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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - June 10, 1919, Ada, Oklahoma YOU NOW HAVE A NEWSPAPER EQUAL TO ANY TOWN IN THE STATE TWICE THE SIZE OF ADA—HOW DO YOU LIKE IT?OH)t gfoa Clien tug J^elus VOLUME XVI. NUMBER 76ADA, OKLAHOMA, TUESDAY, JUNE IO, 1919 TWO CENTS THE COPYAMERICAN FEDERATION OF LABOR HOLDING FORTH IN ATLANTIC! I i: j teen ii-i un rttt-t-H-H    a»t a Resolution in Senate Rejects League Plans Lions Give Pedagogs Big Feed at Harris lf SENATOR KNOX OF PORKKiX IIF.. LOTIONS OOMMITTKK WOlTi) VOT INDOltSK LEAGUE FLAX AS DRAWN. WITH PEACH MAKINO QUESTION STILL UNSOLVED, A SPIRIT OF PESSIMISM PERVADES THE COUNCIL. llv the Associated Press WASHINGTON, June IO. A resolution was introduced in the United States Senate tqday, by Senator Knox, of the Foreign Relations Committee, which would have the senate declare that it could dot concur in the League of Nations provision of the peace treaty as it is now drawn. The resolution which is expected to bring to a more definite stage the fight being made against the league covenant in many quarters, asked thai the league covenant be separated from the regular peace treaty before being submitted to the United States Senate for ratification. # At the request of Senator Knox, who introduced the resolution, and who announced that he would discuss it in detail at a later date, asked that it be referred to the foreign relations committee. The resolution is generally interpreted to be an official notice to the peace conference now assembled in France that ratification of the treaty in its present form is not acceptive to the senate. What action the senate will take on the resolution, of course, is not known at this time, but it is considered that the resolution is the outgrowth of the general opposition to the league of nations plan as at present drawn which has manifested itself in the national body for some time. WISCONSIN RATIFIES SUFFRAGE AMENDMENT By th ’ A **<»•• is ted Press MADISON. WI*., June IO.— Both houses of the state legislature of Wisconsin ratified the equal suffrage amendment today. In taking action this early the state of Wisconsin tak*s its stand in the column of progressive states, and is today the recipient of many congratulations from equal suffrage organizations throughout the country. AT TRE PLAT HOUSES American. ’he special attraction at this pop-r playhouse tonight is Harry ey, as the man who wouldn’t ot, in the wonderful picture, ire Fists.” This is a wonderful item picture, and bare-fisted naris the object of many thrilling I daring situations in his battles h rustlers and cattle thieves. Liberty. knight at the Libel*y Geo. M. II presents Miss Margaret Lillie I “Her Show Girls.” There will an entire change of program ry day. In addition to the tow Girls” there will be a thrill-picture entitled, “False Evi-tce.” This is a five-act Metro ma of the redwoods. A- - MMOTH DIRIGIBLE TO ATTEMPT OCEAN FLIGHT th** Adulated Pre** CEW YORK, June IO.—A mara* th dirglble, R-34, has been as-ned to begin a flight from Eng-d to the United States by way of v Foundland about June 20. It bably will attempt a return ise if the westward voyage is cessful. British officials declared J. W. Sweat! Get* Homo. rs. J. W. Sweatt received a tel-m from her husband yesterday mg that he had Just landed at on. The telegram bore no ler information, but n is pre-ed that he will be taken to of the demobilisation camps discharged at an early date. was ; nod news for Mrs. Sweatt, she is looking anxiously to the when her husband will reach ENTERTAIN VISITING FACULTY OF EAST CENTRAL NORMAL AT HARRIS HOTEL LAST EVENING.    * i-a^t evening will be one long to be remembered by the Lions Club of Ada. Likewise, we venture, it will long be a vreen spot in the memory of the visiting faculty of the East Central State Normal and the invited teachers, ministers and other guests present. The Lions Club of Ada, has only been organized a short time, but it has already distinguished itself rn a very substantial way. Feeling the indebtedness of the city of Ada and her people to the East Central Normal and its faculty. the club planned a luncheon ; and program to be given in hon-1 or ct the Normal faculty at the I Harris Hotel last Saturday evening. but owing to unforeseen ob-Macles th*' meeting was postponed | until last evening at eight o’clock.! The guests and club members all assembled promptly, some sixty in number, and from eight until eight-thirty a reception was held to the wives ami invited guests of club members in the parlors of the hotel. At eight-thirty the dining room was thrown open and the festivities began. Music was furnished by Schreiber and Cruz, and music it was throughout. A five course luncheon, such as only Mr McFarland of the New Harris Hotel can plan, was served j in the most elegant