Thursday, September 25, 1919

Ada Evening News

Location: Ada, Oklahoma

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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - September 25, 1919, Ada, Oklahoma Notice to Ladies: Secure Your Tickets for the Style Show at American Theatre    Given Away Free at Surprise Store Today and Fri. W$t evening; J^etus \ GLUME XVI. NUMBER lt>7 ADA, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1919 THREE CENTS THE COPY FOOD FROM THE U. S. PREVENTS FAMINE IN RUMANIA III WK OF TH K Mi RUKN VAX’* ADAPTED FROM UCON A DAU rymflk’s $ia,ooo frisk STORY. THAT IS FKKUKNTAGK OF MEX that favor oorriNti the STRIKE ( Alil BD BY THE STK KE WORKERS. lu “Diane of The Green Van.” the initial production of the Winsome Stars Corporation, starring Alma Rubens released by Exhibitors Mutual the sponsors have been highly rwumended tor a production out of the ordinary. A remarkable story one that won the $10,000 prize u a story contest—it holds the audience by its mystery, plot and counter-plot. thrill of adventure and exciting moments up to the \ery finish. A cast very much above the ordinary star” cast, lavish setting and beautiful exotic scenes, ranks this production as one of the notable achievements in photo plays. Miss Rubens, as ’’Diane,” is the storm center of an intrigue which extends from Houdania.” a mythical principality of the old world, to society homes in New York. and down to the Everglades of Florida, where the mystery is unravelled in a Seminole Indian village. Diane Westfall shocked her aunt and the society tolks by fitting up a van and embarking on the nomadic life of a roving gypsy, with Florida her objective. Her lover, Philip Poynter, much to her disgust, in-, Mated on Trailing her in a hay wagon, for Phillip knew her life was in danger from plotters. After saving her life on one occasion, and frustrating the plans of the intriguers en several others Phillip determined on caveman methods, carried Diane away from the Seminole Indian village in the Everglades on horseback and married her. V\ allace Worsh v Is responsible foi the r reduction. LABOR SEES DANGER IN ANTI-STRIKE BILL by Nt*ui Sp*ei*l Service WASHINGTON, Sept. 2 4. Sections of the Cummins railroad reorganization bill which would forbid strikes by railway employes, continue to draw fire today before the senate interstate commerce commit tee. Officials of the railroad brotherhoods attacked the proposals as a return to slavery in industry. •’These proposals take away rights of citizeuship from railroad men.” P. J. MacN'amara. vice president of the Brotherhood of Firemen and Enginemen, said “It makes serfs out of men.” W, N\ Doak, vice president of trainmen’s Brotherhood, said the sections ‘was the most bold attempt at bondage since the civil war.” "You needn’t be afraid of organized strikes in this country,” he declared, “but you need be of organized mob strike. There is no way to* get the men back. This bill ply fosters I. W. VV.’hun and big union movement because it destroy sober organizations.” By th® AhMM'uUt <i I’rvs* CHICAGO. Sept. 25 An official announcement that slab and rail mills of the Uni ted States Steel Corporation plant at Gary, Ind., had returned to work, which would be, the most extensive resumption of work in the Chicago district since The steel strike began Monday, was counterbalanced today by the 195 steam engineers at the Illinois Steel Co., at Gary being ordered out on sympathetic strike by the local unions. Five hundred men at Indiana Harbor. Iud., yesterday attended a meeting and demanded provision for their return to work. Speakers at the meeting stated that eighty per cent of the twelve thous-! and men on strike at six plants desired to resume work. At Gary and South Chicago, according to labor leaders, the tendency of the men was not to return ; to work. In the only rioting of the day lh, the Uhicago district one man was severely beaten iu South Chicago! last night. CIRCUS VISITOR HELD LOR LARCENY Fred Chapman was arraigned betoil Justice Brown this morning on a charge of grand larceny. He admitted taking $15.00 off the person of J. A. Johnson and was bouud •►'er to the district court and his bond fixed at $1,000. In default of bond he is yet in the county jail. It seems that Chapman and Johnson. who live near Stratford, it is said, had come to Ada to attend the circus yesterday. According to Chapman s statement Johnson got drunk and while he was in an intoxicated condition Chapman took his money, intending to return it w’hen Johnson got sober. But Chapman him-selt proceeded to get drunk and spent the money paying their mutual hills. Johnson claims that he lost about $45.00. including his watch, bur Chapman admits taking only $25.00. min too un ro IO SHIU PLACE CMI OFF CIU COUNTY EXHIBIT AT STATE FAIR TAKES RANK OVER MAXY OTHER COUNTIES OF THE STATE. Army officers and Red Cross workers checking up American food at Galatz. Rumania, before