Share Page

Ada Evening News: Thursday, October 9, 1919 - Page 1

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - October 9, 1919, Ada, Oklahoma                                 f40,000Cash Was Paid bg Mary Pickford for the Screen Rights to " Dad Long Legs” Showing at American Theatre Today and Friday  Ute gfoa Cbenmg Jlelijs  VOLUME XVI. NUMBER 179  ADA, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1919  THREE CENTS THE COPY  CKWUH BEDS GE  *  “WHEN THE M-M-M-MOON SHINES * ‘  I’LL BE WAITING AT THE K-K-K-KITCHEN DOOR”  IX KlltST Six INNINGS PUK IP » SM Kit I PP HH-KS OK HIBB OOrX-RI’XS WHII.K i'MH'AUO WIX TY. WITH POSSE, StXH’IUN*. MKT OMA OSK MINK-    TOK ITH'STRY KOR  SOUK TAMA.    GniiTY    PAIK.  CHICAGO. I!l.. Oct. 9.~ The base- b> tit* A»<ocistsd Pre** ball honors of The * oriel went lo MACON. Ga., Oct. 9. A man | the Cincinnati Reds today when hunt with a woman as one of the they defeated the Chicago ii bite fugitives was in progress here today.  Sox in the eighth of a possibl came series. The Sox had Three and the Reds (our games ' tousle.  LIN KIT  Cincinnati Bath. 2b. Dauheil. lh G roll, 3 b. Kousoh, cf. Duncan, lf. Kopf. ss. Neale, rf. Rariden, c.   n,ne  Sheriff Hicks of Bibb County with  won  i'll icago-Ltebold. cf.  E. Coffins, 2b Weaver. 2b Jackson, lf.  Felsch. rf.  Gandil. lb.  Risberg. ss Schalk. c.  Will Urns. p. Batteries; Chicago. Janus and Schalk;  Hiller, p William: Cincinnati.  and  Eller  a posse of one hundred men was’ searching the woods near the site of Camp Harris for a man and a woman charged with killing A. J. Elkins, and probably fatally injur-, inc Tom Sanders near here late yes-] terday.  The victims, both well to do farm-j ers. were driving towards home from < this city each in his own wagon; when they overtook a man and a woman walking. Elkins gave the* man a lift f-nd Sanders did likewise for the woman. After riding a short distance, the man is charged with dealing Elkins a death blow I with a hammer which he had con-'  and Rariden.  First lulling.    ,    .    .  Cincinnati- Hath tile,* out to short sealed on his person and the woman! stop. Daubert singles to center field.  IS    to  ha\e simultaneous a -  Orch singles to right field. Daubert  ta <*ed Sand*™ in the smne man-going to .second. Rousch doubles to    Sanders    was robbed of $50 aft-j  right field. Dauber! scoring and * r  which the couple Groh aoing to third. Duncan doub-  the forest, according to the police.  les to left field. Croh and Rousch scoring. Duncan is on second base. Williams is taken out and James is put in. Kopf walks. Neale strikes out. Rardien singles to right field. Duncan scoring. Kopf stops on second. Filer flies out to riaht field. 5 hits. 4 runs, no errors.  Chicago—Liebold singles to left  WIRELESS AITFX!, FOK AID  FROM SHUTING HOARD  By tho Asscriatpd Pre**  HALIFAX, N S., Oct. 9 A wireless appeal from tho I'lilted S f a f es Shipping Board Steamer Yaklok was heard toda> by the radio station at Barrington. Nova Scotia. The Yaklok totally disabled and lying in  field. E. Collins doubles to left field,    titu*i«e 41 degrees and 57 minutes  and Liebold goes to third base Weaver strikes out. Jackson flies out to short stop. Felsch strikes out. Two hits, no runs, no errors Second Inning.  Cincinnati—Rath strikes out. Dauber! flies out to left field. Groh hits grounder to third and heats it out. Rousch hits to center field for two bases, Groh scoring. Rousch goes out trying ic ileal third One hit. I ran, I error.  Chicago—Gandil flies out to first base. Risberg gets free trip to first on four balls. Schalk singles to led field. Risberg goe* to second James  north, longitude minutes west.  66 degrees aud 21  Fair Visitors  Mean to Have the _  Rooms Next Year i     m   SHOWDOWN DUE IN INDUSTRIAL BEFORE THOUSANDS LUTHER CONFERENCE; FARMERS I HARRISON DEFENDS SOUTH-COMPLAIN THROUGH    EHN    CAUSE    BUT    SAYS  CHAS. S. BARRETT.    BOTH    WERE    RIGHT.  WASHINGTON, Oct.    9.—After  three days spent in organization the industrial conference called by President Wilson will come to a showdown on the business to be transacted.  Only a brief session was held yesterday adjournment being taken to  By Special Wire.  ATLANTA, Ga., Oct. 9.