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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - June 30, 1919, Ada, Oklahoma Mr. Merchant: If You Don't Advertise No One Will Know You Are in Business, and in a Short Time You Will Not Know It Yourself Writ evening i^cUis VOLUME XVI. NUMBER 93 ADA, OKLAHOMA, MONDAY, JUNE 30, 1919 TWO CENTS THE COPY American Soldiers and French Civilians Mix in Riot; Two Dead 15 Miners Entombed • In Alderson Mines DIUN’KKN AM Kl MOAN STAUTS TROUBLE WHEN HK TKA US DOWN FRENCH FI,AO. 200 MI NEUS IN SH AIT WHEN EXPIATION CHAT US; MOST OF TH EM It KU EYED SAFE. By th** Associated Tres* MCALESTER. June 30.—An explosion, entombing, fifteen miners, occurred in the Rock Island Coal Mine company’s mine at Alderson, nine miles southeast of here today at ll o'clock. Two hundred miners were in the mine at the time of the explosion, none of whom have been able to reach the top yet. It is believed, however, all but the fifteen are safe. At 3 o’clock this afternoon rescue teams were preparing to descend as soon as they could get dow’n the shaft. The machinery will have to be repaired before any great progress can be made in rescuing the men under ground. The cause of the explosion is unknown. Toledo Worried Over the Weather for Fight Day Will Fight Regardless I>R. WILKINS, AU ED .PHYSICIAN, HANGS SELF TO AVOID TMK ELECTRIC CHAIR; PROCLAIMS INNOCENCE. By th** Associated Press MINEOLA. N. V.. June 30.—The manner in which Dr. Walker Keene Wilkins came into possession of a rope, with which he hanged himself in the bathroom in the Nassau county jail here last night, is being investigated this morning by the district attorney and the county officials. Wilkins was convicted Friday as the slayer of his wife. Julia Wilkins, and was to have been sentenced tomorrow* to the death chair at Sing Sing. Every precaution had been taken to prevent him from acquiring any implement which might aid him in committing suicide. The aged physician was still alive when cut down by attendants and phys icians worked over him for a half hour before the death he had sought came to him. His neck was broken. The doctor had spont the entire afternoon writing his letter of se*f-vindication and two other letters giving directions for the disposal of his body and the car** of several pets to which he was greatly attached. “Rather than bo driven across tho state of New York by Carmen Plant I Nassau county defective) and delivered up to Sing Sing prison.*' he wrote in the first loiter. "I prefer to be my own executioner. Besides it will save Justice Manning from looking into my face when he tells me I have had a fair trial. “I ani absolutely innocent of this crime which tpe indictment charges me with." By ttu* Associated Ureas TOLEDO, O., June 30. What brand of weather will Toledo enjoy or perhaps disapprove on July 4 when Jess Willard and Jack Dempsey meet iti the Bay View Park arena in their twelve-round contest for the world’s heavyweight championship? Boxing fans have been debating the question for a month -ever since the date for the contest was set for Independence Day. It ha? been the problem of the day. practically every day, for weeks. It has been discussed on the streets, in the camps of the heavyweight rivals, in offices, factories, and by young and old. So interested has everybody become in the question that W. S. Currier, meteorologist for the government weather bureau, decided to dust off a few records and to search back through the years to acquaint himself with the brand of weather Toledo is accustomed to experience on the Fourth of July. Currier found that from ISH until 1910, inclusive, it rained on 21 Independence days. He then reached the conclusion that it is dite to rain every other Fourth of July. From 1909 to 1918. inclusive. Mr. Currier found tha*t ll rained but twice on July 4. It failed to rain last year on ”fire-cracker M day. But Mr. Currier is making no prediction in regard to what weather to expect this fourth of July. The average mean temperature for the last ten years on Fourth of July has been 7 2 degrees. Tex Rickard, promoter of the Wil-lard-Dempsey contest, said that the match would be staged whether there is a clear sky or a driving rain. There will be no postponement until July 5, he said. There is a possibility of a delay of one or two hours in starting the contest. if rain should interfere, but the match will be decided on the day scheduled. “I am taking this stand, out of respect to the public,” Rickard said “It would be an injustice and work hardships on thousands of people if they were obliged to remain over for another day. The majority of the visitors coming to Toledo will have arranged to leave within a few hours after the contest. To ask them to remain over night and face inadequate hotel accommodations would not be the right thing. The match will be staged as scheduled, rain or shine.” __ By the Associated Presa BREST, France, June 30.