith:
Washington. I). C., Aug. 28. IHI. Gen. L>, a1. Hailey, Ada, Okla.
i cannot allow the brave men who wore the gray to disband from their three day reunion without wishing each and every one of you
OLD VRTS DUPART KOR HOM KS A FT Fat MOST SECT ESvSFl I i CONVENTIONS IN HISTORY.
points of interest about the city the 1919 Reunion of the Oklahoma Division E lilted Contederate Veterans offtciall> came to a close this morning.
It was the unanimous verdict of the hundreds of Vets, the Sons of
Mis. Monon F. Plant, an active Red Crofts worker who wa* married to Col. William Hayward, commander of
A departure in the gold cup races the Fifteenth infantry, the famoua a#.
this year will be the running of the gr© regiment.
race over a 2 M-2 miles course in- ______________
stead of the five-mile circuit. While this will make it necessary for the hydroaeroplanes to go twelve laps to the heat each day, they will have the advantage of easier turns on the local course. The shorter course also will keep the contestants in constant view of the spectators.
Detroit will have three contenders in the hydroplane race. Miss Detroit IIL, which won last year’s event;
Miss Detroit ll., winner of the cup
in 1917, and an unnamed craft. WKNKRAL KOTHA. FAMED BOTH
Godspeed, health, strength and pros- ‘he \ eterans and the daughter pertly in your every undertaking, the (Confederacy that the 1.1 R -I keenly feel my IBA bi illy to attend union was the beat in the orgamza-yotir session. May God bless you air tion’s history and the \isitois sa> and keep you in the hollow of his they were never entertained better hand until another reunion day rolls and never expect to receive more around. SCOTT FERRIS. cordial treatment than was accord-
---^ them by our entire citizenship.
FORTY MILLION The regular work of the Reunion
TO POSTAL FORCK was carried out in the order of the By New*’ Special Service announced program except in one
WASHINGTON. Aug. 28.—Wage or two instances. One regret was Increases for postal employes total- that the Sons did not succeed in ing $40,DUO.OOO were agreed upon holding a meeting. The Daughters by the house postoffice committee of the Confederacy held all their today over the protest of the post- meetings anticipated and they are office department. very proud of what they accomplish-
A bill was ordered reported out ed. by the committee providing for a One of the most impressive meet-ttat increase of $150 a year in the ings of the Reunion, if not the most pax of all employes wit IF the linii- impressive session, was the mentor
- . . i__,k., Vftrmol VOS.
HONOLULU, T, H., (By .Mail)
The “get together” spirit, an inter-] national application of the methods' of chambers of commerce and boards of trade, is all that is required to insure friendly relations between With the parade through the bus-* the Enitetd States and Japan, ac-j section and auto rides to ! cording to Baron J ii jitori Otori, Japanese Ambassador to Mexico, who is on his way home for a visit. ,
“To promote and insure a better understanding between the peoples of the United States and Japan, and to further neutralize harmful prop-oganda endangering friendly relation,’ said the Baron, “it is essential that henceforth honest and courageous efforts be made by all concerned to meet in open discussion of the political, economical and social problems facing the two nations.
“A barrier of ignorance, race haired and jealousy has unfortunately subsituted the innocent isolation which formerly precluded intercourse between Japan and the United States.
•'With the universal acceptance of democracy and liberal thought in international relations, it is time there should be a closer and a better understanding between the two nations. Let us have a real get together movement; let us rub elbowrs and get acquainted.
“To faciliate the early realization of such a movement, I wish to make these suggestions:
FRED C. THOMSON
THIS IS ENCOMIUM PAID FORT SILL BOYS BY ACTING GOVERNOR TRAPP.
futon .ha! fourth class postmasters |^"rv ^ ser™ce wm >h*r official representatives of -I a-1 ^ Te'preaent America in the in-
• . nut u Hr) AniArirsin he KS1 I Mf' I t*d troll! V___, ■ 1__■ ——___ D.e.kinn ■farflnm
should not receive more than $1000 .md third class more
a total annual salary. —,—
All increases are made retro- acy, w’ho has been conducting this
active to July' I. service many years, and her heart
The minimum pay of temporary goes into the service
thin UWVs inducted by Mrs. G B. Hester, the Pan and American be selected from game. Pershing stadium,
condue oklahoma Confeder- »>on « '»"'« “> *lve hearty eo-opw--| Joln¥„,e> prar,ee. Chaplain Thomson
muiari WI i ...... iMln„ 1 ation to cementing cordial relations.L.. roiiene
* < . . * KU v. a Mraa formerly at Occidental college
Thai scholarships be established d h„ >thletic ,pecialtl„ are th* pol.
in she leading American and Japan- t4 _a a ^
est* universities devoted to the his-
I\ PEACE AND WAR, DUS SUDDENLY THIS MOHNING.
