Daily Ardmoreite (Ardmore, Okla.), Vol. 27, No. 219, Ed. 1 Tuesday, June 22, 1920 Page: 1 of 8
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DAILY - ARDMORE1TE
fa fth Hsarit of Hks Oil Etegtoni
FULL LEASED WIRE ASSOCIATED PRESS.
ARDMORE OKLAHOMA TUESDAY JUNE 22 1920.
VOL. 27. NO. 219.
PARTY LEADERS ASFJVE IN SAN FRANCISCO; TO
START ACTUAL WORK BEGINNING MONDAY
LOS AN GELES SUBURB
IS BADLY SHATTERED
BY REPEATED SHOCKS
OF EARTH'S OUAKINGS
Los Angeles June 21 Los An-
geles railway officials announced
that a alight earthquake at 10:30
a. m. put its power plant at
Huntington Lake 20 miles east
of Fresno out of commission for
25 minutes. Los Angeles traffic
was tied up for tbat period.
Los Angeles June 22. A survey
early today of the damage done by an
earthquake which occurred early last
night Indicated that Inglewood ten
miles southwest of here suffered more
severely than was at first reported.
Twenty-one business buildings In
the town were practically destroyed
the town was deprived of light and
gat and scores of dwellings were ser-
' Many plateglass windows ' in Loj
Angeles were shattered by the shock
st-veral buildings were otherwise in-
jured and persons were struck by
bricks shaken from chimneys. San
Pedro Long Beaah Santa Monica
and Venice also reported minor dam-
The death of Mrs. William Snippy
of Los Angeles at Venice a beach
resort was attributed to the earth-
quake. She jumped from an automo
bile following the tremor and fell dead
from heart disease.
The earthquake area was confined
to Los Angeles county Inglewood
bearing the brunt of the severity.
The shock which caused the dam-
age was followed by two slighter tre-
mors a few minutes apart and at
10:40 o'clock a fourth tremor was
felt in the southwest section of Los
Angeles and at Inglewood. No dam.
age resulted from these.
Another slight earth shock was felt
in the Inglewood district near Los
Angeles at 6 o'clock this morning.
There was no additional damage.
The inglewood water company
which supplied the town reported that
Its mains had been damaged to some
. inglewood residents worked all
night clearing up debris and boarding
up fronts of' buildings which had
been partially demolished. While the
town lights were off automobile
headlights were used by the workers.
Many families slept in the open
air rather than occupy their shaken
Inglewood is a towji of'about -3000
population on the Redondo Beach
branch of the Atchison Topeka onl
Santa Pe railroad and is also reach-
ed by a suburban lino of the Loi
Angeles Railway Company.
Earthquake shocks which started at
6:47 o'clock last night and continued
intermittently until five o'clock this
morning caused property damage in
Los Anegeles county estimated nt
$100000 threefourths of which wf
in Inglewood 10 miles southwest of
this city. One death was due indi-
rectly to the most severe of the shocks
and several person were slightly In-
jured by falling debris.
Inglewood. where 21 business build-
ings were wholly or partially demolish-
ed and nearly every dwelling damaged
to some extent Reemed to have been
the center of the disturbance.
The southern sections of Los Ange-
les olty closest to Inglewood suffer-
ed more than the northern residential
and central business districts. In
Pasadena three slight shocks were felt
and the damage was trifling. The
beach towns south and west of Ingle-
wood also reported no serious losses.
The damage In Los Angeles city
estihtatcd at about $20000 wad due
almost entirely to fallen chimneys
broken windows and breakablo arti
cles In stores and residences. The
damage In Inglewood was estimated
at $75000. The buildings which suf-
fered tho most damage were on Com
mercial street the main business
thoroughfare. In most cases the fronts
of the buildings fell Into the street
leaving the three other walls stand-
ing. Several of the business houses
had been patched up so that their
proprietors resumed trade early today.
Stone facings on a group of five
school buildings at Hyde Park be.
tween Los AngeJes and Inglewood
tumbled down the damage being est!
mated nt $5000.