—Two French civilians were killed, five 1 American soldiers and sailors were seriously injured and more than IOO people were otherwise wounded in riots here last night. Two of the American soldiers are expected to die. The casualties occurred as the result of an exchange of shots between American naval police and French sailors. It is reported that aa American who had been drinking tore down the French flag and trampled on it, precipitating the trouble. A crowd af Frenchmen attacked the man, kicked him and beat him until he was unconscious. Considerable bad feeling was man-fested for a time. This is the first outbreak between the Fernch civilians and the Americans, though from tim** to time there has been more or less ill feeling exhibited In a civil wav. The Bolshevik! Are •Suffering Reverses Y.M.C.A.Men Ready for Trip Into Mexico With Next Expedition OPPOSING FORCES SMASHING LINKS OF ANARCHISTS ON ALL FIGHTING FRONTS. Germany and Russia Open Negotiations HOLLWEG OFFERS TO TAKE KAISER’S PUCE THEATRE PROGRAMS ARE HEAT KILLERS By the AsnnditH Pre** BERUN. June 30. Dr. Theobald von Bethmann-Hollweg. former German chancellor, has the allied and associated powers to place him on trial instead of the former emperor. The former chancellor says that he assumes responsibility for the acts of Germany during his period of office and places himself at the disposal of the allies. The request of the former chancellor was made on June 2 5 in a communication to Premier Clemen-ceau, president of the conference. Dr. von Bethmann-Hollweg, it is said, desired to take this step on May 20, hut refrained at that time on the expressed wish of the German government. AUTO T Liberty and American both have big features all week. Pictures designed, apparently, to make us for- formally ask,,I ie" *»« h-a, ,n I on the screen this week at Aaa theatres. Some of the attractions should actually dissipate the oppression of warmth, for they are big, very big in theme and action and production quality. Among the most favorite stars appearing at the Liberty are Men Allison on I uesday in Castles of Air; on Wednesday comes Eddie Polo, on Thursday a Para-mount-Artcraft production with Dorothy Gish, and Friday comes llargaurite Clark in a big special. Mrs. Wfggs of the Cabbage Patch. This is one that w’ill appeal to ladies and children. At the American on Tuesday is Mae Murray, on Wednesday Wallace Reid and Thursday and Friday comes the great Nazemovia in Out of the Fop; on Saturday Margaurlte Fisher. 18 By ti’** Associated I*r*»'*s BASEL, Switzerland. June 30.— Negotiations have been opened between Germany and Russia with a view of establishing economic relations between the Berlin and Moscow governments, according to an Elberfeld dispatch printed in the Ta^eblatt of Berlin. It has been know’n for some weeks that the Germans w’ere attempting to open negotiations with the Russian rulers, with a view to capturing the trade of the hordes of people once ruled by the Czar. Now that the peace treaty has been signed and the blockade against the Huns lifted, they are making desperate efforts to capture the Russian trade before the British. American and French merchants and manufacturers get on the job. is tho belief here in Basel. El Paso, Tex.. June 30.— (Special) Eighteen Y. M. C. A. men to enter Mexico with the United States troops in the event of another invasion of Mexico occurt at any time in the future, is the program that is being outlined by F. C. Holloway, general secretary of the Y. M. C. A. in the Fort Bliss district. Mr. Holloway held a conference yesterday afternoon in which men were detailed to fellow certain organizations into tie* field, and another staff of men to care for general duties appointed. According to Mr. Holloway’s plan which will be presented to Brig. Gen. J. E. Erwin for approval and revision, the men named as emergency secretaries will stand ready for travel orders on a moment’s notice. and will march with the organization to which they are assigned. and will either be mounted or on foot, according to the unit to which they are attached. They also will he equipped with full pack, and side arms so that they will be able to care for themselves in the field. The men who will take the field, according to Mr. Holloway’s plan are as follows: F. C. Holloway, of Grand Rapids, Mich., W. M. Edwards of Phoenix. Ariz., C. C. Rigney of El Paso. W. A. Alton of Elmwood, Nebr., W. G. Hill of Redlands, Calif., R. C. McDonald of Laredo, Tex., J. C. Mitchelmoer of El Paso, A. E. Tunney of Austin, J. W. Or-rison of El Paso, H. J. Mathias of Phoenix, Ariz., F. T. Grooms of Freesport, Pa., A. B. Weaver of El Paso, M. F. Mitchell of Waco, Gid Higginbotham of Galveston, Tex., F. E. Dingman of Bangor, Me., and one or two others. Col. J. J. Hornbrook, commanding the Fifth Cavalry, declared yesterday that he 'believed It both practicable and desirable for a regularly organized Y. M. C. A. force to serve with an expeditionary force provided the force had headquarters with sufficient stability. The Colonel declared that he did not believe the occasion w*ould ever occur again to eater Mexico with an armed force, hut spoke highly of the w*ork of the Y. M. C. A. men who entered Mexico with the cavalrj antf artillery last Sunday mottling. “I saw* the Y. M, C. A. secretaries there with their truck full of supplies, and cans for making coffee, and I understand they distributed a number of cigarettes, * said Col. Hornbrook. “They did not have time to make their coffee, because we w*ere moving too fast, but then w*e were unable to make any ourselves, for the same reason.” By the Associated Press EKATE RI NODAR, June 30.