—In the presence of thousands ^f wearers of the gray who jammed the immense auditorium at the opening session of the United Confederate Veterans here yesterday. State Senator Luther Harrison of Ada, Okla-  permit the    groups representing cap- j    homa,    delivered    the annual address  ital, labor    and the public to form-j    to the    veterans.    He was introduced  ulate such suggestions and propos-jin the regular formal manner and als as they wish to submit for I when his name w as pronounced the consideration.    i    crowd went wild with enthusiasm.  None was ready for submission! Tall and gaunt, unassuming, and today except the preamble of a res-1 with the reputation of never having olution to    be introduced by Charles    made    deliberate    preparation for a  S. Barrett    of Georgia, representing    public    address, Mr. Harrison, prob-  the farmers* union. The resolution ably one of the best known orators will demand a comprehensive na- of the South, opened his remarks by tional agricultural policy.    saying that he was a product of the  All the groups were busy after adjournment considering suggestions of their members to be submitted to the conference.  Apparently with an agreed unanimity of action not otherwise char-  old South and glad of it.  Saying that fifty-four years ago his father died in Virginia for the south and a year ago his younger brother died in France for a re-! united country. State Senator Luth-  acterizing the deliberations, the j er Harrison of Ada, Okla., delivering three groups refused to discuss spec-; the annual address before the vet-ifically what was under discussion erans* first meeting, declared both or what would be presented to the causes were founded, on the same conference. Each group was under- !  ideals.  stood to be ready with definite pro- “But all this is forgotten,” he con-  posals on industrial problems affecting domestic peace, the labor  tinued. “We are now ready to cooperate in furtherance of the prin-  group specially having a complete ciples that the best Americans stand program already formulated, it was for. Socialism is an aggressive evil— reported, but each seemingly wait- one that should be fought if we are ing to see what the others were I to be Americans.” going to do before showing its own ! The south, he asserted, with its hand.  OKLAHOMA CITY. Oct. 9 - ties-  WE ll PROPOSED  ♦    ♦  + WHICH OII.    .MAN    ♦  +    MIST    PROPOSE    ♦  ♦    TO    WAR    WIDOW?    ♦  elevations for space for conventions    I    HUVL.    IU I IIVI VVLU J TULSA, Oct. 8. If the words ♦  flies out to third base. Liebold I Md displays to be held at the larg-;      [♦rn    a    Pawhuska auctioneer are ♦  strikes out.    One hit,    no    runs,    no'er hotels of Oklahoma City duringL    ^ A#«H»»t«d Prats    ♦    true it    is now up to some oil    ♦  errors,    I the state fair    next year virtually j    WASHINGTON, Oct. 9_A nation- ^    magnate to propose to one of    ♦  Third Inning.    have    taken    already    all    space avail-;  #|  ^ or t * uo<> t0  continue through- !♦ the forty-two war widows who ♦  Cincinnal    -Duncan    grounds    out able, according    to the hotel manag-1     t fhjs month wa8     proposed in aj*    made a    quilt that was auctioned    ♦  third to first. Kopf grounds    out third ers. The entire    supply of bedrooms I     r ^ so | u1 i on  offered at    the    Industrial! ♦    during    the sale of oil lands at    ♦   J J  "* "* ~    * ^"conference today by Baruch, chair-!^ Pawhuska yesterday. The cost ♦  to first. Neals walks. Neale goes out could be disposed of at present for trying to steal second. No hits. no fair week next year the hotel men runs, no errors.    i    say, except for the fact that as a  man of the delegatee representing the public. All strikes and lockouts  ♦   _   ________  Chicago Jackson flies out to left matter of policy they will not sell *-'o U \<\ term inate immediaTely.    !♦  field.    Weaver flies    out    to    second     out a u their    space in advance    in I Immediate arbitration of the steel ♦  base.    Jackson hits    a    home    run.    first    j^at manner.    