Ada Evening News, September 29, 1919

Ada Evening News

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Publication name: Ada Evening News

Location: Ada, Oklahoma

Pages available: 241,891

Years available: 1904 - 1978

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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - September 29, 1919, Ada, Oklahoma Dorothy Phillip's Latest and Greatest Screen Offering, “ The Right to Happiness," Same Cast as Heart of Humanity—It will Please You m)t mtia (exciting VOLUME XVI. NUMBER ADA, OKLAHOMA, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 1919 THREE CENTS THE COPY LOOKS LIKE THERE S NO END TO THE JOB MlIiUS WNOI NCR TH RY WILL REOPEN IN TMK CHICAGO IMSTRKT MOTH Si I>KS CLAIM AHYANTAMRS PRESIDENT'S CONDITION MAY CK KY LNT HIS ATTE NHI NO INDUSTRIAL (X)XKKKKNTB TO BE HHH) (MT (*. By t h«* A sinuated Prat* CHICAGO, Sept. 29. A (est* of strength between steel mills and striking workmen was expected to develop today throughout the Chi caic I distinct following the nou(wontont that an attempt would be made to put in operation a number of plants which were closed by the strike. rrfion leaders put out many additional pickets early in the day with instructions to prevent the return of the men to the mills. Chieo of police and sheriffs in districts where steel mills are located ordered out reserve officers and placed them a^ po*.nrs w*.»ere It was teared clashes might occur between strike sympathisers and men who attempted to return to the mills. Mill officials stated today that they looked for a considerable mini-ber of men to return to work and | recovery, that they expected their lorces now. Sec. would be greatly increased. On the other hand, union leaders said their tanks were not only unbroken but that they had made gains. WASHINGTON. President Wilson will not receive King Albert and Queen Elizabeth of Belgium at the White House until they return from a tour of the United States, it was an_; learned definitely toda> ar the White House. Back in Washington after an absence of twenty-five days. President Wilson today was beginning the period of absolute rest prescribed by his physician as necessary for his recovery from the nervous exhaustion which cut short his trip for the peace treaty. President Wilson spent a restless night last night, but was sleeping this morning, Hear Admiral Grayson. his physician, announced today. The industrial conference called for Oct. 6 will be held despite the President’s illness, but whether the President will attend will depend upon the progress he makes toward The President's condition Tumulty said, would not justify his attendance at the conference. Shall A'Ih Have a White Way? Owing to the fact that Ada has a number of things that no other cities of Oklahoma have, why not a White Way the same as other cities haw'’ Among the things that Ada has is the quality of water which is second to none; light and power plant thaf is far above the average; industrial factories to the extent of more than three million dollars; k population of more than----; four public school buildings and another under construction; a state institution known as Hast Central State Normal, and a number of other things that takes to make a city of which Ada has and others is it possible that Ada will be yet in the dark? Ada has always been a town that was ready to so over the top the moment the signal was given and we feel confident that we have the co-operation of the city officers, tho Chamber of Commerce and every business firm and individual of the entire city. Therefore, we take this method of introducing to you a plan, for making a bigger, better, and greater ‘double A town.” There are a number of towns and cities over the country that could not be compared with Ada that are enjoying the results of civic attractiveness by using a number of ornamental street lights of which at a later date will be published in these columns. The plans for putting over this installation w ill be as tollowg; First j as to where and what streets this will be erected. Oui plan would Ut from the Frisco depot to the Katy depot on Main St., from Broadway to Townsend, 12th St. from 10th St. to 12th St., on Townsend, from 10th to 12th on Broadway, which would require about 78 lights. This installation to be so constructed that extensions could be made from time lo time. Second: Is the matter as to who pays