The first two shocks which were
the most severe came In quick succes
sion tho two covering a period of
about 15 seconds. Following shocks
variously reported as numbering from
three to six were slight tremors per-
ceptible chiefly because of the rattling
GOVERNMENT OFFICIAL FIRED
ON IN CITY OF DUBLIN
Dublln Jun9 22. An autombolle car
rying the assistant director general
of the royal Irish constabulary and
four constable! was attacked with re.
volver fire and bombs when en route
from the Amiens Street Station to
Dublin Castle today. Assistant Secre
tary General Roberts was severely
wounded In the head by a revolver
bullet but Is expected to live. The
driver of the car was Bhot in com
legs. No arrests have been made.
Labor Congress in Session
London June 22. Nearly 1000 del
egates from unions socialist societies
and labor parties attended the open.
itig session of the twentieth annual
conference of the labor party at Scar-
STRIKE OE RAIL MEN
flEMAINS QUIET; ONLY
OUT ON VACATION SAY
HOUSTON YARD CREWS
Waterbury Conn. June 22. Strike
conditions here seemed to have taken
a turn for the better today. Lugigt
Scalmana president of the New Eng.
land Workers Association the body ot
unskilled workers of the brass fao
tories who have been on strike for
ton nrootra taailpri a TlnttpA tfl the
strikers that married men would be I
permitted to return to work while
single men must remain out.
There were no gatherings on the
streets near the factories tula morning.
At several places states guardunea
were on duty.
There have been no strike disturb-
ances or strike gatherings since ye
Police Lieut. Richard Leroy ana
Lieut. John B. Bergin of. the Sco.
vllle Company's force who were shot
yesterday noon are expected to re-
cover. One striker died of wounds.
Call for Big Meeting.
Chicago June 22. A call for a
convention of railroad workers in
Chicago June 29 to perfect the or-
ganization of one big union of rail-
road workers has been sent out by
leaders of the so-called insurgent
workers according to information re-
ceived today by the department of
Houston Switchmen on "Vacation."
Houston Tex. June 22. Not more
than 60 or 60 switchmen are on strike
here according to A. J. Goggan
chairman of the Brotherhood of Rail
way Trainmen of the Southern Pacif
Leaders In the strike movement
which develo .d suddenly late yester.
day claimed a much larger number
of men were out but gave no figures.
A number of roads are affected by
the action of the switchmen who de
clare they are "taking a vacation."
"Railroad officials asserted bow-
ever that all regular trains were mov
ing promptly today.
Situation at Baltimore.
Baltimore June 22. The' railroad
strike situation in the Baltimore dis-
trict was virtually unchanged today.
An 'official of the Pennsylvania Lines
estimated that between 35 and 40 per
cent of their yardmen were back
at work while the Baltimore ana
Ohio reported that 60 per cent of
their men were still out.
Checked at Philadelphia
Philadelphia June 22. The railroad
strike apparently has been checked
in this city although strike leaders
say a big walkout will come on Fri
According to railway officials some
of the strikers returned to their posts
today and there was a slight improve-
ment in the movement of freight.
Governor Sproul today discussed the
situation with officials of the Penn-
sylvania department of labor who are
trying to settle the strike through
mediation. It was reported the gov-
ernor contemplates sending a request
to tho United States labor board at
Washington asking that a decision
be reached at once on the demands of
railroad employes for increased wages.
The wages asked follows:
Yard brakemen $1 an hour; yard
engineers $1.35; yard conductors $1.10;
through freight engineers $1.50 ; fire-
men from 85 cents to $1.35; freight
conductors $1.15; freight brakemen
95 cents; local freight conductors
$1.25; local freight brakemen $1.05
passenger engineers $9 a day; firemen
$7.60; conductors $8; baggagemen
$6.50; brakemen $6.
LLOYDS ON UNEASY STREET
WITH PROSPECT OF LOSING
BIO CHUNK OF INSURANCE
Iondon June 22. Lloyd's experi
enced "quite an exciting day" on
Monday as a result of a statement
Issued in Washington on Sunday by
United States Senator Wesley U
Jones to the effect that the American
merchant marine act may move the
center of American marine insurance
from London to New Tork says a
late edition of the Mail.
"A majority of the underwriters'
tho newspaper said "decided yesterday
that American business was to be
done until matters were to bo cleared
up. The American market is Incapa-
ble of covering all its direct' risks and
shippers are not likely to permit their
goods to soil uninsured."
