Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - July 3, 1919, Ada, Oklahoma
With July Here and no More Beer—OK Then Our Troubles Thicken—Though Stamps Cost Less—We*ll Be, I Guess, too Dry Tor
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VOLUME XVI. 96 aaawriN
ADA, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, JULY 3, 1919
TWO CENTS THE COPYAll Ready for Big ChampionshipBattle July 4—Records of the Men
Feb. 15-March 7 Marish 2 April 29 April 14 June 8— July 4— July 16
-Louis Fink; Sapulpa, Okla ; IO rounds; lost (foul) —Ed Burke; El Reno. Okla.; 3 rounds; K. O.
5—Louis Fink; Oklahoma City; 3 rounds; K. O.
—Joe Cavanaugh. Oklahoma City; ll rounds; K. —Al Mandeno; Oklahoma City; 4 rounds; K. O. -Bill Shiller; Oklahoma City; 4 rounds; K. O. Frank Lyon; Elk City, Okla.; IO rounds; won. -Mike Comisky; Hammond. Okla.; IO rounds; won
May 2 3—John Young; Ft. Wayne. Ind.; 6 rounds; K O. June 29—Frank Bowers, St. Charles, 111.; 3 rounds; K. O. July 2—John Young; Chicago, III.; 5 rounds; K. O.
July 29—Arthur Pelky; New York: IO rounds; no decision. Aug. 19—Luther Mgrfprty, New York: IO rounds; no decision Dec. 2—Sailor White* Buffalo; I round; K. O.
Dec. 27—Soldier KORTUS; New York; 8 rounds; K. O.
Jan. 22—Frank Bauer; Ft. Wayne. Iud.; 5 rounds; K. O. March 5—Jack Leon; Ft. Wayne. Ind.; 4 rounds; K. O. May 20—Gunboat Smith; Sail Francisco; 20 rounds; lost. June 27—Charley Miller; San Francisco; 4 rounds I draw. July 4—Al Williams; Reno, Nev.; 8 rounds; won Aug. 22—Bull Young; Vernon. Cal.; ll rounds; K. O.
Nov. 17—George Rodel; Milwaukee; IO rounds; no decision. Nov.*24—Jack Reed; Ft. Wayne, Ind.; 2 rounds; won. Dec. 3—Carl Morris, New York; IO rounds; won.
Dec. 12—George Davis; Buffalo, N Y.; 2 rounds; K. O.
Dec 29—George Rodel; New Haven, Conn.; 9 rounds; K. O.
Mar. 27—Tom McMahon; Youngstown, Ohio; 12 rounds; lost. April 13—Dan Daily; Buffalo. N. Y.; 9 rounds; K O.
April 2S—George Rodel; Atlanta, Ga.; 6 rounds; K. O.
April 5—Jack Johnson; Havana, Cuba; 2 6 rounds; K. O.
# March 25—Frank Moran; New York; IO rounds; No decision.
MEETING OF OFFICIALS TODAY TO DECIDE DISPUTED 1*01 NTS IN THE RULES.
By the Associated Press
TOLEDO, Ohio. July 3.—Rules governing the heavy weight chaftip-ionship contest here tomorrow be-i tween Jess Willard, now' champion.
GERMAN NATIONAL ASSEMBLY and Jack Dempsey, challenger, in GIANT AIRCRAFT NOW IN MID-
REPORTED TO BE IN FAVOR OF RATIFYING THE TREATY.
Tex Rickard’s $150,000 arena, are
to be officially interpreted at a meeting today between Ollie record, referee, Tex Rickard and Major A. J. Drexel Biddle, judges of
OCEAN; WILL REACH MING ISLAND SATURDAY MORN! NG.
the contest. The boxers themselves By the Associated Press -The Ger- and Jack Kearns, Depipsey’s man- j LONDON, July 3
. « I ager, expressed willingness to box Air ministry announced tyday that
By tile Associated Press COPENHAGEN, July 3
man national assembly win aeai un(jer any rules, but suggested that it expected the dirigible R-34, now
with the treaty of peace.between eacj| be allowed to fight as long in mid-ocean on its first trans-At-
the Allies and Germany on Satur- as one arm is free, but to break lantic flight, to reach St. Johns,
day of this week. A majority for cit>an at the referee s command.