The fourth entry is the Arab IV., of th'' Buffalo Launch Club. Miss Minneapolis, of the Minneapolis!
Powerboat Association, winner in ;
1916. is a doubtful starter. -
The program has been so arrange ed that there will be three races ,h* Associated Pm* each day excepting Sunday. The day’r card will begin with the cabin fica, Aug. 28.—General Botha, pre-cruiser race, to be run in three IO- tnier and minister of agr cu urt mile heats. This event will be start- of the Union of South Africa, died ed at 1:30 p. rn., to be followed suddenly this morning, following by the express cruiser race for the an attack of injluenza.^
Detroit News Trophy
p. rn. The express------ -----—,---- . _
also a 30-mile affair, to be run 1863. At the beginning of th*
— r—* “ w » feloniU teal* w ITI OI Vivo urruiru xaiw? mo-
employes was increased from 40 to more as she sees her old rrienas, literature of both countries.
50 cents an hour. one by one pass to the_other shore. Japanese university grad-
— — Mrs. Hester has been living in OK- i uatee, thoroughly familiar with Eng-j
School Fairs Next Month. lahoma 60 years aud no ( onfederate, Jish ^ allowed to matriculate in
There will be many school fairs Reunion would ti** complete in 1 Us American universities for post grad-
hel.i in Pontotoc county during the state without her presence. The aer-j ute work w ithout any qualifying
first eight days of September. The vice yesterday consisted ot rwading j examination.
following schools will hold their the names of lilt heroes* Who have; “That trade and other commis-]
fairs on the date given. fHfen (Hiring the*past year, a eu og>
sinus. composed of leading citizens.; Sept. IF Maxwell, Galey, Egy'pt, on their lives and prayer for a exchange visits for the purpose of*
r*hitnet Jones Chapel, grand reunion when they all meet obtaining first hand information on
in the Grand Carap above. I public questions.
Oak- The program of the Reunion last “That the agency’ of the motion night was held on Main street in picture be employed in both coun-
Grove. the renter of Ada. It opened with tries to diffuse knowledge of geog-
Dol- se\eral songs of the Old South raphy. customs, dress and social
played by the Ada band. Following mannerisms." this the visitors marched in grand J 1
procession from Rennie avenue east Ask* for Divorce.
of the Harris hotel up and down Bert Tyler filed his suit/in district
Summers Knox, Latti.
Sept. 2.—Colbert. Tyrola, man.
Sept. 3.—Ahloso. Pecan Lightning Ridge, Rosemont, berg.
Pleasant Hill. Franks. • Frisco, Union Valley.
OKLAHOMA CITY, Aug. 27tli.— “Just as fine a body of men as you ever saw in a United States uniform, and that i3 saying something, for the United States has the most efficient, the most soldierly looking and the best appearing soldiers on earth.” This is Acting Governor Trapp’s estimate of the 2,700 officers and men of the National Guard of Oklahoma in camp at Camp Robertson, Fort Sill for annual field maneuvers. Governor Trapp spent two days at the camp last week and made a very careful inspection of the guard and its work.
“Those men are undergoing the same intensive training that made it possible for us to whip Germany” said Governor Trapp. “I watched every department of the guard thru the period of my visit to Camp Robertson and in ray opinion if any state in the union has a body of citizen soldiery that can compare with the National Guard of Oklahoma, —well, I’m not from Missouri, in point of nativity, but you’ll have to show me.”
Governor Trapp is enthusiastic over the success of the annual encampment and field maneuvers. Not only because of the development of an excellent body of citizen soldiers, but because of the advantage that me* are gaining frqm their fifteen days of training iii camp. He was an observer at the rifle range training and has a high regard for the marksmanship of the average member of the nafional guard. He reviewed both regiments at the camp and praises each of the regiments highly.
Governor Robertson is expected to return to the state, after attending the annual conference of gov-I ernors at Salt Lake City, some time I late today. He is expected to visit ;Camp Robertson the latter part of the week, when one of the big features of the encampment will be the brigade review’ Saturday after-THE ELKS DANCE IN HONOR OF j noon, wrhen the entire strength of
Chaplain Fred C. Thomson of Lo* Angeles, Cal., who sailed with the 50 “That the diplomatic, consular and ! athletes picked from the United States
vault and shot put.
