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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - September 20, 1919, Ada, Oklahoma Playthings of Passion” Will Appeal to All Classes From Barefoot Dance Scenes to a Clergyman s    ,American Theatre Today Kbt Scotia evening Jtetos VOLUME XVI. NUMBER 163 ADA, OKLAHOMA, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 1919 THREE CENTS THE COPY GLOOM! MAI HE III SII rills may HK PUN Ii ATH Kl! THAN SKM) DKI.KGATION OK OFFICIALS TO Kl NKI!Ah. OKLAHOMA CITY. Congressman Jot* B. body may lie in state ilinda ot the capitol Sept. 20. Thompson’s in the rein Oklahoma O © © © A 'it O I*, t ion, the state were eeipt of th © © © Matt NORFOLK. Va.. Sept. 19 (Special) C.ov. J.    B. A. Robertson and the other members of the Oklahoma delega-who are here to present silver    service    of    the to the IT. S. s. Oklahoma, \ isibly affected upon rent the news of the death e late Congressman Jos- City before it is laid to r**st at Pauls Valley, his home. This was discussed at the statehouse Friday, with, as an altern-    rendered alive the sending of a large dele- c Oklahoma cation oi state oiflcials aud former © associates ot Thompson in public © © life, ie he funeral service.    -- The body will leave Washington for the west Friday night, accompanied by members of the Oklahoma congressional delegation and oth-* ■ - e» Thompson’s colleagues. Congree Pays Tribute. Resolutions of sorrow were passed by the house of representatives Friday and an early adjournment taken in respect to the dead member. Thompson’s sudden death on a train. 50 miles from Washington, late Thursday shocked the entire state, for the congressman had been a leader in his party and active rn Oklahoma affairs since territorial d*Hi. death also created a    1«« eph B. Thompson. A * deep gloom settled upon the excursionist- and curtailed the services arranged for the presentation of the silver offering. •‘Jot Thompson's death is a great loss to the state.” Governor Robertson said. upon receipt of the news. “He was ar. earnest advocate of good government and unassumingly. he DIVERS WITH SKAU! HINIi PART-IKS STIIX SKA ISCH KOK YKS-SKLL MISSING SIACK int; iii UKK ani:. *■» B> th*- Assoc Eh tfri Press* pl KHY WEST. Fla., sept. 20 ) With a wrecking crew and divers ~ examining a sunken hull, and with © scores of boats searching the sur-C rounding waters tor trace of bodies or survivors, the fate ut 4 5*) pas- KXH1BIT HALLS ARK BRIMMING OX KR WITH HOI MY OK A MOST PROSPEROUS Y KAIL TELLS AUDIENCE AT SAN DIEGO THAT THIS WAS OUR RKASON KOK ENTRANCE INTO WAR. Cl y o 3 vs € J o © TODAY'S PIRN.RAM O O ! By the Associated Biens o SAN . DIEGO, Calif.. Sept. 20.-& For the first time during his speak- i great ser\ ic* to FINAL FON BIG SIEFF STRIKE .ny situation in Oklahoma political affairs, leaving, as it did. the most populous district w.thout representation at Washington, That rn special election to name a success-’ or would be called by Governor Robertson, soon alter his return from the *-ast. was assumed Friday to, be a toregone conclusion. \N ill IV ( lese Race. Th* political complexion ot the district is such as to assure a close raee for party supremacy and the number of aspirants who have sought the berth u ash cress! lilly before or who are politically ambitious now*, so great that one of the most interesting and hard-contested campaigns ii Oklahoma history is certain. Heart :ailure. induced by Bright’s disease, occasioned the congressman’s sudden death. He was on a train, home-bound with his sen. Lieut* nan’ J. B. Thompson Jr.. and near Martinsburg. W Va., 50 miles from the capital. He was coming to Oklahoma on business and to visit the district he had represented in Washington since 1913. If goat By th* A > soc i* leu Press CHICAGO. Sept. 20. Final preparations for handling the strike of steel workers ih the Chicago district began Monday had been made today, and twenty-five union organizations were on their way to different cities to aid the local officers in getting the strike started. The organizations immediately instructed to no-t mill owners that the strike would remain in force against them until “they signed uP.”| bul that the national committee would arrange any conference they I might request. At Gary’, Tnd., there are approx!-* mutely 19.000 steel employes and in the south Chicago mills 16.150.    , At the other mill sites in the Chicago districts the following numbers. of men are employed: Indiana Harbor, Ind., 14,loo; Ea>* Chica go. Ill . 4.out); Joliet. Ill .1 IT.500; Hammond, Iud., 6.TOO; Mil* wa uke* , Wis . 