for the installation. This can be easily done by free will donation by our property owners and business men along those streets, and after same is in operation, be-ginnig with the next fiscal year, the city would maintain and keep up this system. The Unique Electric Company will assume the responsibility of soliciting subscriptions., collecting the funds and installing a modern White Way that will be agreed upon by committee selected by the Chamber of Commerce • and the city authorities that will be second to none in the state. The estimate on cost will be given soon, and you will, no doubt, be surprised after seeing how little it will cost to have a modern, ornamental White Way. We would be pleased to have some comment from any citizen who desires to do so through the press along this line, w’herher it be pro or con. If you want to ride on the big booster wagon, now is the time to load on. it requires no reservations for seats, there are always plenty for everybody. It has a self-comniencer and requires no time for c ranking. Yours for a better city, Unique Fleet t ic Co. Kite I Ie | MUI men I Dementi**)**-*) The Ada Fire Department by its chief Somer Jones expresses its thanks to R. (I. Knott of the City Bakery for a substantial remembrance. Some days ago the City Bakery in some manner caught fire and nothing but the quick service of the fire department prevented its being burned to the ground. The proprietor of the bakery. Mr. Knott, has shown his appreciation of the service rendered by forwarding a handsome check to the chief of the department. THREATEN RH WALKOUT LITTLE \ KF Et TS FLINTS OF BETHLEHEM STEEL; NO HISIX HH \Ni KS. U 'n* BETHLEHEM, Fa - Tile Bet blellum plant of the Bethlehem Steel corporation was very little affected by the strike which had been called for today from Pittsburgh, and there was no semblance of disorder at , the entrances of the various plants when the shifts changed at 6 o'clock this morning and again at 7:3t>< , o’clock. I HARRISBhRG, Pa., Every i in -* poi lam department of the Steelton plant of the Bethlehem company Is 'operating this morning with only slightly impaired forces, it was announced at 7:30 a Bn. Hiller Ignored at Heading. READING, Pa.— The order for strikes at the local plant of the Bethlehem Steel Company was practically ignored this morning according to the management. The plant employs over 1,000 men and less than 75 (ailed to report for work. All of these are machinists. Ever} department of the works is in operation without interruption. (HAMHEH OF DEPUTIES FIGHT ANH CHALLENGE FOH DUELS RESULTS. MAY MEAN CONFIDENCE VOTE.    j DOWN TOWN SECTIONS OF NEBRASKA CITY A MASS OF RUINS AS RESULT OF RACE RIOTING. PARIS—A resolution demanding that Flume be made an Italian city has been adopted by the Italian Chamber of Deputies according to information received here by the | Italian delegates to the peace con-! ference. Deputies Fight on Floor ROME, Sunday, Sept. 28.—Debate j in the Chamber of Deputies was In-] terrupted today by a free fight which1 lasted ten minutes and in which! about one hundred delegates parti- j cipated. The opinion is expressed in some quarters that the cabinet as a result of the incident may decide to resign. The correct figures for the vote of confidence given the cabinet were 208 to 148 instead of 208 to 140, as at first reported. The Chamber adjourned tonight: one until Wedensday when it will de-j was cide whether a vote of confidence shall be taken on the question of discussing the peace treaties. In consequence of the fight, several challenges to duels were announced between deputies and journalists. A heated discussion preceded the riotous scenes. ENGLISH HIE Many Of The Reds Formerly Starred Mexicans Find Ingredient For With White Sox Making Gas Bomb Corpus Christi Wasted By Storm Calls For Aid Coal .Miners Forced Out as Result of Railroad Tie-Up. Ministers Ale in Conference Over Problem '    ' Wfcr..    __ Rabbit Clubs Are Organized In the City of London By he Asms-iii'cit Pr«-M LONDON, Sept. 29 Ail organization known as the Beveren Club has been formed here to breed rabbits lur their fur. The scheme is being run on cooperative lines. Th** blue Beveren and the Havana rabits are the strain which the club intends to rear. The fur of the blue Beveren is of lavender blue and is long, lustrous, fine and silky. That of the Havana is of a rich chocolate color and is thick, fairly long and fine. It is hoped to produce from these rabbits natural furs, the color of which will not fade. High School Chorus < lull The Chorus Club of the Ada High School met last Friday with Miss Inez Donaldson as leader. The officers were elected as follows: President. Claritude Roach; vice-presi-I dent. Mary Marshall; secretary, j Gladys Gilstrap, treasurer, Nora Abney; librarian, Leith* Rock; pianist, Violet Moore. There are forty-seven members of this club. An absence of anyone from practice, if she is at school, discontinues her membership. By this method the club expects splendid pi notices. Meetings accur twice a week, on Mondays and Fridays. The dues of the club are ten cents per month. These funds will be used to buy the necessary music. From this chorus club the glee club will be selected to represent Ada In the county, district and state meets. R> th* Associated l*re*s I'HIU AGO, Sept. 21*. -World’s series it is a singular con incidence that five members of the Cicinnati Nationals formerly wore the uniforms of the White Sox the team they are to play for the world’s base Ga 11 championship. Eddie Roush, star batter anti out-tiyldei w ith i he Reds, with the White Sox tor a tryout under the management of Jimmy Callahan in rn J. but was released to Lincoln. Morris Rath, the Reds second baseman also with the White Sox under Callahan. He was released to the Kansas City club where he •"ame to the front as a .500 hitter. He was signed by Cincinnati last season and made good from th** start. "Hod Eller, who has been pitching remarkable bail for the Reds was on the White Sox roster during the spring training trip of lit I ti, but was released to the moline club Of the Three-1-League. Eller started his professional career in the Three-I-league which also produced Clarence Rowland, whom "Kid” Gleason i succeeded as manager of the White Sox. Rowland was the first to recognize Eller's major league possi- J bilities and gave his a chance to qualify in fast company. While the team was In training; at Mineral Wells. Texas, Eller "pal-j ed with Dave Danforth and other! pitchers, and picked up a lot of \alliable information. His rise to; baseball fame with the Reds has; I been rapid. Like Eddie Cicotte,! one Of the pitching stars of the White Sox, Eller’s best year previous to this season was in 1917. He won ten out of fifteen games. He has been one of the pitching mainstays of the Red’s staff this season. The sox also contributed two more players to the Reds, concerning whom little is heard. They are Henry Schreiber, utility infielder* who was with the Chicago club in 1914, and Artemus Ward Allen, a citcher, who was with Comiskey’s I club for a short time in 1911, later going to Minneapolis. R> lh*- Associated Pre}-* MEXICO CITY, Sept. 29 Government experiments are sad to haw shown that the plant "La Robe rnadora’* which crows profusely in ;he republic, has a deadly effect when used as the major ingredient in gas bombs. The Department of Wai ha*; been advised of its adap-t abl I it > tor bombs and Excelsior asserts manufacture may be ordered bv the government. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Brydia and daughter. Mauri ne, and Mrs. J. M. Vaden. whom they took as their guest in their car, returned yesterday from Oklahoam City where they had spent several enjoyable days at the state fair exposition. They were accompanied home by Dr. Cathrine Threlkeld and Miss Beach of the local hospital, who ivere also visitors in Oklahoma City during the fair days. Mayor Kitchins has received a call for help from the people of I Corpus Christi, recently swept by one of the worst storms that ever \isited the gulf coast. It is now-apparent that the storm was a great deal worse than was first reported. MICKIE SAYS G GtetiA n ntwis uKi Ova Mktm’ OVTI A VA YOX OtlAMt* MSGr WUMYXM' kOOZiH tam ta Koaci. r<%    V at V4 OWW. I WA* USA «OCW Or ✓ FOFVJUKW. 