THE VETERANS SPONSORS, ETC., PROVES HIGH SUCCESS.
Sept. 4. Sept. 5. Sept. 6. Sept. 8,
court this morning asking for di-
the guard will pass in review before the chief executive.
The annual encampment and field maneuvers, which has been in progress since Aug. 15, will be concluded next Saturday night and all of
One of the prettiest and most en vorce from Matte Tylre. He alleges I lovable of any affairs in Ada this the men of the guard will arrive that thev were married in Seminole season was certainly the ball given at their home stations before next
* _ . : . . . •<««* i t 9 . % . I Witndev i o-Vi t
-Venose, Center. — —
_. Steed iii an, Homer, Love- Main street to a place provided for
PRETORIA. Union of South Af- jady Conway. 1 entertainment in front of the
The purpose of the school fairs: Ad.■Music |gted of ci'UMy"in 1908. "iud 'that- they'iwid I lastDightatthe Elks Club Sn honor! Sunday night.
three tableaux of patriotism to together until October. 1913. » hen! of the Old Veterans, Sponsors, maids i
iMirirlr* After the tableaux were his wife left him and has since; and Guests of Honor. The gMdi I BOLtHlteirimi ,,yrg
community. . the old fiddlers contest took refused to live with him. He alleges filled the hall until there was hard-
followed by an that tw’o children w’ere born to -them
em ie, aged 9, and Wesley, aged
I. To create interest school w’ork aud proc nets
2. To assist the club boys and shown
iphy. sot for, 2:3d Gen. Louis Botha was born atI ,n gattlng up their exhibits Place which Was followed ny an in ar
sr cruiser event is, Greystown. province ol Natal, in for ,hp county aI)<j state fair. I ''"ti = \.itite«sed bv thous- 7
.ff.i. e.<n xt thp beginning of the Bot1! ta material rn un ladies. This was witne.. db j
PEACE WITH RUMANIA TODAY
Iv room for another couple on the “
floor or space for another specta- B* th« A^ocUud Pres*
in three ten-mile heats. The hydroplane race is scheduled* to start at 3:30 o’clock each afternoon.
IHE PRESIDENT SURIS
3. To select material to make up w ar in 1899 lie was Veit-Colonel the Pontotoc county for that district. During that per- state fajr iod he soon rose to several If the teachers desire further .ln-
COPENHAGEN, Aug. 28.—The Russian Bolshevik premier has sent delegation to Kishinev to nego-
t ai lied
ma lids, and following the death of I formation about their school fair ]n ° a!
Joubert he was made Commander- write R A PraU> Ada, okla ?’ f;’T * f* ‘
nf the Transvaal forces. spectators ioig
in-Chief of the Transvaal
After the fall of Pretoria, Gen. Botha reorganized the Boers for a prolonged guerilla warfare and offered strong resistance to the British up until 1901.
At the outbreak of the world war 1914, Gen. Botha took command
By the Awociitml Pres* WASHINGTON, Au
of the union forces in southwest Africa, achieving wonderful success
CARNEGIE’S ll IS MUE PUBLIC
I RON MASTER’S WILL LEAVES MANY BEQUESTS TO HIS RELATIVES AND CLOSE PERSONAL FRIENDS.
dent Wilson will leave Washington against the Germans.___
next Wednesday on his proposed . f Dirt rid Court,
speech making tour in the interest '/V nani(>d Arch McFarland
of the league of nations and thej . .* near stonewall, had a
peace treaty. He will deliver his li\*s near c^u.. ’
:ir,t address at Columbus, Ohio.! prvlimmary hearing: tit. Just ^ r next Thursday, probably in the even- derBOn s T'he rourt de-
PinHnna11i is not included in **■ charge of adul
hi ore.ident-1 itenerary but S*«- «««> af,er h‘‘arln* ,he
the pre. idem a a >, ut there was sufficient evidence to
nt-Midlnt"U«ouid""D^ak it fndian- Hold the negro, and therefore, tmund By the Aj«ci^»d_I!Ae. president would .p*ak at nan oy<>r Jo lhe district couri
ii pons. i _______ ......
Accompanying tile president on
the tour will be Mrs. Wilson, Sec re- D - Jo
tary Tumulty, Admiral Grayson, the JjrOttlCrHOOQo IO
president’s personal physician, and a
tor; at least 250 attended.