Newfoundland, not later than Fri-
the ratification of the instrument is Rickard said he understood that | da>r morning and Hazelhurst tield, the ratification or the instrument is .trmieht Marauis of Oueens- Island, early Saturday morn-
assured. according to a Weimar dis- tn< *traignt Marquis or vjuei ns position of the flying
mtch rn I he PnLtiknn Tittle nnnn- bury tules would apply, the box- ln^- 1 ne P°8mon m tut .
patch to the oh ti ken. Little oppo- „.i craft was given today as half way
KNOCKOUTS—Kid Hancock. I round; Billy Murphy, I;* Chief Gordon, 6; Johnny Berson, 7; Animus Campbell, 7; Joe Lyons, 9; Fred Woods, 4; George Copelin, 7; Andy Malloy, 3; Two-Round Giliigan, I; Battling Johnson, I; George Christian, I; Jack Koehn, I; Joe Bonds, IO; Dan Ketchell, 5; Bob York, 4.
WON—Johnny Sudenburg, IO; Terry Keller, IO; Andy Malloy, IO.
LOST—Jack Downey, 4.
Feb. 13—Tim Flyn; Salt Lake City; I round; K. by. july 25—Willie Meehan; San Francisco; 4 rounds; draw. Aug. I—Al Norton; San Francisco; I round; K. O.
Sept. 7—Willie Meehan; San Francisco; 4 rounds; draw. Sept. 19—Charles Miller; Oakland, Cal.; I round; K. O. Sept. 26—Bob McAllister; Oakland, Cal.; 4 rounds; won. Oct. 2—Gunboat Smith; San Francisco; 4 rounds; won.
Nov. 2—Carl Morris; San Francisco; 4 rounds; won.
sitiofi has been manifested since the treaty was signed last Saturday.
ers to care for themselves at all . .
times. Kearns saki he intended to to»?ew??l!!! I1.®?; the point that *h^p judges
The craft started from Scotland
BOLSHEVIK! IA1SE ITTY , , v
TO EOI .1 .OW KRS OF DEN EK! NE iid** of the rinp
press ...... ..-w carl . wednesday morning.
of the contest must sit on opposite sl,ccJeeds landIng „n the coast of
By the AsHofiattHi Pres!*
Betting, on the bout is lurpris-ingly light, not more than $10,000
LONDON. July 3 —The forces of bein* UP in actual stakes with the General Denekine, the anti-Bolshevi-! foremost bookmakers, ki bader in the southern part of
Russia, have occupied the city of Tzaritzin on the Volga river south of Saratov, according to Russian wireless reports. The city had previously been abandoned by the Bolshevik!.
JAPAN EQR PEACE
U. S. Bound to Defend France Against Attacks
Newfoundland Friday, it will have made the voyage in two days.
• All Is Well.
ST. JOHNS, Newfoundland, July 3.—The wireless station here reports having heard signals last night from the giant dirigible R-34, inculcating that all was well and that the ship was continuing her westward journey without any apparent trouble. The position of the ship was not reported.
Foreigners Taught Ideals of Democracy in Schools of the Towns and Country
PRIME MINISTER OF
TAK ASH! HARA. SAYS HIS 4XH NTRY IS VITALLY’ INTERESTED IN EAST.
By the Associated Press . anarchy must be combated by right
MILWAUKEE, Wis., July 3.— j types of democratic education.** de-More than 200.000 foreigners are dared Guy Stanton Ford, Dean of given Americanization courses in the Graduate School of Minneapolis, public * school classes annually ac- under whose direction the Commlt-oording to Raymond F. Crist, Direc- j tee on Public Information sent more tor of Citizenship of the Federal than 40,000.000 educational pain-Department of Labor, who spoke to- phlets to Europe and throughout day before a group meeting at the j America to cultivate civilian inor-
By the Associated Pres*
PARIS, July 3.—The texts of the agreements between France and the United States and France and Great Britain w’ere given out by the For- j t ign office late last night. The agree moot with the United States sites Mv the peace treaty articles prohibit- LLOYD ing Germany from fortifying either
the right or left bank of the Rhine j or assembling forces within thjrty i miles east of the Rhine provinces, j In case these provisions do not as-
Jan. 24—Homer Smith; Racine, Wis.; I round; won.