0HOP feOY \Vs I SuaE vtaap OM tut woops, iVa Bring yoni clean cotton ’he Ada News office. We you 3c a pound. WORK FILS < 'ON FERENCE The Worker’s Conference of the Christian Bible School will hold its regular monthly meeting this evening at 8:30. Every member is urgently requested to be present. Thes** meetings are always Important. The progress and success of j the school depend much on these rags to i conferences. Don’t forget the time will pay 8:30. C. V. DUNN. Minister. Let a Want Ad sell it for you. Let a Want Ad sell it for you. worse than was first The letter to the mayor follows: “Finance Relief Committee. Corpus Christi, Texas; Clark Pease, chairman. "To the Mayor: "Dear Sir:    Corpus    Christi    and vicinity has been overwhelmed by a disastrous hurricane and tidal wave. The death list, already more than I,POU, is growing daily as the Bay gives up its dead. More than 5,000 people are destitute, and the property loss exceeds 520,000,000.00. "To care for the destitute, the homeless and suffering requires many hundreds of thousands of dollars. and the citizens of Texas and other states have responded speedily and nobly to the first appeal for help sent broadcast over the nation. "The state government has sent troops to preserve order, and rations and equipment to assist in clearing the city of debris. “Seventy-five per cent of the business men of Corpus Christi are bankrupt today. Some of them have had their places of business swept away, together with their homes. Many of them have lost members of their families, and all of them have suffered irreparable damage. "A committee of bankers and merchants. with Red Cross representa- him lion, formed to make a survey of I girl. By the Associated Press LONDON, Sept. 29.—Improvement in the situation created by the general strike on the British railways was announced in official quarters this morning. The distribution of food was being carried on without friction and volunteer help was being freely offered, it was stated. Premier Lloyd George, Sir Auckland Geddes, minister of national service and reconstruction, and Sir Robert S. Horne, minister of labor, were in conference throughout the forenoon today, while the strike committee also were in constant session. One hundred thousand miners are idle in the South Wales coal fields as a result of the railroad strike. property loss has reported the dam- HydtVi states that he w-as in the car age to exceed twenty millions, cov-( with the couple till they got to the WEATHER FORECAST Partly cloudy, local showers over northwestern portion of the state. ering devastated area of forty miles along the coast. It is not too high; it may be too low. "All contributions may be sent to Governor VV. P. Hobby, Mayor Gordon Boone of Corpus Christi, or to the undersigned, and will be allotted to the stricken districts by national officers of the Red Cross alter said officers have made a complete survey of the devastated area. "Corpus Christi intends to rebuild and start anew. It is not discouraged and is not afraid, but looks to the future with tin* confidence characteristic of a brave people. One of the oldest towns in Texas, it has never before asked for aid. but has given often and freely. "Today it is weighted down w'ith sorrow and disaster; tomorrow it will rise again, but financial help NOW. "Will you help us and be assured that it will be appreciated. “Very truly yours, “CLARK PEASE. “Chairman Finance Relief Commit tee.” By the Associated Press OMAHA, NEB., Sept. 29.—Mayor E. P. Smith, of Omaha, injured late yesterday when a mob attempted to lynch him during a race riot here, was still in a critical condition at a local hospital this morning. His physician, Dr. E. C. Henry, stated that the mayor had suffered a bad wound over the right eye. An x-ray picture w-ill be taken to ascertain if it is a bullet wound, the doctor said. Dr. Henry also said the mayor had a bad wound on his neck caused when members of the mob attempted to hang him. After a night of mob rule during which an anti-negro mob made an attempt to hang Mayor Smith, the county court house was burned and man said to be an ex-soldier shot and instantly killed, the city was quiet today under the control of Federal troops from Ft. Omaha and Ft. Crook. The mayor regained consciousness early today. The mayor’s condition was the result of an attempt made by the mob to hang him to a trolley pole because he advised against the lynching of William Brown, a negro, who was in the county jail charged with attacking a white girl on the outskirts of the city early last week. With the coming of dawn today, Omaha down town section was a wreck as the result of the rioting. Practically all the known casualties I that were not fatal resulted front shooting. Thousands of shots were fired from various kinds of weap-! ons, all discharged in the open with ] thousands of people on the streets. • Among those injured