—The army of the Kuban Cossacks, operating in the Don river district, has captured 4,000 bolshevik and a big number of guns. The Don Cossacks, who are also advancing northward, have captured 1,500 prisoners and’ three armoured trains. The Don Cossacks have occupied the city of Millerovo and broken the bolsheviki front north of Millerovo. Reports from many parts of the war fronts indicate the bolshekiki are gradually losing. UFI BUIES FEI HF GERMAN CIVILIAN POPULATION ADVISED THAT REGULATIONS MUST BE OBSERVED UNTIL FURTHER NOTICE. A + 4* + + + + 4* + * * + 4+ + + + * + + + + ♦ Nolle** to Advertiser*. On Friday, July 4th, the News will be issued as usual, coming from the press about noon. No advertising copy for Friday's issue, however, will lie accepted later than Thursday noon. Please take notice of tliis and act accordingly. * -J. + *► 4- + 4* 4 4 ♦ ♦ + 4* + ♦ ♦ 4* + MICKIE SAYS fOLVCS t*AO\)E f( IVtn DONUT N££D HO KISORe UP INTO AW fcTYsC f GKTV4CR. OOST - OUT -THV 'fijaw ’em xm-to oou_(wts ^SUPptNl' us Ps V€\w JUVNfcNS FEU A VNfXHT bo Rev. ed uniting A Id redge-Moss. W. M. Crutchfield perform-ceremmony this afternoon in marriage Col. George W. Aldredge of San Angelo, Tex., and M rs. G eorgia Moss of Ada. The wedding took place at I o’clock a* the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Barringer In the south part of tow-n. Only a few friends w*ere present. Colonel Aldredge is one of the most prominent cattlemen in the western part of Texas. His bride has been a resident of Ada «for manx years and Is well and favorably known here. After the ceremony Col. and Mrs. Aldredge left immediately for Cor- Byars Chapman and members of his family came near losing their lives yesterday ivfternoon when an auto in which they were riding turned over on the road between Caney and Caddo. The party left Ada Saturday afternoon for a visit at I>«rant. They w*ere on the return trip yesterday and were caught in the rain on the road and while riding on the top of a steep bank the car began to slip and turned over twice before it could be stopped. When the occupants extricated themselves they round that none was seriously hurt, although Mr. Chapman received a bad bruise on the nose. They AMERICANS ARE KILLED IN SIBERIA Bv til** AftKoctatfHl Presa WASHINGTON, June 30.—Eighteen American soldiers were killed and one officer and eight men severely injured and sixteen others slightly wounded in an engagement with the anti-Kolchak forces near Ronianovka June 25, according to advices reaching the w*ar department today from Major General Graves, who is commanding the Siberian expedition. KILLS WIFE AND THEN SLAYS SIX MONTHS BABY MARSHFIELD, Mo., June 30.— Following aa unsuccessful attempt to effect a reconcilliation, Harvey Lynch, twenty-two years old, who lives near Palmetto, yesterday shot their six which they will visit in Colorado and will then go to Southern California to spend the winter. found that his son George’s baby _____.. , was •still under the car •aud upon i and killed his wife and pus Christi, Tex., for a^ after ra j 8 j nK the car tl^e baby was asleep months old baby. ^ ~ and the jar had not awakened it. — - It was not injured In any manner. MASONS, NOTICE. In the party was Mr. Chapman. Ada Lodge No. 119. A. F. his son George, wife and baby, and4M., will meet at 8 o’clock Ed Tyler. The car was taken to Caney where the party now is, with the exception of Mr. Chapman, who came on to Ada this morning. Funeral services over the remains of G. B. Distnukes will be held Thursday, it is announced. They are expecting a daughter to arrive Wednesday from California. & A. this evening for work in the Entered Apprentice degree. Miles C. Grigsby, W. M. ST. LOUIS TAKING UST DRINK TODAY ST. LOUIS, June 30.