style, during the entire time of which the guests were regaled with some of the most elegant music ever heard in these parts. Aa the last course of the luncheon v as rapidly vanishing. Robert Wlm-bish, that incomparable toastmaster—he of the suave manner and chesterfieldian mein—arose and unchained the lions who indulged in frivolity and laughter for several minutes. He apologized for the fact that I. M. King, who was billed for the welcome address, was indisposed. and proceeded to introduce a substitute in the person of L. A. Ellison, cashier of the Oklahoma State Bank. And a real substitute he was! Those ho had presumed that Ellison’s chief entertaining proclivity consisted of a merry ha! ha! and a smile that won’t rub off saw* right off the bat that they were In for a great surprise*. He Is not only all that we have already said about him, but he is more—he is an ora-j tor! His address w'as one that could only be inspired by deep conviction of the responsibilities resting upon the American people in these trying and uncertain reconstruction days. The toastmaster was forced to admit that he had not discover*! a substitute, but that Ellison was the real thing. , The response by Prof. L. W. Courtney, of Shawnee, was fitting and to the point, and expressed the sentiments of all the teachers, it is hoped, when he paid the city of Ada an excellent tribute and thanked the citizens and tee Lions Club for their genial hospitality. “Th** New Doctor.” by J. E. Hickman, superintendent of city schools, scintillated throughout the confines | of the banquet hall like a strange | meteor in the starry vault. “Hickman is a star performer,” was the verdict of M. F. Manville, president of the club. “He was the surprise of the evening.” said toastmaster Rober1 Wimblsh. J. M. Gordon, president of the East Central Normal, be it known, has just recently had conferred up-I on him the title of L. L. D., and it was a toast to the new title of Dr. Gordon to which Prof. Hickman I had been asked to respond. His bump of humor was swollen to undue proportions and more times than one Dr. Gordon looked as though he was sorry he had ever had a degree. When he reached the serious vein, however, he was just as much at home, and when he had finished the listeners were convinced that they had enjoyed an intellectual treat. Following Prof. Hickman, the I toastmaster then introduced the principal «ntertainer of the evening, J Dr. Arthur Lee Odell, president of Henr: Kendall College, of Tulsa. The address of Dr. Odell is one thai will long he remembered in Ada. It is doubtful, in fact, if Ada ever had within her gates a more profound scholar, a deeper thinker) or a better speaker than Dr. Odell. | He ran the entire gamut of the English language in his appeal to the moral sensibilities of his audience. Basing his discourse upon the theory that no individual or organization can build permanently for the battles of life wi'hout a solid groundwork of Christian character, he seemed to sound every depth of religious philosophy and permeate every recess of scientific thought. His subject. “Meat for the Iaons,” was not only meat for lions but it was meat for every human individual w’ho has the faculty of reasoning soberly and thinking deeply. It was indeed a masterpiece for which the club should acknowledge gratitude and everlasting obligations.    • Th* Lions Club of Ada is indeed entitled to much praise for the manner ii. which the entertainment w*as conducted. At the same time the club owes a debi of gratitude to those who assisted to make the affair a success. Among those we think of in particular are the Ada Music Co., for the loan free of an excellent piano; to Mr. McFarland, the genial manager of the New Harris Hotel; to those who consented so generously to work on the program; and to our distinguished guests, teachers, ministers and faculty of tho East Central State Normal. May Ada have many more such happy events, as they are a tonic to the community, stimulating and elevating beyond estimation. May : he Lions Club of Ada live long and prosper! By th** Associated Pre** PARIS, June IO. The Council of Four, composed of the president of the United States and the rulers of France, England and Italy, met in executive session this morning amid an atmosphere of considerable pessimism. With the larger questions of peace making with Germany still unsolved, it is said that this, the greatest and most powerful peace committee ever assembled in the world’s history, seemed as much if not more at sea than ever. It is understood that Premier Clemeiw'eau has not moved from his position against any modification of the peace terms. This “grand old Muskogee Street Car Strike Is Settled TWO WEEKS HEUP OF STREET CARS IN MUSKOGEE PARTIALLY BROKEN EARLY THIS MORNING. THIRTY-NINTH ANNUAL CONVENTION OPENS WITH RIC; WORK PROGRAM ALREADY MAPPED OUT. Bv Ute Associated Press ATLANTIC CITY, M, J., June IO. —Important projects for the advancement of labor and improvement of working conditions, as well as comprehensive outlines of wrhat has been accomplished on labor's By the Associated Press MUSKOGEE, Okla., June IO.