Vin t th* ands of people who crowded round He set- forth in his petition that jt was too bad that every single
exnioit at tne * young people enter- 1 ** conducted himself toward his 80ui in Ada couldn’t have been a
themselves' in the old days ' He as a husband should, that she lhere lo witness (if not indulge) i ^uite peace with Rumania according
Roland <1 id the calling deserted him without cause, and he jn t|1|s most extraordinary event. to a report received here from Bua-
and for a while therefore asks for divorce. King & It did all ^ood, who saw* our belov- apest today.
cot they were llv- Crawford are his attorneys. 0|d Veterans dance and frolic I -
ing in Ada but felt they were living ---------- a8 it- were but sixteen. Such
iii another land in which there was ■ iA||Tr|irnnn III a scene brought tears to the eyes;
much happiness. Tile evenings en- ■ J|||h I I MI IIMII IU see bow' overwhelmingly they
icrtainment closed with a dance in nll||IE I p rap I.Kl I ira were enjoying themselves and know-
! he Elks hall -"en in honor of the III ll IV I III I ll 11 ll ||| ln . |heir gnQW white hair> that
visiting Sponsors. Chaperones, and * perhaps this was their last dance.
Maids of Honor. Probably the largest ni>A||rn|VF firillilT The music furnished by the
number of people that ever gathered jill Mill ll ■ 11 IJI III || I schnebers and Cruz orchestra, .
on Main Street was there last night. I|r\r fnll I f Kry||| I (strictly Ada) w*as more than beau-1; %
some placing tile number as tttgn a LlllllL IIL I ULI t if ut. After all dancing and music in securing Miss Willetta Kitten
. ... ! are so closely related that a good for the piano department, the nor-
The reunion came to a close this __
morning with the great parade thru ,a
the business section of the city. At SERBIANS
the head of the parade was General THEIR EFFORTS TO STEM Coleman of the Oklahoma Division. REVOLUTION OR CHEUK
KHIEU KITTELL AI IHE NORMAL
such as this couldn't have i mal authorities feel that they are hk, im KSS I V been possible without good music, giving patrons the best values they ’ ' This occasion will perhaps open have ever offered.
NEW YORK, Aug
V. C. V. Riding ar his s*4e was 'Captain Mrs. Blanche Leach of the I . D. C., who came all the way from
Svdaila. Mo., lo attend the reunion K) ^ As>>lcimWd PreM
and w’ho has won the hearts of all nvnnv \oo_FiKhtinc has *v
with whom she has associated in LONDON, Aug. chance to be with us.
the dancing season again in Ada and as soon as the wreather cools off a bill more, many enjoyable affairs can be looked forward to— but perhaps never again will some of these reverend Veterans have a
Andrew Carnegie, made public 1 gentleness and beauty, i broken out ‘nrvM®“\*n a ■
•e today, estimates tffe valuation! * Confederate Vet- ^ro and the ^hole country is In
_______xx i.xYfiruxYn AJ1 *° . <l . I _ I ^1rxf rflVAliit nn iiccord iiE to a
score of phers.
secretaries and stenogra-!
WASHINGTON. Aug. 28.— In California. the home state of United States Senator Hiram Johnson, one of the leading republican oponents to the peace treaty, the president will make three speeches. He will make one at Los Angeles, one at San Francisco aud one at San Diego. His only address in the state of
Help Government Settle Big Strike
By ’he A**>ci»;#d FINN*
CLEVELAND, O.. Aug. 28.- Unless the men of the four railway brotherhoods now on strike on the
Oregon will be made at Portland. coast return to b> ^at . «... vV..x—. - ------- --
but he w’lll speak at Spokane and urelay morning the _ , . legacies to charitable institutions.
1,10 * ' *** v*'’ ’ I DIHt/l/llUo I fiv lenini^ * Vt I ii ic*iiw va ,
household goods to his wife. Finan-Uhe citizens of Ada, in which w«fre r‘. In for a recur-
cial provision for his wife and his R4,a!ed tbe hundreds of loved old I 5^5 Rni«hillk troubles”
daughter. Mrs. Miller, was made alld the|r many friends. •««ce of the Bolrtwlk troobl*.
while Mr. Carnegie was alive. The cltixenH of Ada have left noth- "as a statement Made lo■ lit .'I. o
A statement issued Elihu Root,' |n>; undone that would add to the ‘ ,a,<‘d toss today
Jr., says that Mr. Carnegie's public comfort and ^pleasure of the soldiers] tr®J™
gifts during his lifetime amounted i during 'their stay in the city and the
to approximately three hundred and visitors say they never «ipect to
have such a grand time again.