were a doz-i en police officers, three prisoners ; in the county jail, several city firemen and numerous pedestrians. Mayor Smith was* seized by the mob on 17th Street near the court house at IO o'clock and wras threatened wTith lynching. He was hurried to Harney street and stopped at the foot of a trolly pole, on the cross arm of which was a coil of rope. “Give us the key to the "If we can’t get the negro, lynch you,” were- the cries in the mob. The rope was then placed about the mayor’s neck. Appalled at the possibility of murdering the city’s chief executive, many protests began to be heard. Then two officers cut the rope, hurried the mayor to an automobile and rushed him to a hospital. The mayor’s law firm is at present defending two negroes charged with assaults on white women. The police assert that fact had much to do with some of the remarks made by members of the mob who had a hand in the attempt against his life. The fire which was started in the court house left the structure a ft •    ■ mass of ruins. The property was Serious Uttense valued at $1.500,OOO. The damage j to other buildings could not be estimated early today, but it is believed many have been destroyed be-yon I restoration. Gen. Wood to Scene Washington, Sept. 29.—Major General Leonard Wood, commanding the Central Department of the array, with headquarters at Chicago, has been directed by Secretary Baker to proceed to Omaha. Neb. where Federal troops were sent last night to stilt down the race riot. Congressional investigation of recent riots over the country proposed in a resolution by Senator Curtis, republican of Kansas, was considered today by the Senate Judiciary Committee but action was deferred. County Attorney Investigate OMAHA, Sept. 29.— Immediate investigation into yesterday’s race rioting here writh a view of starting prosecution of those responsible is to be made, it wuis announced at the county attorney’s ofice today. Although Omaha was apparently quiet, authorities were afaraid there might be a repetition of the disorders tonight and every precaution was taken to prevent a fresh outbreak of rioting. Additional troops from Canli) Dodge arrived today and jail.” we’ll heard J.Parks In Jail Charged With Joe Parks was arrested iii Ada Saturday oil a warrant charging! him with first degree rapt and was J lodged in the county jail. The war-J rant was sworn out in Justice; Brown’s court by Eva Baze of Ada. I The Baze girl, who is only four-! teen years of age. states that she) w'ent car riding with Parks late Friday afternoon, and that when ihev were somewhere near the city lake Parks committed a criminal assault upon her. It is said that Parks claims a case of mistaken identity, that it was another man resembling him and dressed like who was in the car with the It is also reported that Ben Katy tracks on East Main and that It was Parks driving the car. An examining trial will be held before Justice Brown Tuesday. Aiv You Going To Atlanta. it must have in this hour? is needed and Certificates identifying those who! wish to attend the Confederate re-) union at Atlanta next week have1 arrived and may be secured from J Dr. Wallace M. Crutchfield. No one Will be permitted to buy a ticket at j the reduced special rate unless he] has cue of the certificates properly countersigned. It is imperative that those desiring to avail themselves of the reduced fare see Dr. Crutchfield and secure one of these cer’ifieates. Another supply of certificates will be available shortly on application to Rev. M. A. Cassidy. more soldiers w*ere scheduled to rive later on from Camp Grant, ar il!. LUNCHES AT PALM GARDEN Teacher Training i 'lass. The Teacher Training Class will meet at    the    Christian    Church    this evening at 7:30. The class will begin a study of Bible Geography, having just completed a study of Bible History.    The    class    is    doing    fine work. Of those who took the test last Monday evening, none made less than 95    per    cent.    All    persons    are welcome    to attend    this class.    The - !    only cost is the cost of the book—- Our equipment is    installed for    30 cents. Regular attendance of    ev- serving hot lunches.    We also serve j    ery member is desired. Visitors cor- chili of the highest    class.— Palm    dially welcome.—C. V. Dunn,    In- Garden.    9-29-6t.    structor. ;

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