1.000; Waukegan, 111 ., 5,000; Evanston. IIL. so**; Chicago proper. 3,300. LUNDON REI*! WU TS \\ HITK STAR IAN KR AGRO! NR By the A nw *• i a ted Bi* -• LONDON. Sept. 20 A dispatch from Kirkwall today to the Evening News reports a White Star I. nm aground north of Ronaldsnav beloved, *,ivs the News, tin > { sen gem and members of the crew of © the Spanish cruiser Valbanera. ©which foundered during the hurricane of last week, was expected to be cleared up today. The naval Slaton here has offered additional facilities, and with two Cuban gunboats will aid the other craft In tin* search. Th* Valbanera. bound from Spanish ports to Havanna, was last heard from on the night of Sept. S. when she appeared off the entrance to Havanna harbor. Yesterday a •teamer bearing the same name but reported by divers to be smaller than th** missing vessel was found sunk off Rebecca Shoals, forty miles from Key West. Divers sent to examine the hull, says the Cuban consul here, confirm the report that the wreck bore the name “Valbanera.” but said it appeared only about one-half as large as the missing liner. x o'clock fLites open. All ex hibit halls open. 9 o’clock Babies health conference in Babies Health Building. IU o’clock Judging of fruits and flowers in agricultural hall. 9 o'clock to 12 o’clock— Band concerts 2 o’clock Automobile races. Six events. 2 o’clock to * o'clock Five vaudeville acts and auto polo between facts before the grandstand. 2 o’clock to 5 o’clock Band concerts by two bands. © © © © 0 0 01 OI ©j OI ing (our the president told an audience here last night why he considered it necessary to explain the freedom of the seas to the peace {conference at Paris. Declaring that one of the reasons for which America went to war was the freedom of the seas, the O © © © © o o © © © © a © o o © o o © o © © © © © © © CHICAGO, Sept. 19.—Making wine for home const!nippon is a violation of the war time prohibition act and persons guilty of the practice are subject to heavy penalties, Wayne B. Wheeler of Washington, D. C., general counsel for the Anti-Saloon League of America, said yesterday at the conference of state superintendents of the league. “The people are being told that they may make wine for home purposes,” Mr. Wheeler said. "This was allowed before the war time prohibition act was passed, but since then these people are subject to heavy penalties, and if the making of wine is contrary to the state law, they are also subject to a special $1,000 tax ” © © © © © © ©© © © © OI ©| © © ! © © Of © © © © © © I © © ©I © : ©I ©i ©I ©I © ; © : © © * © ©I o © i MRAE INDIAN AGENCY OFFICIALS AT MUSKOGEE PRO-v KKD DESPITE DELAYS AT WASHINGTON. © C © © Bi AEEEN ODO FELLOWS ENTERTAIN VISITORS the we Transcript. profiteers might eat don’t that. get our Boston thou -and on b. Irater D ministry * had been reeding to se! was 5,TSS ton t mop aid. It is TWO north Russia About thirty Ada Odd Fellows went to Allen yesterday afternoon to participate in the semi-annual celebration of the Pontotoc County Odd Fellow s Association. The visitors report one of the best celebrations they ever attended, and declare the Allen bos the best entertainers they ev er met.    *• Mr The Allen lodge had prepared for, entertaining their visitors by barb**-! citing a beef, which was served at T o’clock. A feature of the evening was the degree work put on by the Ada team. Another pleasing feature reported was a 2 hours’ speech on Odd Fellow sh ip bv Walter I Coyne or Ada. News' Spec im) Service OKLAHOMA CITY. Sept. 20,— With favorable weather predicted the gates at the state fair swung open this morning at 8 o’clock for the biggest first day program ever arranged for the ’air. Exhibit halls gUaiantoe are brimming over with the bounty I gjon of a prosperous year and livestock barns are full of the finest coiler-; tion of cattle and swine ever assembled at the fair. That all aecatrd* for the first day will be broke’ seemed assured last night when thousands of visitors, poured into the city on railroads cornin*, iii from all parts of the state,. Streets were swarming with crowds las? night and it is expected • In* thrill and fun-seekers will be on hand early this morning at the stale fair grounds. Fourteen ant* mobile racers will rn upon ©|president said that under the league © of nations 'it became unnecessary ©! to define the freedom of the seas.” © It was accepted, he said, that the © doctrine was for th** protection of © neutrals while other nations were at © j war. © “But there are no neutrals under © the league,” he added. Replying directly to a reference { to the Phillipines by Lyman J. Gage, secretary of the treasury under Pres-— ident McKinley, who introduced Mr. 