Striking Trainmen in California to Act Independently
By the Aswx'iutevi Pi«s* LOS ANGELES,
Miss Kitten not only has a very strong personality but she also has had very exceptional training. She has not been satisfied to be expert in piano technic, but she has done extensive work in harmony, counterpoint and composition in the American conservatory of Music.
Miss Kittell’s having had two years with Fanny Bloomfield Zeis-! ter commends her strongly enough ! to the public for her to need no other.
Miss Kettell comes highly recommended by prominent school people of the middle west as w’ell as by | prominent musicians.
President Ira Richardson of the j Fifth District Normal School ' of Missouri wrote Mr. Gordon a very enthusiastic letter in reference to
fifty millions of dollars.
The fourth article of the ironmaster’s will contains a series of
BILL IO MAAE PERSHING A PERMANENT GENERAL
WASHINGTON, Aug. 28.—In
recognition of the services of General John J. Perilling in the great world war, the house of representatives today passed a bill authorizing the president to confer on him the permanent rank of general. The measure bow goes to the senate for consideration.
turn their support to the Federal administration in its efforts to operate the government controlled railroads, it was announced here today.
NEW HUNGARIAN CABINET
HAR JUST BEEN FORMED
Br lh*) AMciciatod Pron
PARIS, Aug. 28.—Stephen Fried-erich, Hungarian premier under Archduke Joseph, has formed a new cabinet for Hungary in which, besides premier, he assumes the post of minister of the interior, according to a Havas dispatch from Budapest today.
while the fifth article contains many bequests to relatives and close personal friends.
A legacy of ten thousand dollars is made to former President Taft, and a bequest of five thousand each to Mrs. Grover Cleveland and Mrs. Theodore Roosevelt, widows respectively of the ex-presidents named.
A bequest of ten thousand dollars is also made to Premier Lloyd George, of England.
AVIATORS THOUGHT TO OE LOST REPORTED SATE
The Montenegrans have cut all rail transportation between Zirpazar
ami Antivaria on the coast and all, ... . .,.
iraffle is demoralized. The Serbians Striking trainmen will be served, Miss Kitten and her work are receiving reinforcements but are with copies of the orders of their! Miss Kitten will arrive in the not meeting with success in their chiefs directing them to return to ciI> about the first of September, efforts to put down the revolution- w<jrk aad wi„ then be governed by i
ary movement, according to advices received here. The report states that
the Montenegran national spirit is accordlng to a statement
thoroughly aroused and that the , *
their individual decision as to; whether or not they will obey the
animosity of the people against the Serbians is growing stronger hourly.
Knott’s Bakery produces the best cakes, cookies and bread in the
By the Associated Preen
MOUNT CLEMENS, Mich., Aug. 28—Lieutenant Slater and Sergeant Strickland, believed to have lost their lives in Lake Ontario, or to | have been blown off their course / and lost in some out of the way Notice Eastern atar. region, during their flight from Buf-
Regular meeting of the Eastern I falo to Toronto in the international
Star tonight at 8:30. Business of ] aerial derby from New York to To-
i rn port an ce. All members urged to | ronto and return, are safe at Self-
be present.—Edith M. Lee, Sec. It ridge Field.
of the vice president of the Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers made today. The statement was In Police Court. made after an all night session of
Joe Watson, a well know’n choco- the brotherhoods. At 7 o clock this late blonde of Darktown, was ar- morning none of the trainmen had raigned in police court this morning reported, for duty. on a charge of disturbing a negro woman’s peace two times. He had disturbed the woman by profane and abusive language one ittme. and wrhen; J- O. Ross and Miss Linda Turner a policeman arrived on the scene were married at the court house he proceeded to diaturo her again this morning, Justice Anderson Peralta attempted to beat her up, He1 forming the ceremony. Both parties was given $L6.75 in each case. are residents of Ada.
MASONIC TEMPLE BORNEO YESTERDAY
By News’ Special Service
LITTLE ROCK, Ark., Aug. 27.— The Masonic temple here burned this morning.
The loss is estimated at $160,000 The Exchange National bank. Masonic grand lodge bodies and other officers in the seven-story building were destroyed.