j    strike was proposed to the confer-  Fair week    and Christmas    are j enee by President Gompers of the; ♦  alike in being filled up a year    in j American Federation of Labor. Mr.! +  advance* he    manager of one    ho-] Gompers proposed that the Industrial j ♦  tel said yesterday “Our books have been written up with lists of parties for Christmas week since last January. There will be luncheons, dinners and dances every day. The  HORE THIM 5,000 ARE I OOH IO STATE SCHOOLS  Freight Cars For Skipping  in the entire series. Hits over th** right field fence. Felsch flies out to third. One hit. one run, no errors.  Fourth Inning.  Cincinnati Rariden ground* out shortstop to first. Eller is hit by pitched ball. Hath hits a *low grounder to shortstop and is safe at  first, Eller going to second. Daubert bedroom scarcity will not be so  singles to center field. IS   18  acute, of course, as during fair  thrown out ai th*' plate. Hath going    but even in normal times we  to third. Groh flies out to second  lurn  people away every day. In rehash Two hits. no runs. no errors j  tQ    functlon8     for    Christ-  Chicago Gandil flies out to sec- ^ ^  fa|r weeks pl<| haVe  ..od bas*. Risb*rp sink*, oui•***«»*,,    „,    , hat  , he early hlrd .  K ,t tho  grounds out third to first No hits,).  no runs. no errors.    ._  Fifth inning.  Cincinnati Rousch grounds out THREE OF T$fE HIG PLANES second to first. Duncan flies out to    GET AWAY FROM SALT LAKE  second base Kopf hits to right field    ---  for    three base.--.    Neale singles to ‘By th#* A»i>mted    Pre**  left    field, scoring    Kopf. Neale steals! SALT LAKE CITY,    Oct.    9.    Army  second. Rariden grounds out to airplanes Nos. 58. 61 and 62 had shortstop Two hits, I run. no errors, left Buena Vista Field on the second Chicago—James strikes out. Lie- lap of their trans-continental Josr-bold grounds oui to fir#* base. Col- ney at 7:55 6‘clock this morning, lins grounds out shortstop to first, according to advices from the field. No runs, no hits, no errors.    All three machines got away in the  Kinta    Inning.     ( order named,    which    was    the    same  Cincinnati—Eller singles over sec- order as their    arrival    yesterday from  (Continued on Page Eight) ^San Francsisco. *  or the quilt and the opportunity ♦ of marriage was but $105.    ♦  Forty-two pretty war widows ♦ of Pawhuska collaborated in ♦ producing the quilt and it was ♦ the understanding, according to ♦ the auctioneer, that the pur- ♦ chaser could choose a bride ♦  ♦ troni the 42. Perhaps visual!*- ♦  ♦ ing the disappoitment of 41 of ❖  ♦ the war brides, E. W. Marland ♦  ♦ of Ponca City forfeited the ♦  ♦ quilt and it was resold several ♦  ♦ times.    ♦  ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦  It is when the hour of conflict  KnroUment in th*car .while they were loaded with  st it ut ions up to and .'" C 2 ,d  1  l :" R  R  5'l wheat to be shipped either to New tember 19, was announced by R. H.  Wilson of the state board of edu-j ° rleans  ° r  cation yesterday to he 5,266, ast    Cars Provided.  compared with 4.237 at this time, The action was taken because of last year     the     inability    of the farmers to get  A table showing the enrolment of, cars to ship their enormous wheat each institution for this year and crop, none having been placed here  I comparatively small foreign popu-; lation, should lead in pure Ameri-| canism.  Gen. K. M. Van Zandf of Fort Worth, Tex., commander-in-chief of the veterans, today received a tele-j gram of greetings from Henry D. I Lindsey, national chairman of the  Grain Seized American Legion.  ‘    High    School    Notes.  I The foot ball team of the Ada BRINKMAN, Okla., Oct. 8.— i High school will leave Friday morn-Eleven grain cars, sidetracked here j j ng  f or  Holdenville where they will because of the burning of a bridge j clash in a hotly contested battle near Elk City, were seized by a I  w | t h the grid-ironsters of that city, number of farmers of this vicinity | The game will be a close one judg-Saturday and guards placed on each j ng  from the rumors which are trav-  last year, follows  Conference appoint a board to me-) diate the steel strike and that the] strikers return to work, pending a setlenient. Under the plan each group'  Iii the conference wrouul have a rep-1 resen tat! ve on the board.  Cavin McNabb of San Francisco] proposed a permanent arbitration board, his resolution providing that all living ex-presidents be members.  