'Wilson last night, the president said that under the league of nations ; the Pacific possessions could beas-sured of political independence. That instrument, he said, would be a against extended aggres- LOCAL POS! NAMED By News’ .Special Service MUSKOGEE, Okla., Sept. 20.—Despite delays which are said to have had their origin at Washington, officials at the Indian agency are proceeding with the gathering of data looking toward the removal of restrictions on half-blood Indians and the making of per capita payments to members of th^ Choctaw and Chickasaw tribes. With nearly one-fourth of the checks already mailed out. officials expect all of the per capita payments to be made within a few weeks. Checks of $14 0 each have been mailed to 3200 of the 20,000 Choctaws, while checks of $200 each have been sent to 1500 of the 6000 Chickasaws, according to figures made public yesterday. Over 250 applications have been received from half-blood Indians who wish to have their restrictions re-i moved. Reports coming in daily from the field clerks all over the i district. Only adult Indians, both .The Ada    post of the American    Legion was    named the “Norman How ard Post” by a unanimous vote last night at    a post meeting in the    city    mentally    and physically    able are    eli- hall. It    had been announced    pre-    gible    under the    recent    order issued v iou sly that the post would named in honor of the lirst Ada; bov killed in action, and as near as be;at Washington. Front 2000 to 5000 ll AT EAST CENTRAL On Thursday morning President Gordon reported to State Superintendent Wilson that the enrollment at East Central was 3552. This is rn tr, be I n i -P*. * uh d of ;! ti the big races to be held . afternoon, ’h*- racing program on** of :h* b* st of th*1 fair. . events in which the snorting i ears will compete are sched-t*n this afternoon. The feature • program ubt a three-mile ?«*r ti* star* championship. Six Oma lacers vv ll compete in There also «**’ Sweepstakes will compel* the post can ascertain Norman Howard was the first from Ada to lose his life. Future meetings of the post will !>e held on the evening of the second Monday of each month. At ©he meeting last evening Charles Heavers was appointed Post Chaplain, and the following committees appointed: Committee on Information: Charley Bobbitt, Harold Constant. A. R. Chandler, Harry Scheinberg and Claude Bobbitt. Committee on Employment: A. R. “We resent implication ©hat all of the delay over these matters has originated in this office,” said Superintendent Gabe Parker, “we are getting them through just as quickly as possible and have done everything posisble to expedite the payments and the removal of restrictions. “We hope that the truth of the handling of Indian affairs will come out of the forthcoming investigation by the congressional committee and we are willing to stand on our record.” exactly lh** same number that WM Chandler, Paul Alderson, Harmon enrolled on the same date a year ago. A year ago there were IOO students enrolled in the Students’ Army Training Corps, and when the armistice was signed eighty five this vvi.'i be a big “Vlc-which all the This race will go the was announced by the f shipping that the liner refloated and her destination the transport * net. was pro-The ves-Vedic, of IO WIEL RIVE THIS BOT A JOB? arrest Robert and Ro- Yesterdav’s News carried a story ot the incarceration in the county jail of a youth, land, by name, who plead guilty to stealing a pair ot trousers because it seemed that circumstances had forced him to the act. Roland’s story was so realistic, his face was so honest, that the News agreed to pay his tine it a suspension of his jail sentence could be secured. Last night Judge Brown suspended both fine and sentence provided young Roland would show the stuff of which he claims to be made. The provision is that he stay in the city* get a job and tread the straight and narrow. Roland wants to do that. And the News believes that he will do it if given a chance. But who wants a young man who has plead guilty to theft? Who is willing to risk him? lf the Savior of men was on earth he would tell the boy to go his way and sin no more—and we believe that young Roland would do that very thing. He hasn’t had his chance. He was born in Ll Paso, Texas, where his parents both died while he was yet an infant, and he was reared by a kind-hearted negro mammy. He is a