Feb. 4—Carl Morris; Buffalo; 6 rounds; won (foul).
Feb. 14—Jim Flyn;" Fort Sheridan; I round; K. O.
Feb. 25—Bill Brennan; Milwaukee; 6 rounds; K. O.
March 16—Bull Sadee; Memphis; I round; K. O.
March 25—Tom Riley; Joplin, Mo.; I round; K. O.
May 3—Billy Miske; St. Paul; IO rounds; No decision. May 22—Dan Ketchell; Excelsior Springs; 2 rounds; K. O. May 29—Arthur Pelky; Denver; I round; K. O.
July I—Kid McCarthy; Tulsa; I round; K. O. july 4—‘Bob Devere; Joplin; I round; K. O.
July 6—Porky Flynn; Atlanta; I round;' K. O.
July 27—Fred Fulton- Harrison, N. J.; I round; K O. Aug. 17—Terry Kellaf; Dayton; 5 rounds; K. O.
Sept. 13—Willie Meehan; San Francisco; 4 rounds; lost. Sept. 14—Jack Moran; Reno; I round; K. O.
Xov. 6—Battling Levinsky; Philadelphia; 3 rounds; K. O. Nov. 18—Porkey Flynn; Philadelphia; I round; K. O. Nov. 28—Billy Miske; New Orleans; 6 rounds; no decision. Dec., 16—Carl Morris; New Orleans; I round; K. O.
Dec. 29—Gunboat Smith; Buffalo; 3 rounds; K. O.
II EMV MIE
GEORGE AN NOUNCES THAT I A)NIK>N WILL BE PLACE OF* TRIAL. OTHERS IN NOT.
Richest Indian in War Tires of Fighting and Goes to Coast to Rest
By tho AftMoclatcd Pros*
TORIO.-By mail.)—Japan occupied at the peace conference a special position she was disinter-
sure France protection, the United Bv the Associated Presa States is bound to come immediate- LONDON, July 3.—Former Ger-ly tb her assistance.
It is provided that the treaty be
National Education Associations annual convention. He advocated ex
ale in wrar time.
NaMonuL proems of physical and
tension of the federal plan of Am- u **t<li education, Americanization,
ericanization through wide use^ of ! illiteracy, and equal educational op-
school h9”A£s . ✓ portunities arc subjects to be dis-
- '-'The rank and file of class room . cussed tonight
teachers were given an inning to- j day when for the first time in the Association’s history a kindergarten teacher and a rural teacher appeared on the program.
Alma L. Binzel, Kindergarten teacher of Minneapolis, said that j children must learn democracy ! through practice from the kinder-] garten to the college. “The kinder-
pated in the problems concerned i submitted to the council of the with the Occident hut greatly in- League of Nations which shall detonated in the question nouT.i up rj<ie whether to recognize it as an with the Far —Takashi Hara,. ^’reemeft in. confromity with the tpo pr me minister, has told the, League Covenant, and It also pro-f,dLt0I Vide* that the treaty br submitted
lished at Tokio. The premier said#
"Japan went to lh*■ vnc* confer- J”. Wartime,'I?in ,he Honac ^ Commons j the wound.