—Fifteen thousand reservations have been made at hotels and cafes for the big celebration here tonight. All liquor disposables have abuttal! t supplies ready tor the revelry. Saloon men say it will be their great *• st. ihough saddest, day. The police announced sale of li-quor must stop at midnight. But th s will not prevent revelers from ordering substantial supplies shortly before midnight, and the festivities are expected to outdo any New Year’s celebration in the city’s history. Although many private warehouses’ and cellars have been well stored, liquor dealers declare approximately 600,000 gallons of vrhis-ky will be left on their hands by refusal of railroads to transport alcoholic beverages after July I. It was said this probably w*ou!d cause a sharp reduction in the price of whisky on Monday. Thirteen of the fifteen breweries here announced they would continue manufacturing beer containing 2.7 5 per cent alcohol until January I. when the national prohibition •amendment becomes effective. They have filed proceedings in .federal court asking that the internal revenue be enjoined from interfering with production of beer. Many saloons also have announced they would continue after July I to sell the 2.75 per cent beverage and already *60 saloons have applied for licenses. The excise commission ^s awaiting legal advice as to wheth- ANOTHER BALL GAME ON FOURTH OF JULY Atoka will be the next victim of the Ada ball team. The game will be played on the Fourth of July— next Friday. The game was arranged this afternoon. The Atoka team is one of the strongest in this part of the state and no doubt the local men will have a battle royal when the time comes to play. The fans are more than pleased with the showing made yesterday and they will be glad to back the team to the limit. Another game now being arranged is with a strong team at Denison. Tex. It is expected this game will come off next Sunday. The suits for the Ada team have not yet arrived but it is expected they will be here this week in time for the game on the Fourth. By the Associated Press COBLENZ, Germany, June 30.— The rules and regulations issued by the army of occupation authorities after entering Germany last December will remain effective indefinitely, according to an announcement at the Third Army headquarters. Lieutenant General Hunter Liggett sent w*ord to all German officials to caution German civilians that none of the army regulations have been cancelled as yet. This news is taken to mean that the strict rules of the Army of Occupation will be continued until at least part of the demands of the peace treaty have been carried out. The announcement was given out, lest the German civilian population take too much liberties among the allied soldiers. 120 KILLED IN ITALIAN QUIVER OF THE EARTH By the Associated Press ROME, Italy, June 30.—One hundred and twenty persons are estimated to have been killed at Vic-chio in a violent earthquake which shook the entire district of Florence Sunday, according to the newspaper Tempo. The town of Vicchio has been reduced to a heap of ruins. HARVEST HOBO USES DEPOT AS HIS HOTEL Jefferson, Okla., June 30.—There is at least one hobo who seems to have missed his calling. He would probably have been a whale of a success in high finance had his fancies taken him into that line. It was a1 Jefferson recently, crowds of men, some anxious to work, others not so much so and still others decidedly not so much so. were filling the town, spending their nights sleeping under the blue sky, on the sidewalks, in gutters and alleys. Then one night it rained—gutters and alleys lost their value as sleeping quarters, and a wild scramble was made for shelter. Many made their way to the depot. Then it was that this financial genius got his big idea. He beat the others to the station, procured a club and took his stand at the door. It was raining hard and he was a big man, and his club w*as big or he probably would not have been able to collect fifteen cents each from them for the privilege of sleep ing on the floor. At any rate he got the money, and left early next morning for parts unknown, via the side-door Pullman route. WEATHER FORECAST. or he can issue tile permits. His office will remain open until January-. the said, as the state has set aside $10,000 for operating expenses. Through prohibition St. Lo ii Ut will lose $500,000 annually in excise taxes. Many saloons will reopen as light drink parlors and restaurants. In the last few days many local clubs have bee a holding "wakes” to dispose of tho stocks. FOR SALE. On account of leaving town, wish to sell all my furniture by Tuesday night. Call at 611 West Main. 6-30-11* Partly cloudy to cloudy is the Flowers like a ray Let A Want Ad Get It for you. | weather prospects for tomorrow. J. V(]a Grwn sick friend Phone 449. 6-27-tf Florence Suffers. By the Acoria fed Press FLORENCE, Italy, June 30. A violent earthquake shock was felt here this • afternoon and reports state neighboring towns w ere shaken. So far as known, only slight damage was done. SERBS AND ITALIANS CLASH IN BATTLE PARIS, June 30.—The Serbian and Italian troops have clashed near here when the new buildings are Dizrai, according to unofficial ad- completed on West Main and at vices reaching Paris today. j that time they will come back to —--Ada to make this city their perraa- Lot a Want Ad get It for you. neat residence. Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Deck left last night for Waco, Tex., where they will live. They have been connected with the Ada steam bakery and like this city very much. They report that a new bakery is to open
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