part of that great throng of which there are altogether too many—who has neither home, relatives nor loved ones. He had worked in Detroit and saved enough to make his wav back to El Paso, but it was stolen from him by his room mate. Not to be daunted, he started anyway and got as far as Francis when circumstances forced him to commit what he claims to be his first crime. Roland don’t want to have to do that again. He wants to “beat back” and be given a chance, and the News would be willing to make most any kind of a reasonable wager that he would make good. You would believe so, too, if you could see him. But he cant do that unless he gets a job. Who is willing to give this lad a chance? Who has a job for a young man that wants to work rather than steal—who only asks for a chance—the chance that every boy in the world ought to have in a world that was properly regulated? The boy is today in the care of Rev. S. B. Dameron. lf you know where this bqy cum be placed let Mr. Dameron know about it today, or phone the News office. • Plans Complete Normal School Trip to Capital \t a called meeting ol assembly at th*- Normal school today definite plans were completed for the trip to Oklahoma City on "President’s Day.’ It was an nou need that special coaches had been provided by til* Katy for the Normal. These will b* decorated with Normal school colors ami other decorations that tho various classes care to use. The coaches will be attached to the special train leaving Ada at seven o'clock Friday morning and due to reach Oklahoma City at 10:35. Th*-dnv will be spent seeing the Fiir u tit ii the president and his party arrive. “Then alter we nave seen and heard th** president,” President Gordon said Imlay in discussing the plans, “if indeed we do see and hear him, we will make the return toi) leaving Oklahoma City at eleven o’clock Friday night.” Judge Bailey Is Not a Candidate For Federal J oh Okl. even tory cars tw* ut)    laps and    will    be    one of bigres*    event.- ot    the    whole fair. Agricultural exhibits were never mo * rut leious and of better quality actu:*! i_ to count \ ..-*nts who are her* to I * 11 * take charge of tile ex-hibit.-    More counties are entered that    before    and    the    competition between eastern    and tie> promises to be y* ars. Eastern count it the> will niak*1 a strong bK p:!ze- this 'ear. S*« *men ?a> the livestock exbib.G ..:** th* beM '* ,♦■! assembled here. Two hundred head of Here-t*»i*i^ nill feature the livestock exit hits and some holders of world records are included in Home of the io'h*' livestock shows. normal PEOPLE. Enon teachers pupils \* ll find th**u religious opportunity with it- at the Methodist church and Sunday school, if ill* .* Method -I-.    9-19-2t per cent of the military students left at once for their homes. When die military enrollment of lh** past year is taken into consideration, it that the present en-substantial gain over will be seen rollment in a last year. western coun-he keenest In a i * confident* bid for the Deportation Will Follow Prison Term for Emma Ebey, Sam Scheinberg and N. B. Haney, Jr. Application will be made at once for a Post charlet, and all who join the post before next Friday night will be listed as charter members. All soldiers, sailors and marines who served in the war are elidible for membership and are urged to hand their names to the committe on membership, of which Clarence, West is chairman. By a unanimous vote the thanks of the post were extended to the Ada Evening News “for space ho generously and gratuitously donated for the benefit of the American Legion.” SUSPENSION OF HOSTILITIES RETWEEN CAPITAL AND LABOR FOR SIN MONTHS IS AD YOU A TED. Norman V. local post of was named, he Ninetieth MICKIE SAYS CHICKASHA, Okla.. Sepl. I!*. Judge Frank M. Bailey of Chickasha. former district judge and former candidate for the state supreme bench, denies that he is an aspirant for the position of United States district attorney, which will be vacated by W. P. McGinnis in a few months. Judge Bailey’s name has often been mentioned of late as a probable nominee. “I am . neither an applicant nor an aspirant for the appointment,” {•gild Judge Bailey. It Is evident that people will never be satisfied in this country until everybody has more pay than everybody else. Park City (Ky.) News. Th** Japanese artistic temperament seems to be manifesting itself these days In the collection of rare pieces of China.— Manila Bulletin. Sew* Bot* WEATHER FORECAST Partly cloudy tonight and Sunday. Cooler in the north and west portions tonight ST. LOUIS, Sept. 19.