distributing it. and glimpse of king and queen of Rumania during visit to new Iv acquired province of Transylvania. Queen is talking In l>easant girl. King is at queen’s left. Food ^ent from the United States and distributed mainly through the American Red Cross has prevented a famine in Rumania. The food situation in Rumania was made more acute by the acquisition by that country of Transylvania, in which millions of Rumanians lived formerly under foreign domination. Pontotoc county took sixth place at the state fair in Oklahoma City, yesterday, according to a message received by the Evening News. This place was won in competition with thirty four other counties, and is really a remarkable showing when consideration is given to the fact that Pontotoc is just beginning to exhibit her products at the state fair. She won out over a number of older counties that have been exhibiting regularly for many years and have, therefore, learned what to exhibit and how to arrange their display to the best advantage. Blaine county ranked first yesterday. The showing made by Pontotoc county under the circumstances will be of inestimable value to the county from an advertising standpoint. No; county in Oklahoma produces finer products or a greater variety of them, and it is to the interest of the county to establish this fact by displaying its products at the state fair. But Pontotoc county is not. in the habit of taking less than fliest place in anything, and every citizen of the county should make up his mind right now that he will co-operate with others and help take flown first money at the 1920 fair. EVEN IF CONFERENCE SHOLER RE HEED IX WASHINGTON STRIKE COULD NOT RE STOPPED, SAYS. JAUER YESTERDAY- T NIGH! Cato Sells on Stand at First Indian Session PEACE CONFERENCE CIRCLES RISIUS) Diamond Mines of A rkansas to Be Worked Now sim- one will BORSH EVI STS LOSE IN FIGHTING near I SKOV By ti»e Aam ie ated Fr*--s LONDON, Sept. 25.—Fierce fighting was in progress throughout the day yesterday in the region of Pskov, southwest of Petrograd. The Esthonians had annihilated the Bolshevist retiments. according to the Esthonian advices received here today. First Death in Chicago District Result of Strike By the Afcaueiatwi •« CHICAGO. Sept. 25. The first death in the controversy with the -•teei strikers and steel manufacturers in the Chicago district was Tenoned here today. The body of Robert Lloyd, twenty years old, tor uerly employed .at South Chicago null, tv as found in the street near his home with a bullet wound just undei the heart. A rifle from which a bullet had been discharged was found near the body. Modem Woodmen Attention. All Modern Woodmen are requested to meet at the Odd Fellows Hall Friday night Sept. 26, 8 p. rn. Reuul&r meeting. J. H. Norman. Camp Clerk Let a Want Ad sell it for you. How The Strike Began i    _ At the national convention of the American Federation of Labor, held in St. Paul in 1918. it was decided to organize tailor in the steel industry and to demand recognition of the unions. On May 25, 1919, a conference of international union officials was held and a committee of five named to wait on Judge Cary ot the United States Steel Corporation. A letter, written under the direction of Samuel Gobi pc cb, president of the American Federation of Labor, was sent Judge Gary asking poration. a on Judge Gary wrote labor collectively. The committee railed hearing. On July 20 the presidents to tall for a strike vote. On August 20, the returns to recognition of organized labor by the cor-repij in which he refused to deal with Judge Gary. and was refused a of the international unions voted balloting demonstrated men to back the strike. thi of the willingness of 98 per cent of the union An appeal was dispatched to President Wilson asking him to endeavor to bring about a conference between the union representatives and steel corporation officials. Intervention of federal authorities was unavailing. Orders were issued calling on all steel workers to quit work-on .September 22. President Wilson, after the strike vote had been announced, issued a new appeal for a postponement until after the capital-labor "round table” meeting in Washington, October 6. This appeal was considered at a meeting of the national committee for organizing steel workers in Pittsburgh September 17, but was turned down WASHINGTON. Sept. 2J The first session of the full house Indian I affairs committee inquiring into the treatment of the American Indian was held this afternoon, with Commissioner Cato Sells as the first witness. The hearing lasted tour hours. Only general matters were gone into. and the commissioner surprised the members by the readiness with which he answered questions. In opening the hearing Chairman Homer I*. Snyder of New York made it plain that the inquiry had no poliii-cal aspect, but was held for the purpose of having Hie bureau and congress both function more to th** benefit of the Indian. Most of the questioning was bv i Congressman Heber of Pennsylvania, Rhodes of Missouri and Kgston of I California. At the close of the hearing. Congressman Elston read to Mr. Sells a long list of detailed questions he would be expected to answer in the two days more he is ! to he on the stand. Commissioner | Sells denied that the bureau was I being expensively administrated. He said that the increased expense rs due to the fact that thousands of individual Indians are now dealt with whereas formerly only the su-I perintendents of the tribc*s were I dealt with. The commissioner also denied that many Indians go back to wearing blankets and lapse into their old i ways after leaving the reservation j schools. He said the influence of the I medicine man on any reservation is now negligible. Both Congressman! I Carter and Hastings of Oklahoma were present at the hearings. By ti.* A**~*K*i»t«'d Pre*" PARIS. Sept. 25. Apparently in emulation of Gabriel d'Anminzio, w hose dramatic seizure of Fiume cen et od th** attention of the world on the east shores of the Adriatic, other Italian leaders ar** reported t<> >< advancing on Kpaleto, Sehenico .000,000    has    just    been    organized    in and I t au, important towns along I New    York    to    take over    the    stock    of LITTLE ROCK. Ark.. Sept. 24.--The Arkansas diamond fields are to be systematically mined with modern machinery. The work will begin, it is announced, about January I. A corporation capitalized at $10,- Poliee court was busy last night j and this morning cleaning up the I wreckage in the path of the circus crowds. Notwithstanding the crowd i that attended the circus yesterday w'hs one of the most orderly ever seen in Pontotoc county, some of the more festive gentlemen of the con-; gregation managed to secure a good-! Iv quantity of Jake and proceeded to manhandle the laws of the Cite of I I Ada. Five citizens of Pontotoc county were arraigned before the mayor to answer charges of drunkenness. These five were Watson Carter. John King. Dixon James. Albert ( ravatt, and one Morris. Each of; By the Associated Press WASHINGTON, Sept. 25. Even should the United States Steel Corporation consent to meet representatives of the men. the nation wide strike of steel workers could not now be called off in the opinion of John J. Fitzpatrick, chairman of the strikers’ committee, as expressed t oday at the opening of the senate labor committee’s investigation of the strike. "The 350,000 men on strike,” Fitzpatrick declared, “are going to demand from the United States government justice, decent justice.” Fitzpatrick was the first witness nailed in the investigation which is to determine whether remedial action can be taken by the federal government. Fitzpatrick was accompanied by Wm. M. Rubin, counsel for the steel strikers who at the outset demanded to know what assurance had been given by Judge Elbert H. Gary, chairman of the board of the United States Steel Corporation, that he would appear before the committee next Wednesday. Senator Kenyon replied that Judge Gary had telephoned him that he w r ould be present Wednesday and added that “until that time we will not question his being here.” Fitzpatrick opened his statement with a brief history of laho tions in the steel industries. in w’hich he said a campaign was begun with the object of driving oi-ganized workers out of the mills. “A great sum of money,” he said. “either two millions or twenty millions of dollars was appropriated for this purpose.” th** coast which have been under the tontrol of the Jugo Slav forces. EV, ce conference circles ate plain-on cern ed over the situation ai: the Arkansas Diamond company which owns extensive properties in the Pike county diamond country. Fifty-two per cent of the stock will o hnvq l» Tome quite j be owned in Arkansas and the remainder by eastern capitalists. rude a<l\,.*t^ deciare that 1 Samuel W. Rayburn of New- York, ‘old ** < have overpowered a formerly president of the Union and Ju o Slav torc* .a Toguire • Mercantile Bank and Trust company entered the town. It is, 01 Little Rock, is president of the th* place mentioned ! ! u concern, incorporated in Vir- ------- ginia under the name of the Arkan- chamber Diamond ly wh cl grave Be Italia small and have pro.table that th*' place nu is Trogir, the Creation section of! Trru, about fifteen miles northwest! cif Spaleto. Farther south there ap-i pears also to have been disorder,! reports from Rome indicating that there is a virtual reign of terror at ; Ha* usa. a Dalmatian town close to the floatier of Montenegro. By News’ Special Service  — BOSTON, Mass., Sept. 24.—Commie * ’ * —    •    —----  *    *    vxigj    F*    *******    J all paid    up except    Dixon    James,    yesterday showed the nomination w ho was    committed    to    jail    in    de-    j of Richard H. Long for governor by fault of payment.    the democrats by a vote of more -j    than    tw    ice that of his three opponents combined. The vote was: Long 53,627; Former Governor Eugene M. Foss, 11.138; Former State Senator George F. Monohan, 9,719; Former Congressman Frederick S. Deitrick, 4.422. Governor Calvin Coolidge,, Lieut. Governor Channing H. Cox, Secretary of State Albert P. Langtry, and Au-! ditor Alonzo B. Cook, were renom-thgiinated by the republicans without Hurry Is Clemen-ceau f s Advice to U. S. Senate MICKIE SAYS MMU mn    vYrp    'ewv CU TU 1 VMLVK  6* tucu'oc At rn pmlcf J8 I ^ *• TUK<*S YKV4'. jest SOSSCUNSC Y* Tux* VAMClM gtVrrWTK\V4\Vp GSviftvxYViS' uovjy oooauKu tea 'evx \ A SERBIAN SHOT AND KILLED AT SNIPING By th® A.'MK'intt’U 1’rwtn PARRAL, Pa*, Sept. 25,~ Luke j Grogan, a Serbian, was shot and i killed by a state trooper here shortly atter 11:00 o’clock today when the police searched a home under suspicion of being a sniping post j from which shots had been fired at a steel plant. RUSSIAN BOLSHEVIK PREMIER* ItRPORTKD MURDERED TODAY! By th® A HBoc i a ted Pre** PARIS. Sept. 25.- A rumor was in circulation on the Bourse here today that Nikola Lenme, the Russian Bolshevik Premier, had been assassinated. Eastern Star. Regular meeting of the Eastern Star tonight at 8:30. All members are urged to be preesnt.—Edith M. Lee, Secretary. •as Diamond corporation.. The company will issue I,OOO,Out) shares with a par value of $10 each. It is proposed to issue 3.411,200 shares with a par value of $1 each to be given to present stockholders in the Arkansas Diamond company in exchange D>t stock in the new corporation on a basis of twenty shares for each share of the old stock. Diamonds were first discovered in Arkansas in 1906. The “chimneys” in which they were found were like those of South Africa and were filled (with peridotite which is closely akin to the South African kimberlite. The Hest year 140 diamonds were taken out, ranging from 1-64 to 6 carats. The mines had turned out about 5,000 diamonds up to 1918 of a val- ! ue of about $20,000. If tinder up-to-date mining methods, the Arkansas chimneys should yield diamonds in quantites in any way comparable to the output of the South African fields, they win become the richest mining properties on the American continent and convert their owners into millionaires overnight. The present popular demand for diamonds all over the world is unprecedented in history J and prices highest ever known. Good diamonds sell today at from $300 to PARIS. — Speaking before of Deputies    today on the I °PPosition. German    peace treaty,    PremCir Clem- 1    — enceau    said that if    he had any! word to    send the United States sen-j ate it w r ould be that it hurry up the} ratification of the treaty. (Bulletin.) I Marriage License. George Winkler, 60, Stonewall; Vldie Ryburn, 4 8, Stonewall. $550 a carat and the larger stones of fine quality $1,000 a carat. bring as high as Estray Notice I have taken up a Duroc-Jersey Pig at 322 East 17th.— W. H. Rayburn, telephone 897.    9-25-31 W EATHER FOREC AST The weather man says w«- will have fair weather tonight and Friday, with no decided change in temp* rature. Ii A11 AV A V A DM IN IST BATI OX PREPARING AGAINST STRIKE By lh® AwMN'iated l’r* sa WASHINGTON. Sept. 25. In an effort to meet the first effects of the steel strike on the country's I transportation system the railway I administration today instituted a system of moving coal an diron ore J to the steel mills by permit which will limit the quantity shipped to j approximately what the steel mills J will consume during the strike. Regional directors of the railway administration will handle the permits. The new order is intended to prevent congestion at terminals, anil also to prevent large quantities of railroad equipment from being tied up. Oklahoma's 1919 Crops Have Total Value of 505Million Dollars Estimated total production and total value of the leading* Oklahoma crops for 1919, prepared by the State Board of Agriculture, September I. Crop Production 65,713,OOO Bu. Corn ......... Winter Wheat . Oats .......... Barley ........ Rye .......... Potatoes ...... Sweet Potatoes . Grain Sorghums Broom Corn . . . Peanuts ....... Cotton  $ All Hay........... 2.058.000 Sorghum Cane (For Syrup),....... 639.600 Apples ........... 1,448,000 Peaches ........... 1,101,000    Bu. Pears.............. 67,000    Bu. TO T A L TTTTTT. ..:;.; . : :....... Cream ............ 26,832,OOO    Lbs. _    ,    (Butter    Fat) Poultry on farms  19.890,000 Eggs  ............ 85,000,000    Doz. 50.204.000 52.113.000 386.000 140.000 2.865.000 1.561.000 28.815.000 27,006 579.000 771.000 Bu. Bu. Bu. Bu. Bu. Bu. Bu. Tons Bu. Bales Tons Gals. Bu. Value $120,913,000.00 102.416.000.00 33.873.000.00 444.000.00 203.000.00 4.298.060.00 3.902.000.00 50.714.000.00 5.401.600.00 1.042.000.00 119.505.000.00 31.899.000.00 119.505.000.00 2.027.000.00 1.431.000.00 100.000.00 . $478.744,00v.i OO 13.416.000.00 9.945.000.00 3.400.000.00 TOTAI..........   $505,505,006.00