ce with the desire to take an at k jn Mg report on the paseo confer- j Mills is I
man Emperor, William II. will be placed on trial soon and the German officers who are guilty of having committed appalling Infamies will also be tried The tribunal to try the former Emperor will sit in London. These statements were made today by Premier Lloyd
By the Associated Press i Bonaire. Most of his income is de-
LOS ANGELES, Gal., July 3.— I rived from oil bearing lands in
Joe Mills, the richest Indian in the j Oklahoma, his home,
service of America in the world Mills served as a member of the
war, has had enough of fighting field artillery, and favors a lasting peace. He I ---
saw 18 months service including GERMAN LASSIES CAPTURE
participation in the memorable engagement at Chateau Thierry, where Mills stopped a German machine gun bullet. He still carries
HEARTS OF AMERICAN BOY'S
By tin* Associated Press
COBLENZ*. Germany, July 3.— his arm in a sling as the result of The judge advocate’s department at
army headquarters, here was kept
3 NEW BUILDINGS FOR FUSI MAIN SF.
five part in its work and ?<> par-1
t lei pate In all questions that might On Lite's Journey.
arise. Why ’ Because Japan is . . . , . . .
sincerely attached to the cause of! f,“r '' v u 41 u\ n* .
right ann justice. She has proved] ,s xve Kr,,u " *' '• ,,Ml ''•* * Xght to *e
it by closely co-operating with the! ?**!.ner. knowing latter wha* life IN Allies and by subscribing without tnd looking forward to a not heil whisk
garten respects children’s rights,, Three additional business build-giv-s children a hearing and sets ^ w1„ pu, up ()n Eag, Ma,n a democratic example for the rest
of the school system - she said. I *us' w«** of "><“ D®**®
“There are no sneak days and no f«r agency. Dirt is being hauled strikes in the kindergarten.” now' to fill up and level off the
Marie Turner Harvey of the lots.
Porter Rural school, Kirksville, Mo., ; The lots belong to E. L. Steed and in discussing rural school conditions it is h«*who will put up the builded that public welfare “demands I ings. He announces that work will increased salaries and better train- start by August 1st. Work would ing for rural teachers.” start sooner but material cannot be
“The county school is entitled secured. to as high class teachers as those The new buildings will be among employed In the cities,” she said, the finest in the city. They are to **The rural population of the conn- be each 25 feet wide and will mn try will not be satisfied until the hack the whole distance of the Iota, boys and girls of the rural schools 140 feet. They will be one story are given every advantage now af- high, and constructed of brick. The forded the children of the most , dwelling house now on the lots will favored cities.” be moved oft at once.
“Insidious foreign propaganda
poisoning national ideals, and secret
Let a Want Ad sell it for yon.
MEASUREMENTS OE THE MEN
250 Lbs. _________________Weight----------------- 198 Lbs.
6 Ft. 6 In. ---------------Height-------------- 6 Ft. % In.
83 In,--------------------Reach--------------------78 In.
46 In.________________Chest (Normal)________________42 In.
49H lo*____________Chest (Expanded)______________ 46 In.
17*4 In. ------------------Neck-------------------- 17 in.
38 In.--------------------Waist--------------------32 In.
25 In.------------ Thigh--------------------23 In.
15 ^4 In.------------------Calf----------------- 15 in.
9 In.------ Ankle---------------------9 in
16 In.____________________Biceps--------------------14 in.
14 In.____________ Forearm___________________14 jn.
8*4 In.--------------------Wrist_____________________ 9 jn>
reserve to the fourteen propositions of President Wilson; she never hesitated to join with the promoters of the League of Nations.
“Like the French. English and American peoples. w*e wish a permanent peace, better and more open relations between nations, a happier humanity. And w’e believe we are in a good position to judge from the point of view of justice and right because w’e had (ewer interests under discussion ' than Europe and the United States. Our attitude is impartial |ilid our delegates at Paris showed the good faith, sincerity and o Bien ness of our politics. /
I “However, Alolent criticisms have been addressed to us. Japan has been repress^ us an ambitious, war-loving, aggressive nation. The preceeding cabinet suffered (he same accusations: which were not merited. I can assure you my government is doing its I best not to cause discontent; tc/> disregard proceedings which ought be thought to bear a reprehendive character. The peace conference has given us an occasion to shofr you we were not guilty of what had been reproached to us.”