— Street cars left the barns here this morning for the first time in nearly two weeks. Although the Electric Traction Company, after prolonged conferences last evening, failed to come to terms with the union, partial service was resumed this morning under police protection. The company announces that the opera- > tion of the cars will continue, with the assistance of the police, and np to this hour no outbreak of viol-' ence has been encountered. “If the strikers accept the agreement mad* by their international hut we are taking every precaution to see that the citizens are projected. “We have appealed direct to both the heads of the traction company , behalf during the last year, are set and the heads    of the street car    forth in the report    of    the    execu- men s union to    end the difficulty    tjve    counCjj Gf tile    American    Federal the interests    of the citizens of    .,    . _    v.    -i    j the community. We have tried not a,‘°" of Labor’ submitted today to to take sides in the matter.” ,he officers and delegates attending The questions over which the the opening session of the 39th an-split was made    still prevent an    nual    convention. agreement. Seniority rights and dis- j The advent of peace taken by the missal for irregularities in fare col- i council to hold out bright prospects lection were the stumbling blocks, for labor. Of the peace treaty it- -—    self, the labor executives forming the council, after endorsing the “triumph of freedom and justice and democracy as exemplified in the covenant of the league of nations,” says that the labor sections are a compromise but that it must, however, “be a source of deepest satisfaction to the American working people to know that the American position and the American dec- REFUSED DIVORCE .    organizer,    J.    B.    Lawson,    and    their    Judge    J. \\. Bolen not only re- iarati0ns as presented for insertion attorney. Aldrich Blake, traffic will fused to grant a divorce to J. E. jn treaty ranked above all others be resumed as usual in the morn- Martin when he appeared in court jn point of progress measured and yesterday but gave him a scorch- jn point of actual application in the lecture on the duties he owed to lives of the working people. Wiiat- conviction of the wrongs inflicted upon his people by the “terrible Hun,” and he is standing like a    „    _ stone wall for the very letter and in^’ sal^    L°n*L    traction spirit of the peace terms as finally ™mpany f nianape.r ,last AL*®1".?* .JI agreed upon.    i CAPITALISTS PROREO RE PEACE TREATY LEAK By tLe Associate Pres* WASHINGTON, June IO.— Telegrams requesting that J. P. Morgan, Henry P. Davison, Thomas his family and told Mr. Martin he    ever of compromise appears was hoped henceforth those duties    made because of the claim that would be lived up to.    other nations of the w’orld could not The Martins were married in    pledge themselves to an immediate September, 1914. The union was    and definite acceptance as the es- blessed with twins who are now    tablished practice of our day.” four years of age and with another    To Make Study of Courts, child now two years old. They live    Foremost among the matters subin Ada.    j mitted by the council to the con- Martin claims in his petition that vention are suggestions dealing with would submit tho two contracts to for about three years his wife has! legislation to •prevent any invasion “b ration and allow the men o been so disagreeable that he could    of the rights and prerogatives of .    .    - iv ___________ the legislative branch of our gov ernment by the judiciary.” The re- they again reject the contract and repudiate their leaders, we will run the cars anyway.” Meeting with the strikers this morning, Mr. Long refused to make further concessions over the agreement previously    'reached with    the car men’s representatives. No More Arbi rat ion. A counter-proposition which [tracts to | for about three ye men to been so disagreeable    ne    .    - , I .    I    „    \    w    hovn nn no-IPO in living „.jth hpr the legislative branch of our gov fhe sinkers and tuTSSd °dow^ flat * He states that she has abused him] I eminent by the judiciary.” There by Mr Long.    I    nim    and    has    otherwise    been    -rf    counc.^on    OU. subject \ccordIng to    the proposal,    one I    lution    adopted    by the St. Paul    conin    that resolution    the as ordered to study “the steps which have been fi„,..>c*i„0tinn QO Vwviv.    —      —    I    „    ,    ,    .    ,    , u> our federal and supreme k    *    mediately    upon    the acceptance of has refused to cook his breakfast courtR through which, without con- copies of the peace treaty reached ,hjs proposal bv the c()mpany. "    '      *    *-------- the    for him    an    dhas acted in a manner. stitutional authority and in opposi- men will return    to work,” said the    not like    a    dutiful wife should act.    tj011 Gf the action of the constitu- proposal.    •    ■    Martin    also    asked    in    his    petition    tional convention, they laid hold “We already have a clause in the that he be granted the custody of upon power which they now exercise- of rile treaty winch were contract for arbitration of differ- j the three children and this was also cise.” The study has now been pa-m    Conpressiona    ences •* said Mr.    Long in answer to    refused.    tially completed and contains reme- this proposition. “This would sim- ■ J. W. Dean represented the plain- clial suggestions made by Jackson, ply arbitrate the arbitration- if j ti while Mrs. Martin was represent- h. Ralston, attorney of the Ameri- private interests, were sent out to da> by direction of Senator Lodge. In the meantime* congressmen had Recot d. Court House Notes J. E. Gipson plead guilty in district court yesterday to a charge of forgery and was sentenced to a year and a day in the pen. The prosecuting attorney, Wayne I borning.” said Mr. Long after the anyone can figure that out.” Cars will start running this morning at    the    usual time, it    is    expected.    A    full crew may    not    be on hand if    the contract is    not    accepted,    but    runs will be made    on aU lines, according to Mr. Long. “I told all the men who wanted jobs to report for work tomorrow' ed by King and Crawford. Wadlington, has secured an in junction in the district court meeting with the strikers. Nearly half the force are expected to re-1 against Mary Sparks to prevent her port he said other places w'ill be CONLEY DIVORCE CASE SETTLER YESTERDAY The case of N. C. Conley vs. Edna Conley was settled in Judge Bolen’s court yesterday. Mr. Conley was granted total divorce. The custody of the child, for w'hich he was also suing, was decided by allowing the grandmothers of Mr. and Mrs. Conley to each keep the child half the time. This seemed satisfactory to all parties concerned. Mr. Conley was represented in the case by C. O. Barton and Mrs. Conley by IL C. Wadlington. from longer living in the red house on North Broadway. It is declared in the petition that the house was a regular assignation house and it was asked that the place be permanently closed. Frank Stevens and Lorenzo Johnson, negroes. were arrested yesterday on a charge of unlawfully I possessing more juice of#the corn than the law allows. They wrere found in a house near the oil I mill. Tile officers captured two and one-half gallons of corn whisky. filled with outsiders as rapidly as SO SAYS PRESIDENT KAMP OF THE TELEGRAPHERS IX STATEMENT MADE IN CHICAGO. Fleet Clark was not so fleet when local union hoida a charter. possible. Labor Union Meeting. Action ot the men depends largely on the outcome of a meeting of the Central Labor union last night,!    -- the call for which was issued by c. M. Smith, president. Another By t^ AMoeUted Press most important factor in the situation is the attitude of Organizer Law’son, who has the backing of the Amalgamated Association of Street and Electric Railway em-plovees of America, in which the can Federation of Labor. Three propositions are submitted in the report for the consideration of the convention, each proposing that authority of the supreme court to pass upon acts of congress should be cancelled or abridged. Arguments for and against the proposals are discussed at considerable length, Mr. Ralston giving it as his opinion that, coupled with judicial reforms there “should go hand in hand the initiative and referendum, proportional representa-KOXEN- tion and the preferential ballot,” without which, he says, “methods of attaining justice will lack much of completeness.” This section of the report closes with the statement that tho writer is convinced that in this subject the Only elev-1 executive council has had before it came to evading the officers or I earning a livelihood and he with Simon Frazier were arraigned before Justice Brown this morning j on a charge of vagrancy. They made bond and were cited to appear and answer the charge next Saturday morning. , ILLINOIS RATIFIES WOMAN SUFFRAGE AMENDMENT HEALTH OFFICERS URGES ALL IHM TORS TO FYLE BIRTH DATA OKLAHOMA CITY, June IO — Dr. A. R. Lewis, state health commissioner, is determined that regulations requiring birth certificates filed by physicians must be carried out. The commissioner says that much assistance in enforcing the rule may be given by the women in that each mother should Insist that a birth certificate be filed for her baby, “lf every Oklahoma mother will insist that the physician in attendance file such a certificate she will not only be assisting the State Board of Health In its work of conserving public health, hut will also he doing an act of simple justice to her baby.” By the Associated Pre** * SPRINGFIELD. 