- It beearn*' known yesterday that a warrant for the deportation of Goldman was served on her last Friday in the J et rson City penitentiary where she lias finished serving a two-year sentence for attempting to obstruct tho army draft. Her release from the penitentiary is set for September *2 7. It was announced that the warrant had been served by a deputy from the St. Louis immigration office and that Miss Goldman will he arrested as soon as she leaves prison and unless she can provide a I $15,000 bond she will be placed in jail to await a deportation hearing When Miss Goldman entered th* prison at Jefferson City In July. 1917, she said she was born in Russia and in case the deportation is ordered the immigration authorities were under the impression that Russia would be the country to which she would be deported. This brought up the interesting question as to how she would be taken there. Miss Goldman said upon entering the prison that she was 4S years old and was an American citizen. She said sh** had been in the United States for 31 years and that her I father, now dead, was a naturalized American citizen. • Charles A. Lich, deputy inspector of the St. Louis immigration ofttce, said today that he was not ready to announce the details of the government’s case against Miss Goldman, but that he was confident of proving two points essential to deportation. namely, that Miss Goldman is an alien and that she is an anarchist, and therefore an undesirable alien. She is a native of Russia, he said, and has never been naturalized in this country. The time and place of the deportation hearing have not been set. i Miss Goldman will have the privilege of counsel and witnesses. The transcript of the evidence will be s*nt to the secretary of labor, who will decide whether she shall be deported. Howard, for whom the tin* American Legion went to Frau* * with Division, being a member of H Company. 357 Infantry. From the best information Obtainable Ii** was killed during the ureat drive in the Argonne in October, 1918. and is buried near the Marne. by the Associated Press FREEPORT. Pa., Sept. 20.—An absolute industrial armistice for six months urged by Attorney General Palmer in an address here today to permit the solution of economic problems arising out of the changes • Drought about by the war. Such a period of freedom from unrest, he declared, would result soon iii increased production which would bring about an era of “easier living and better times for all.” “The crying need of the world.” said the attorney general, “is for peace, not political peace between governments alone not industrial peace amongst men alone. The things for which men fight are never settled while the war is on. An armistice must come and anger must sp nd itself be foie men can g* t together and give due consideration to the rights of others. “lf we could have an absolute industrial armistice in America for i six months; if both the ingredients of capital, that is, money and labor. would be active and constant in the problems of production; the busy, peaceful days would soon yield a spirit which would make it pos-silde to solve the problems which now confront us.” NORMAN V HOWARD. Prior to his enlistment in army Norman had attended General Normal at Ada, and taught school in Pontotoc and kell counties. He was a cartoonist of ability and drew the cartoons that appeared in the "Pesagi” for 1916. STEEL MILLS ARE RUNNING AS USUAL By the Associated Pieua YOUNGSTOWN, Ohio. Sept. 20.-While mass meetings for steel workers were being held throughout the Youngstown district today in preparation for the strike scheduled to take place Monday morning, steel companies in the district went ahead with plans for continuing their operations as usual. By the Associated Press CORPUS CHRISTI, Tex., Sept. 20. — With the number of known dead at 386 and steadily increasing, residents of Corpus Christi and other I nearby coast towns today resumed the dreary search for the bodies of additional storm victims. In Corpus Christi conditions were becoming more normal today according to statements issued by the I principal relief committee. Clothing and financial assistance still constitute the important needs of ref-I ugees, but the food situation was i said to be fairly satisfactory. Let a Want Ad sell it for you. Prohibition is bringing a sunshine into many homes, moonshine. Atchison Globe. METHODIST PEOPLE    will find a lot    of* cordial    welcome at    our    Methodist Also I church    and Sunday    School next I Sunday.    9-19-2t % ;