•re believe to t»«* a reality though we tan not tell wha! it means.—Exchange.
w^ce confer- ] Mins is in Los Angeles to “rest busy today with inquiries from va-
ence up to get the memories of the En- I rious parts of the occupied area as
The terms of the treaty were ter- ropeao fighting out of my^mind,** to whether marriages between
rible in some respects, the Premier as h * puts it. Mills said frc® ea^li- j American soldiers and German girls
said but terrible were the deeds est childhood he had heard the wt)u!d be allowed, now that the
which justified it and still more old men of his tribe—he is of the Peace treaty has been signed. More
terrible would have been the con- Osages tell of war and he thought 1 aM 140 «|>QUiries were made to-
lei , h;dr!,1 cr u:r»111H h., -i cr,,ry,t a,i day by various individuals, includ-
•eauenoea lf t.wrminy had si• “'* several officers. These came
id. Lloyd George declared, I . . . „ , from the division headquarters of
evv. that the lettish delegation So t may hate been. said he. f, ,he dlvUion of lhp TWrd
has taken a resolute stand against when tho old men of my tribe were „rmy and from various olh,.r units>
puttiig predominately German population ’Odor Polish rule.
ii fw —• —
TUC OHLN VANN VMVAO EVJ EU FOUND VT OtONT 9*04 TK &OVJt*T\*t VNU1 -
WILSON TO LAND AT
\ HOBOKEN TUESDAY
By the (AMKMMated Pr«>f*»
WASHINGTON, July 3.—President W llson is expected to land at Hoboken, New Jersey. Tuesday afternoon ut 2:30 o’clock. After a brief address in New York, the president will go I immediately to Washington.
suffrage band wagon
JEFFERSON City, Mo.. July 3.— stifled the federal wo-ge amendment today. Th'3 pted the resolution pass-house yesterday.
Missouri man sitffra
senate adc ed by th»
BALL GAIL ANO FAT MAN’S EF FRIDAY
young, but that was before the day
, „ ,, , ..a number of men inquiring per-
ot the machine gun and poieont'd ponauy at headquarters. A ruling
gas. The slaughter in J ranee was on the question will be Miade in a horrible. I did my duty and I will do f€W days. The order against fra-
Partly cloudy is the prospect the weather man holds out for use for the Glorious Fourth.
Not often in cities eien of Ada’s size are sport lovers gRen such a treat as will be given at th« Fair Grounds Race Park tomoripw aft-erhoon.
For the small sum of Jwenty-flve cents you will be allowed ta see a fast game of baseball between Ada and Atoka, but that is onl> a small part of the entertainment hr there will be one of the greaten track events, that it has ever beet your privilege to Witness, a fat man’s race between that great athlete, Billy Coffman, whose great record is an open book to every one, and Fred Gallamore who has a world-wide reputation in athletics and of course he is not quite so well known locally as Billy Coffman, but has an enviable record of events won. Of course these gentlemen are in the same boat as our friend Jess Willard in regard to age, but my opinion Is athletes are like -whisky (grow better with age) and these fellows are older than they look.— Publicity Manager.
it again lf Uncle Sam needs me, but ternizing with Germans still is in
until he does I am going to sit in force nominally at least and will
the good old United States of Amer- continue probably until Germany
lea and look after Mrs. Mills, my ] ratifies the treaty.
eight year old son, and my proper- ---
ty.” % Carl Ebersold of Kansas City, has
Though he mentions this proper- accepted a position as bookkeeper
ty interest last. Mills is rated a mil- for the Ada Motor company,
For professional entertainers portable dressing room, made
The stores at Ada will be closed.
The Normal will be closed for two days.
The postoffice will be open from 9 to IO a. rn. only. The banks will be closed.
There will be a celebration at Allen.
There will be a celebration at Sulphur.
There will be a celebration at Holdenville.
There will be a Fourth of July dinner all over town. There will be a memorial service at the Tabernacle it 2 p. rn. Brigadier General Roy Hoffman will be the speaker of the day.
There will be a big ball game between Ada and Vtoka at 3:30 p. rn. at the fair grounds.
There will be a negro ball game at 5 o’clock.
There will be bathing, fishing and boating at the a, Ada lake all day long.
, . . , . . "d* , °;i There will be special programs at the picture
fabrics stretched . over a folding] , * r r
frame, has Been patented.