His resolution had the approval of Iover that history comes to a, the group representing the public. tight understanding of the strife,!  After being in session an houi*| ant * * K rea dy to exclaim, lx>- God and a half, the conference ad-* is    and    we  ^ neu jt not  ”  journed iriitll this afternoon. Meantime the committee of fifteen will consider the resolutions submitted.  Thirsty Ones Argue That Ban On Demon Rum Will Be Lifted When 3 Nations Ratify Treaty  w  'ABBINGTON. Get. 7. War-time prohibition may be lifted before November I, if either Great Britain or the United States completes ratification of the treaty with Germany before that time. France and Italy have ratified The lr *aiy become* effective, bringing the war officially to an end whin three nation* have ratified. Then the matter of lifting the ban on demon ruin will be up to President Wilson.  Prohibitionists, however, have another card up their sleet es. They say the war will not be over until the Austrian treaty has been signed and they are hoping that there will be no relief for the thirsty before January 16, when national prohibition will go into effect.  Some persons hold that the United .States will still be at war with both Germany and Austria, no matter how many other nations may ratify until our ratified copy of the treaty has been delivered to the Paris conference. Secretary Lansing takes this view. Attorney General Palmer differs with him.  Senator Mob*** of New Hampshire said today he does not t • the Austrian treaty can be disposed of before January 8.  HAIT AOA CITIZEN HUST FACE CHAOSES  Criminal complaints have been filed in the city court by Sol Driver, city building inspector, against almost a HcoM of Ada citizens, charging that tnfy are building without permits from the city government. Here are the parties:  Minnie Robbins, A. K. Thornton,  Charley Zorn.---Burden,    Louis  Lopez. Mrs. Bennett,  Criswell.  J. J. Rooney, B. F. Morgan, T. A. Sterrett, John War#, B. F. Hark-  rider, Morgan, Lewis West,  Sam Hill. Robt. Quest,  Heghey.  NEGROES AND FOREIGN  BORN IN HBRIOUH FLASH Bg the Associated Pre— -  PITTSBURGH, Oct. 9.—A clash between negro workmen and foreign born strikers at Donora resulted in, two men being shot and seriously wounded and a number injured. The crowd was scattered by the state police without serious casualties.  LIEUTENANT PEARSON FIRST TO KRACH FLKVKIiAND TODAY  Br tbs Aasbciatcd Prest  CLEVELAND. Ohio, Oct. 9—Lieut. Pearson, Jr., driving machine No. 8. was the first flyer to reach here from Buffalo this morning, landing  at 9:17 A. M., during a heavy downpour of rain.     Sept. 19,    Same      1919.    date              1918      Central State Nor              mal School, Edmond    527    449      East Central State              Normal, Ada------    332    332      Northeastern State              ‘ Normal, Talequah—    206    201      Southeastern State              Normal, Durant____    t-  *f  K    310      Northwestern State              Normal, Alva------    256    227      Southwestern State              .Normal, Wea ther f  Ord    285          State University, Nor              man ------------    2,010    1,583      A. and M. College.              Stillwater -------    1.303    1.135          5,266    4.237     for more than thirty days, although  administration and the corporation  eling around about what a hard hitting team Holdenville has. The local lads are playing a better game every’ day, which the normal veterans will testify to as they failed to keep them from scoring Tuesday afternoon. Coach Rayburn is confident his grid-ironsters will win. He says, “They are little but when they don a football uniform and get into a game they are awful loud.” Girls* Physical Training.  The girls’ physical training class  WEAVER IOT WORRIED I AS TO WHO SUCCEEDS  ___________ ,    is    divided    into three platoons. This  Although the agent here had or-[division is made to give twenty minutes drill to each platoon, as the class is too large for all the girls to be accommodated at once.  Most of the girls have their uniforms; black skirts and blouses with red ties, and red laces in their black shoes.  The classes have taken up the wand drill, which is similar to fencing. This necessitates mental as well as physical exertion and is very beneficial to the girls.  