111., June IO.— The Illinois hpuse of representatives this morning unanimously ratified the federal suffrage amendment w'hich w’ill give women equal suffrage with men) This is what is known as the Susan B. Anthony amendment, passed by congress some time ago and recently passed by the Senate. CHILD OF JOE WEST DIED LAST NIGHT George Madison West, the four year old son of Mr. and Mrs. Joe West died at the home of his parents on 220 West Main street on the evening of June 10th. The funeral services wwe conducted this afternoon at four-thirty o’clock. Passage of a resolution by the J local union of the Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers declaring the contract a farce is expected to have little influence, as the brotherhood is not affiliated with the American Federation of Labor, although the application has been made. • Mr. Lawrson is believed to hold CHICAGO. June IO. enth-hour concessions by the operat- it “one of the gravest fundamental ing companies can prevent the strike I questions w’ith which we have to of union telegraph operators tomor- deal—the preservation of a truly row', was the statement of Interna- democratic government against w'hat tional President Konenkamp this has often been called the ’aristocra-morning. H Is stated that some-;cy of the robe,.” thing like seven thousand telegraph    To    Watch legislation, and telephone operators will be af- Considerable attention is devoted fected. The seriousness of the tieup by the report to labor legislation, cannot be estimated at this time, yet It is said that some rule should be it is noted that the large operators adopted in empress which would seem to give the matter very little prevent obstructive legislative meth-concern.    !    ods. The report lists among the - 1    measures stalled by “the vrearv CLEMEN CE AU I) EMA NIM* HUN- waste of worthless words” in the GARIAXS CEASE HOSTILITIES last congress and in which labor was the key to the unton situation inas-, By tho Associated Pros*    especially interested, the appropria- iii urb as upon his report to the in-) LONDON, June IO.—A dispatch ; tion bills for the war board, United ternational headquarters at Detroit | to the Central News from Copen-1 plates employment agency, women that the local union refused to ac- hagen says that Clemenceau’s dis- industry service, working condi-cept his agreement the strikers patch to the Hungarian government tions service, and the investigation may be outlawed from the parent organization. So far Mr. Lawson has stuck by demanded an immediate cessation of I ant* inspection service. unjustifiable Hungarian attacks on the Czecho-Slovaks. He declared the street car men hoping for an that failure to meet the demands amicable settlement, but definite would result in the allies taking action in regard to upholding the steps to force Hungary’s compll-agreement made by him with Mr. | ance, even if it be necessary to Long is expected at any moment. resort to force. “Order will be maintained at all    -- costs.” said Mayor Wisener when VILLA FORCES ARE AGAIN questioned on the possible trouble|    ACTIVE NEAR THE BORDER that may arise. “If the city can’t    EL PASO, June IO.—Villa forces maintain order, the county and then I occupied Guadelupe, a Mexican the state will be called to our assistance. “The attitude of the city gov- town opposite Fabens, Texas, last nigot, according to information from Fabens. Another force, said to be a part of General Angeles' ernment is neutral as regards the company and the employes, but the j    forces,    is moving tow ard Juarez, rights of the public must be taken    There    is no fighting at Guadelupe, Interment w'as made In the Rosedale I care of. We have not Interfered in    a Carranza garrison having been cemetery.    The trouble except when necessary,    called    into Juarez last week. The executive council suggests that the convention authorize the printing and wide circulation of a list of measures in which the American Federation, of Labor is interested, among which are the bill forbidding immigration for four years during the period of industrial reconstruction, a bill for an old age retirement system for federal employes in the classified service, a bill providing a minimum wage of $3 a day for federal employes, Secretary Lane’s bill to furnish* land for soldiers and Sailors, a bill to give states the same power over products of convict labor from other states as they exercise over the product of their own prisons, industrial vocational education for persons crippled in industry, increased ;