Tho newspaper adds that while
Lloyds expected some d rant to clauses
In the United States merchant marine
act ' favoring American insurance
"anything in the nature of what is
proposed was never expected."
Oklahoma: Tonight unsettled;
Wednesday part cloudy somewhat
warmer in northern and western
Maximum yesterday 81 degrees.
Minimum last night 66 degrees.
Precipitation yesterday .05 inch.
Prominent Men of Ardmore
Todav we present to our readers
men.. Mr. r . Z. Liishon. or Dallas
spends quite some time in Ardmore
spect of every one whom no has met
Mr. Bishop is a doer of big things.
of land sales. The best example ot
town of Bishop Texas. Although but
found it nevertheless it is today one of the most modern and progressive
towns in the Southwest. It is a miniature city with graded streets electric
liehts and all modem Improvements.
Mr. Bishop has put more lana m
Texas. He has at the present time
choice grape-fruit oranges etc.
Mr. Bishop Is a member ot toe
SYSTEMATIC DRIVE DUE
BY JUSTICE DEPARTMENT
Washington. June 22. Armed with
broadened powers provided in the
recently enacted alien exclusion act
department of Justico officials today
announced a new drive against radi-
calism. Orders have been issued officials
sold for a strict watch on the activi-
ties of those who preach radical doc-
trines or assist in spreading such
theories while themselves refralnln
from actual anarchistic activities.
Theoretical "red" and "parlor holshe.
vlkl" are to be especial objects of
the campaign It was said.
Provisions of the new act have
greatly widened the scope of the de-
partments power to rid the country
of aliens who stir up discontent with
guarded revolutionary doctrines.
Advocacy of sabotage or opposition
to established government by aliens
of their organizations is sufficient to
bring them within the new law ac-
cording to tho department's legal au-
thorities. Sabotage In this connection Is con-
strued by the department to mean
"opposition to the administration of
the government and aliens who pub
lish writings against orgnnlzed gov.
ernment oven though the United
States Is excepted nro liable to de-
portation it was said.
The financial resources of radical
associations are being carofully scrut-
inized officials declare and It was
thought that the Income of many
will be cut off by the new law which
prohibits tho giving or lending of
money to anarchlstH organizations.
Purchase of "red" bonds will come
within this category it was believed.
TULSA OFFICERS SHOW
MISSOURI BOOZE RUNNERS
Tulsa Okla. June 22. Ton cases
of gin with a retail value of $3000
and a $1200 roadster were confiscated
by police officers shortly before noon
todav when they Intercepted and
placed under arrest L. II. Hoopes and
John W. Lewis of Kansas City at
a point on the state highway one
mile north of the old fair grounds.
Working on a tip that had been
received from nn outside source early
this morning police officers laid In
wait along the highway for more
thnn nn hour. Driving n car that
had been purchased less than a week
ago the Missourlnns drove into the
one of our "and Vicinity" prominent
ana iiarnngen Texas .vir. msnop
and has gained the confidence and re
He is a builder of towns and promoter
his work is shown in tho tallor-maao
a barren strip of land when Mr. Bishop
cultivation man any otner person in
140000 acres under cultivation yielding
uud f ellows and K. ol Y.
GORE FAILED TO DRAW
FARMERS TO SPEAKING
AT WILSON MONDAY EVE
(Special to The Ardmorelte)
Wilson Okla. June 21. Senator
Thomas P. Gore spoke here last night
in the city hall. About 300 town pec
pie heard the address a small sprink
ling of women was noticeable through'
out tho audience. Although tho meet
ing had been widely advertised with
hand bills and by other means of ad
vtrtising it seemed Impossible to
drum up much of a crowd to hear the
blind senator. The farmers among
whom Core claims his main strength
is found wero conspicuous only by
their absence. Dr. Alvis of this
city a former'. Mississippi friend of the
senator's introduced tho scnker. Gore
expressi.-d himself as being In favor
of the leaguo of nations with reser
vations and being opposed to tho
proposed program of compulsory mill
tary training. Several in tho audi
ence were heard to say that "now
was the time to tie a can to Gore.
BANKS I RfiED TO COME TO
AID OF WOOL GROWERS
Washington Juno 22. Immediate re
lief for tho wool producing industry
wns urged before the federal reserve
board Monday by representatives of
several wool growers and dealers as.
soclatlons as well as by manufactur
era and bankers. The sudden drop
of wool from 75 to 60 cents to nbout
20 cents a pound with no buyers even
at that figure has caused a crisis
which threatens heavy losses to pro-
ducers the board suld. Cessation of
purchasing by tho public in protest
against the high coHt of clothing was
cited as the immediate cause of the
drop In wool prices.
Senators King and Smoot of Utah;
Kellcgg of Minnesota and Represen-
tative Mondell of Wyoming were
present at tho conference uml advo-
cated a credit plan which would en-
able blinks to asslHt wool producers
over the present emergency.
Mexican Refugee in IT. S. A.
Mexico City June 21. General Juan
Barragan former chief of staff of
the late president who was arrested
following the assassination of tho lat-
terand escaped from custody on June
15 Is reported to have crossed the Rio
Grandn Into the United States at
El Paso. Tommy Carter Kl 1 Paso
and FTeddle Hill Fort Worth boxed
10 rounds to a draw.
M'ADOO GO BEFORE THE
Kansas City June 22. Burrls A.
Jenkins clergyman and publisher of
the Kansas City Post issued a posi
tive statement today that the name
of William O. McAdoo will be placed
in nomination before the democratic
national convention at San Francisco
whether Mr. McAdoo consents or not.
Dr. Jenkins had been selected to
make the speech placing McAdoo s
name before the convention up to the
time Mr. MAcdoo issued a statement
in which he said that he must decline
to allow his name to be placed before
Whether I nominate McAdoo or
whether some one else does" Dr.
Jenkins said today in his statement
this much is certain his name will
be placed in nomination at San Fran
Or. Jenkins said that he had been
Informed by Thomas B. Love demo-
cratic national committeeman from
Texas who yesterday traveled across
Kansas with the Alabama delegation
to the national- convention that 18
out of tho 24 members of the delega
tion insiBtcd that the name of the for-
mer secretary of the treasury and
director general of railroads will be
laid before the convention.
Such action will be taken Dr.
Will Not Run.
New York June 22. William G.
McAdoo today wired Burrls A. Jen-
kins Kansas City clergyman and
newspaper publisher requesting that
his name be not submitted for the
democratic presidential nomination.
The message was sent on receipt ot
news that Mr. Jenkins had announc
ed Mr. McAdoo's name would bo
placed in nomination at San Franci
co with or without his consent.
'I urgently requested Mr. Jenkins
not to present my name at the con
vention" Mr. McAdoo said.
AND FERRIS GOOD LOOKS
GORE DODGED ALL ISSUES
Senator Thomas Pryor Gore spoke
to a small crowd of people at Wilson
last- night but according to reports
from there this morning his reception
was not of the most cordial nature
the crowd It is alleged was compos-
ed mostly of socialists and republi-
The report states that the blind
Senator seemed to forget all about
the live Issues of the campaign ana
devoted most of his timo to ridiculing
the personal appearance of Hon. Scott
Ferris his opponent appealing to the
prejudice of his hearers rather than
to their common sense and judg-
ment. He also took a fling at the press
of the state in general and The Ard-
morito and Oklahoman In particular
for the attitude maintained by both
Journals In opposing his candidacy.
However he was as silent as the
tomb when It came to explaining his
own attitude toward the president
in opposing every war measure ad-
vanced for the speedy termination of
the great war choosing rather to tell
an alleged funny story instead.
The blind senator's reception in
Carter county was anything but flat-
tering to his vanity In fact many
of his former friends and supporters
were outspoken In their hostility to-
wards him and refused to meet him
while In the city and county.
After the speaking last night he
was brought back to Ardmore .by
"Rube" (leers of the Tishomingo Cap-
itol Democrat who seems to be acting
as official pilot to the senator while
In this section.
Tho party left this morning for
Berwyn where the Senator was billed
to speak despite the fact that he
and his advisers received a lengthy
telegram advising the senator that his
presence was not desired there.
A great many Carter county boys
who saw overseas duty live in and
around Berwyn and to those who
went through the hell of St. Mihlele
and the Meuse-Argonno such tal
from one who was opposing every
measure for their relief while they
were offering themselves upon the
altar of their country does not make
much of a hit. However nothing
daunted the senator and he appeared
as an uninvited guest and spoke t
a vory meager audience there.
MUNICIPALLY OWNED STREET
RAILWAY FOR TOLEDO
Toledo Ohio Juno 22. An elabor-
ate campaign "to teach the citizens of
Toledo what a great benefit munici-
pal ownership of the street car lines
will be" was put .under way today
by supporters of a movement to forco
tho Toledo Railways and Light Com-
pany and Henry L. Doherty of New
Tork to sell their equipment to the
With Arrival of Democrat Vanguard v
at San Francisco "Wets" and "Drys"
Maneuver for Position; Credentials
Committee Will Dispose of "Jim" Reed
BUTLER MAKES ABJECT
APOLOGIES AND KISSES
HANDS OF PARTY WHIPS
Cincinnati June 22. Col. William
Cooper Proctor made public today a
telegram of apology he received from
Nicholas Murray Butler president of
Columbia University sent In answer
to Proctor's demand to know wheth-
er or not Mr. Butler had been accur-
ately quoted in a published interview
he was purported to have declared
that gamblers and stock market play-
ers were General ' Wood's principal
backers in his campaign for the re-
publican presidential nomination.
Dr. Butler's telegram follows:
"Answer your telegram June 15 1
am convinced that my words spoken
under the strain turmoil and fatigue
of the Chicago convention and in
sharp revolt against the power ot
money In politics were both unbe-
coming and unwarranted and that I
should and do apologize to each ano
every one who felt hurt by what I
AT ARMS OF BIG "CHI"
T. S. Mullen returned from Chicago
last night where he went to attend
the national republican convention
that nominated Warren G. Harming for
president of the United States.
Mr. Mullen was appointed an assist-
ant sergeant of arms through tho
Influence of Joke L. Hamon and had
an opportunity to get to the inside
working of the political machinery
that would otherwise been denied one
of his staunch type of democracy.
Mr. Mullen when seen at his office
this morning where ho was busily
engaged in going over the accumulated
correspondence stated that he would
ciictate his Impressions of the big
show as soon as he could catch up
with his work and would give his
Impression of the convention as he
In speaking of Jake Hamon Mr.
Mullen said that he was one of the
outstanding figures of the republican
party today and was bound to be heard
of in tho future in all its councils. His
force and power Is recognized by the
big men of the party and his advice
on political matters Is eagerly sought
for Mr. .Mullen said.
SOUTHERN TERRITORY PAYS
DIVIDENDS TO RAILWAYS
Washington June 22. Railroads In
the eastern and western classification
territories sustained a deficit in not
Income in April but the roads in ths
southern territory had a net bolanco
of $2388913. after paying all ex
penses according to a partial sum
mary of operating revenues and ex-
penses made public today by the In-
terstate Commerce Commission.
Eastern roads had a deficit of $14-
719880 after psylng all expenses in-
cluding taxes while the deficit of
the western roads was $3284562.
Operating revenues In tho eastern
district were $127080772 and operat-
ing expenses $133157076. In the
southern district operating revenues
were $70035994 and operating ex.
penses $84619155 und in the west-
ern district operating revenues were
$131768979 and operating expenses
Payment of taxes and other fixed
charges not Included in operating ex-
penses increased tho deficits of the
eastern roads wiped out the net oper-
ating income ot the western roads and
decreased the net balance of the
SLAYER IF 17-YEAR OLD
GIRL LYNCHED BY MOU
Savannah. C.a. June 22. Phillip
Galthers olleged slayer of Miss Anza
.laudon 17-year old girl was taken to
the scene of his crime near Rlncon
Oa. Monday afternoon and lynched
after having been captured near Stll-
son Go. this morning. On the way
to the scene he 1h said to have con-
fessed that he killed the girl.
Do you want to buy sell
rent or trade?
They Bring Results.
If you do not know how to
word your ad phone No. 5.
We have expert ad writers
who will be glad to write
your ad for you.
San Francisco June 22. While hotel
lobbies began today to take on tfcS)
appearance of a national political east .
ventlon only a few of the democratls
chieftains who will figure pronsV
nently in the party's quadrennial gath
ering next week had reached ib
Direct developments of the day Wit
confined to physical preparation of
the municipal auditorium for the
convention and the work was well
advanced but there was much discus-
sion in progress as to elements that
would be involved in shaping the
party platform and there was strik
ingly little talk about candidates.
Wet and Dry Contest Likely
Out of the talk of the day pame
an increasing rumble of "wet" and
"dry" maneuvers. No definite state-
ments were obtainable from leaders
who have reached the scene of battle
but It was clearly indicated that they
looked forward to a fight on tho floor
of the convention over efforts to make
the democratic platform advocate a
modification of the prohibition en-
forcement law through a "beer plank."
Drys Seen In Control
Some observers who had counted
noses on the resolutions committee
which will frame the tentative draft
cf the platform said the "drys" would
control by a sufficient margin to
Insure defeat of any wet plank In
the committee draft.
It wns added however that If the
questions of permitting manufacture
of mild beverages was brought before
the convention itself the result would
be more in doubt. Pending arrival
of Senator Glass of Virginia Blated
to be chairman of the committed no
lirect step toward sounding sentiment
In the convention on the issue appear-
League of Nations Prominent
The league of nations issue could
not fill a prominent place In talk
among the leaders today but possibil-
ity of a struggle over Japanese ex-
elusion was suggested after Qovernor
Stephens' letter to Secretary Colby
declaring the situation serious in
California had been read coupled as
it -was with the statement of Senator
Phelan of this Btate that the demo-
crats would deal with the Oriental
problem in framing the platform.
Comment on this aspect of the situ
ation did not Indicate however that
it was occupying an Important part
In tho minds of leaders now on the
ground. There was no marked octiv-
Ity among supporters of men seeking
the presidential nomination.
Posters urging the claims of Attor-
ney General Palmer began to appear
after plans for his boom had been
established and workers in behalf of
Governor Cox of Ohio and other
aspirants were beginning to arrive.
They are not expected to get their
campaigns into active motion how-
ever nntil later In the week.
Night Sessions Probable
A night session may follow the first
session of the democratic national con-
vention which opens here next Mon-
day Homer S. Cummlngs chairman of
the national committee announced
Before that time the nationnl com-
mittee which meets June 25 will have v
disposed of the prospective contest
over tho seating of U. a Senator
James A. Reed of tho fifth (Kansas
City) district of Missouri and tho
contest over the seating of the 28
delegates from Georgia. The commit
tee will act upon these In connection
with its work of making up a tern
porary roll and contests may be car-
rled to the credentials committee and
even to tho floor of tho houso.
Among delegates here. United States
Senator Thomas J. Walsh of Mon-
tana was being mentioned for per
manent chairman of the convention a :
position in connection with which the
name of Balnbridge Colby secretary
of the ftata has been frequenUy
Missouri Protests Seating Reed
No documents have been filed la
behalf ot Senator Reed sold Mr. Cum-
mlngs "but a large number of tele
grams of protest received rrom Mis-
souri assure a contest in case creden-
tials are filed. Assured that Sena-
tor Reed's case will rest upon the
contention that Missouri state con-
vention's action In referring the selec-
tlon of Reed as a delegate back to the
fifth district convention make the
renaming of Reed by the district con-
vention mandatory. The opposition
will hold it is stated that the state
convention's rejection of Reed by a
decisive vote should govern and that
alternate named by the district and
ratified by the state body should ba
Two-thirds Majority Question
There was a possibility of abandon-
ing the requirement for a two-thirds
majority In the convention to nomi-
nate a candidate and of the unit rule
by which a state's ballots are voted
en bloc. Mr. Cummlngs said the two-
thirds majority was an "ancient party
custom" that could be overturned by
specific affirmative vote. The unit
rule depends upon the Instructions
given each state delegation.
"The national committees will ba
open to begin with "at least" Mr. Cum-
mins said although the body may vote
to go Into executive session at any
Waco. A meeting of all Texas
Brotherhood of Railway Trainmen
called to meet here Sunday to Inves-
tigate the delay In the handing down
ot a decision by ths federal railway
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Easley, John F. Daily Ardmoreite (Ardmore, Okla.), Vol. 27, No. 219, Ed. 1 Tuesday, June 22, 1920, newspaper, June 22, 1920; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc158548/m1/1/: accessed February 20, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.