The next drill to be taken up will be with dumb bells.  south Saturday night, the guards prevented this, and the loading was completed today. The eleven cars will move 17,000 bushels of grain,  shipment from this  now await point.  Wheat Crop Large.  Millions of bushels of wheat were raised here this year, the average yield being over twenty bushels to the, acre. Only a few cars have been shipped from here this year, and a considerable hardship was being worked on the farmers because of their inability to move the enormous crop.  The action was taken independently no organization being behind the movement. Those interested stated today that they would continue  WILSON GAINS STRENCiTH  AND STEADILY IMPROVES  By the Associated Press  WASHINGTON. Oct. 9.—President Wilson continues to hold the slight improvement noted in his condition yesterday, said a bulletin  to take cars as long as they were' issued today by Rear Admirals available and could be loaded out. ! Grayson and Spitt, his physicians.  By News* Special Service  OKLAHOMA CITY, Oct. 9.—“Who shall be the next postmaster of Oklahoma Civy does not concern me,” said Claude Weaver, who resigned a week ago to enter the race for congress, when asked last night concerning the selection of his successor.  “ Any one who can get the pjpce is welcome to it. I have resigned for good and all and what becomes of j'l'he office is no longer any concern of mine.*'  John L. Graham, assistant postmaster is acting as postmaster until Mfeaver's successor is appointed by the president. In spite of the fact that the position of postmaster of Oklahoma City is one of the most renuimerative federal offices in the state and one of tho most desirable no applicants have announced themselves openly.  TRUMBULL STEEL COMPANY  HAS RESUMED OPERATIONS  By the Associated Press  YOUNGSTOWN, O., Oct. 9 —The Trumbull Steel Company, of War-Cloudy tonight and Friday within, O,. an Independent plant em-probable rain. Colder in the west f ploying 5,000 men has resumed op-portSon of the state tonight and to- eratlons in part, it was announced morrow.    .today    by    company    officials.  WEATHER FORECAST  US I. W. W.'S FORCED TO KNEEL AND KISS STARS AND STRIPES: ' 7 RVT IN JAIL; REST ROUTED  WEIRTON, W. Va., Oct. 7.—One hundred and eighteen alleged members of the I. W. W., captured in a raid near here today, were marched into the public square at Weirton, forced to kiss the American flag and were then driven out of town by pdlice and deputies. Seven others, suspected of being the leaders, after kissing the flag, were taken to the county jail at New Cumberland, where they will be held pending investigation by federal authorities.  The raid was carried out, without any serious disorder. Authorities of Hancock county and Weirton had been searching for the rendezvous of the alleged I. W. W. since several days ago when there appeared on the sidewalks here written threats that “the I. W. W. will get you.” Last night the meeting place of the men wanted was located in an old barn on the Hancock county road south of here. It was surrounded by heavily armed deputies and a few entered the bam. The few men in the barn sought to escape without success.    '  A search of the place resulted in the finding of a large quantity of "red” literature—half a ton, it was said—in which the flag of anarchy was extolled and the prediction made that the extremists woul^ rule the world.   

From 1607 To The Present

Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!

Growing Every Second

Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 155+ million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.

Genealogy Made Simple

Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

10 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 10 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 155+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 155+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 155+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.

"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.

"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 155 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 19 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication