Thursday, October 23, 1919

Ada Evening News

Location: Ada, Oklahoma

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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - October 23, 1919, Ada, Oklahoma Charlie Chaplin Is at His Best in a $1,000,000 Picture--*Shoulder Arms*-He Goes Over the Top at the American Today and Tomorrow ©ie Cttmtng VOLUME XVI. NUMBER 191 ADA, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1919 THREE CENTS THE COPY A THRILLING EXPERIENCE ON THE “BIG GAME” TRAIL INSIST THAT THKIR ORMAND* ASKS THAT INDUSTRIAL CON BE GRANTED BEFORE ROADS FERENCE OF CAPITAL AND ARK RETURNER TO ! LABOR CONTINUE DELIE-OWNERS.    ERATION8. By th* Associated Pre**    By the Associated Press WASHINGTON, Oct. 23.—Imlica-i WASHINGTON, Oct. 23.—Out of! tions arc that railroad employes will the wreck of the National Indus-insist upon the granting of their trial Conference, President Wilson demands for increased wages, time today tried to build new' machinery and a half for overtime, the eight to bring about industrial peace in hour day and changes in working the country* In a message to Chair-' conditions before the railroads of man Lane, he asked that the public the country are returned to private representatives in the conference control, is contained in testimony continue their work and make a re-by Timothy Shea, chief of the Fire- port to him. men s Brotherhood, before the Railway Administration’s board on rail-    . way wase and working conditions. | other administration officials that Although Mr. Shea appeared be- the public delegates who were ap-fore the board only in behalf of the! p^med bv Mr Wilson and who rep- ,heT    'ne-    *««« both employers and workers to increase their wages w oui a ne-    _ ~    —m cessiste s similsr increaw to all «« formals e a program which will railroad workers and that any ac- be accepUble to both capital and tion taken bv the firemen to enforce! labor. their wage demands would involve Department of labor officials were similar action bv the other brother- said to favor further action on the It is the hope of the President and hoods. DOZEN MMI OFFICERS IO BE PROSECUTED part of public repersentatives. j Samuel Gompers, president of the American Federation of Labor, in a] formal statement today, reiterated j that unless the employers group in ( the conference agree to the declara-j tion that the workers had the right to organise without discrimination * it was worse than useless for labor's representativee to continue the deliberations. WASHINGTON. Oct. 23.—After announcing that he had received | By ti* Associated Tne** CHICAGO, Oct. 23.—Criminal prosecution of at least a dozen army president'^Wilson's message. Chair officers and civilians and the instl- m&n    declared the National In- tution of a civil suit for the reoov- dustrial Conference as originally cry of from $13,000,000 to $15,000- constituted adjourned, and im modi-' OO Oof which he said the government ate j v ca ued the men of the public' had been defrauded in connection group into session as a new con j Tftth ^AlWgO.OOO . munili< l n con " Terence, Car Company at Hammond, Ind., * will be asked in a report to congress by a sub-committee which has been conducting an investigation, according to Chairman William J. Graham in a statement made public tjday. The big contract was for Howitzer gun carriages at $40,000 each of which only 20 were finished, according to Congressman Graham’s statement. German Soldiers Well Fed in The English Prisons MIRS REJECT PROPOSALS OF COAL STRIKE SETTLEMENT BY SECRETARY OF LABOR WILSON ARB REJECTED. By th* Associated Press WASHINGTON, Oct. 23. — The United .Mine Workers of America today formally rejected the proposal by Secretary of Labor Wilson for a settlement of the coal strike called for Nov. I. John L. Lewis, president of th# Miners' Union, announced that the proposal was indefinite and inadequate and failed to meet. the demands of the mine workers. He added that he would so report to the next meeting of the miners. PERPETRATOR OF PLOT ADMITS THAT HE RECEIVED MONEY FROM GERMANY FOR PROPAGANDA. By th* Associated Press STRASSBOURG, Wee!., Oct. 22.— The conspiracy for a revolt in Alsace-Lorraine, having for its object the establishment of a republic here, is assuming greater proportions than at first anticipated. Roessler, the man alleged to be the arch conspirator, and who has been placed under arrest, has, according to the military authorities, made a confession    admitting    that    he    received! 500,000 francs from Germany since last    May. The    funds    were    sent to him    from Baden-Baden, it    is said. Acting as intermediary between the Berlin foreign office and the conspirators here, according to Koess-ler’s revelations, was a relative of former Imperial Chancellor Von Bethmann-Hollweg. Literature siezed at Koessler’8    home    was    for the “New Republic of Alsace-Lorraine" and called upon the population of the two provinces to separate from France as well as Germany. ARE STILL IX SESSION MARSHALL JOFFRE IO VISIT TO WAR ZONE HUSBAND'S CRUELTY ;B» th* A Heeia tad Pre** BERLIN, (By Mail.)—The prisoners of war, returned from England. Claude Weaver Won bg 1581 Says Election Board I ll LIVE STOCK CAME By the Atocia ted Pre**    * ______________________________, PARIS. (Bv Mill.)—Marshall     Ih , Wrl . t>d PrM . are well fed and clothed, writes 1 fre has returned from a visit to the OKLAHOMA CITY, Oct C. M. Schmid! from The collection     r «seDe? with" h^it/aUs' CUudr Weaver won (bb democratic El camp at Meschede, when the men *•* receiver with    g    lie nomination for congressman from concentrate and then are sent home. ^ n, husiasm by    the Belgian.    British,*^ flflh    oklahoma district in the They are naturally overjoyed to Aine: lean and    French    soldiers •    The| priinaiy    j ast Saturday, polling a be home, their relatives sometimes ^™!* 11 *    majonty    of ISM votes over Roy - frantic with joy at having them. *    * s heretofore bein reined £ Stafford, his nearest competitor, _ ^     5    The pleasant picture is dulled only £? r tb ® for ’ n w * m P er ° r * when accord mg to returns made public I and states furt her south—Oklahoma Extreme cruelty caused by drunk- 5y one blot- the Independents Spar- Mar »hal and Madame Joffre attend- todax ( the slare election board Texaa and the Panhandle country, enness and gambling coupled with tacigtg and Communists are already * d a Performance at the Mayence j Harreld republican nomi-i The naturaI results of these move- ihreats to kill is the allegat iou in j al    trying    to    win    the    prisoners    °P era    House.     n received 2019 votes as against! “J** 111 s * it * s P° inted out » is th de- the divorce petition filed by MrsJ to their side and have even placed    ** — —         ,u.     »---*-—<- Rosa Myers against her husband, j agents where they can most easily By the Associated Press    I     By the Associated Press TOPEKA. Ran., Oct. 22 —An ab-! WASHINGTON, Oct. 23.—William 23 JL normal condition in the live stock q. Jenkins, American consular agent industry in Kansas is being created at Puebla, Mexico, was kidnaped by at present, according to Joe Mercer,! t h ree masked bandits last Friday at state live stock commissioner, by Puebla and is being held for $150,-the heavy shipments of cattle ioJqqq ransom, the state department market and simultaneous shipments bas been advised. to grazing lands in Western Kansas <phe American embassy on inquiry has been informed by the Mexican foreign office that the government WASHINGTON, Oct. 23.—The proposal of Secretary of Labor Wilson for settlement of the coal strike will be rejected by the miners, officers of the United Mine Workers of America announced today on their way to a meeting called to formulate an answer. This was taken to mean that the joint conference with the operators this afternoon would end abruptly unless Secretary Wilson was prepared to submit an entirely new proposition. John L. Lewis, president of the United Mine Workers, reiterated that his union would consider no offer of settlement that failed to grant the demand for a five day week. Members of the Miners committee said their meeting this .morning would merely ratify the informal agreement reached last night to re- Frank Stevens was acquitted of a ject the offer. Leaders said they i charge of unlawful possession of would attend the conference at 21      , o’clock as they had been requested!     y a Jury 111 to do so by Secretary” Wilson, but 1 county court yesterday. The offense that if no new offer of settlement j is alleged to have been committed was made they would start immedi- in Ada some time last spring. The ately for their homes and make!.    , ready for the strike called for Not. ' erd,ct of not gu,lty was ^turned I    j    by five of the jurors, one of the pan- - I    el failing to concur. Charlie Hill of Francis received a sentence of $50.00 and thirty days. He was charged with the unlawful possession of choc and had a jury trial. The verdict in his case was not unanimous, one juror voting not guilty. Court is still busy with alleged and real offenders and “the bootleggers convention" will probably last through the week. A U.S.Consul Is Said Kidnaped bg Mex. Bandits It was one or Wagner’s operas.; 519 ’ n d hv A i Wilaon    P^te the feed yards on the farms so repugnant to Parisian civilian. s Ko ™ wa 8 the third h?ah man and 9,ock ranches where cattle or-LltLIS* J?™* ^- ar » hal ot F I a "r on ihe democraUc tickef wUh a to,‘a,! d ‘“ a 'n.v are being placed for fatten- J. C. Myers, in district court yester-!    get    in touch with    the men and     t day. Plaintiff is represented by     preach thejr unregt    and fhao8 and    honored with    his presence.    There of ,, King ta Crawford.    disorder.    '    “ as been a long established custom Plaintiff states that she married T h e forces behind the move have in ’ German >' that whenever the em-defendant at Bennett. Okla., on July     put    a great number    of Communistic    P eror amended    the opera that    no ap-    Eastern    Star    Meats. 24,    1304. That of this marriage     and    spartacist women into the game    P laU8e should    begin until    royally ing at this time of year. “The movement of cattle to the cheaper feed zones is something out would take all possible steps to af feet the liberation of Jenkins. The American embassy has been authorized to detail a member of its staff to Puebla to assist in obtaining the agent's release- ^■PLEDGE I SUPPORT TO WEAVER OKLAHOMA CITY,    Oct. 23.— Resolutions pledging    support to Claude Weaver, democratic nominee for representative from the Fifth district, were passed by the Young Women's Democratic    club at a luncheon at noon yesterday and by three children have been born, now on the theory that the prisoners af- * ave the sienal * The Germans await- St..r. All members urged to be pres- ments. Because of x the uncertain owned by Jenkins gagged and tietf aped 13. IO and 5 years, respect- ter years without their wives and the Marshal ’ 8 K°«d pleasure be-, tnt - Edith M. Lee. Sec’y.    market    prices    and    the high cost of the watchman, forced the safe and i'ely. Tha* defendant abandoned; sweethearts will succumb plaintiff in August. 1917. and was more fore manifesting their approval.) feeding cattle, cattle men are corn- absent from home seven months, during which time plaintiff never heard from defendant, and that dur- easily. Herr Schmidt reports to his Joffr< ‘. did n0 ' »PPl»ud until thej Stammering is often a result of; pelted to either sell their stock or .  - m -   a, • . •    .    f    fiPPflllil    an/)    t    Ko    Q    t*t    I    cf    t*on/l it I      ..u    :i    J    f    ...    Ka!    •%     M    I    !    vnA««/\    t    \\    tUTUWi« own obvious satisfaction that thef ®^ con ^ and the artist’s rendition curing a women    are having    little success. I of th . e firs f     act    was    given amidR t I handed, and the prisoners in huge majority 00 5* > * et ® B ‘* e nce. ing that time she had to support | announce their intention of standing . 2 n the train returni ng .to Paris herself and children. That since that* by th* empire.    Joffre summoned the newspaper corvine    defendant    has been    so    cruel j There    is howeve-    a in .moi ele-! re *P° ndent8    who    had    accompanied and    abusive    as    to    make    life    with ment among the prisoners themselv- him on hIs    tour    and    on « of them, him intolerable.    es that promises possible trouble— a u fina ®c ia l reporter, broached the “That    he    has    cursed    and abused    that element which was    the last    ■ u * > J* ct    of    the    exchange.    The    Mar- plaintiff    and on    one occasion drew;    drawn into the army, and    went to' 8hal lisfened    Bravely    white    the    cx- a chair on her, cursed her and the front unwilling 1 *' and deter ! pert e3tplained to hlm why the do,la r threatened to kill her; that he has| mined to desert at the first moment was wort h nine francs and the without provocation on part of plain-, These men are the malcontents and lpohnd about thirty-six and then tiff accused    her    of    being    unfaithful; trouble    makers but    Herr Schmidt “ id: to him, and    bas    cursed    her both in    #ay 8 that even they are not    very ef-    ‘ * “ ,J *    fective in breeding trouble    and dis order among the great mass. It is easy comparatively to take care of the regular transports of prisoners, large as they are, says Schmidt, but far greater trouble    - and danger comes from the foot- Bf th * loose individual escaped from a    ^ Es MOINES, la., Oct. 23.—Gov- camp who drifts Over the line. As ernor W. L. Harding of Iowa will child public and private, ami that said acts have increased until she can no longer live with this defendant in peace and safety." Plaintiff alleges further that when she and deefndant would work and earn some money, defendant would spend the money in drinking and gambling.    ,4 During the present year plaintiff and defendant made a share Crop with Lu rn Howard near Allen, that they have sold the crop and some hogs, and that after paying some debts they have divided the proceeds. Plaintiff ptays for divorce! of the It is peculiar. During the war. between the Allies, blood was at par." GOVERNOR HARDING WILL DEFY STRIKING MINER* he appears in Germany, begging food and clothing, he Is In st least 50 per cent of all cases a swindler who is exploiting the Situation. Rev. Clyde Calhoun Morris, pastor   First F and . s “^ J .’ 6 ! ber re,ief a * 8he ma y|city. has been invited to deliver an W Wit I tied *6. I ADOR GROUP WITHDRAWS; FEDERATION MEETING WANTED By the Associated Praos Peoria* hi.. Oct. 23.—Following the withdrawal of the labor group .from hte Industrial Conference at Washington, the Illinois Federation of Labor In convention here, this morning authorized the sending of a message to President Gomper* of the American Federation of Labor and to members of the executive council urging the immediate Issuance of a call for a convention or the American Federation of Labor in Washington. exercise whatever powers are necessary to eee that coal is mined in Iowa, if the threatened strike of miners takes place and continues until the public begins to suffer for fuel. Governor Harding said totes! Baptist Church of this j day: h invited to deliver an I “If the strike takes place, and the public is without coal, I will exorcise the necesssary power to have coal mined.*’ 1 address before the student body of the Oklahoma Baptist University at Shawnee tomorrow morning at ten o'clock. Following the Baptist $75,000,000 drive, after which the church will have funds for all kinds of work, it will attempt to secure 6.000 young "people for the ministry and for missionary work. Rev. Mor- •'* : • .J YOUNGSTOWN POUGE SHOOT M , AND SERIOUSLY WOUND TWO! VVr:    th* Associated Press    Ifg YOUNGSTOWN, Ohio, Oct. 23.-B its’ subject will be “Calling out”the 1 Two raen w « re •hot by police In al Called/ and to stimulate the young, here this forenoon when tb«l people to prepare themselves for I officers attempted to arrest several! complete dedication to the church' foreigners, suspected of setting fire! and missionary work is the object J to homes of mill workers in the steell of the lecture before the student] district early today. The wounded I body at Shawnee tomorrow morning, men, both of whom are suspected! ----- ' by pollee to be among those who! Plantations of cork oak are MM* fired the workers’ homes, were said rated in southwestern Europe. to be in a critical condition. H left-j move them to cheaper feed. Within a few months this result of the attempt to lower the cost of living by forcing a cutting off of production will prove to be just the reverse of what was intended. It is bound to result in a shortage of robbed it of 60,000 pesos and then took Jenkins away with them. The bandits are reported to have told Mrs. Jenkins that they were rebels and. would hold her husband for 300,000 pesos ransom. They said that Jenkins would not be harmed if there was no attempt to pursue the abductors. An Ameri- beef for slaughter in the future,' can business associate of Jenkins and shortage of supply invariably | bas confirmed the newspaper story, means increase in prices."     } Mr. Mercer says cattle are being shipped to market faster than a normal supply requires, but this tendency is being met with some success through the new plan, now in its initial stages, of a distribution of these shipments through the newly organized co-operation between the livestock men and the railroad administration. For the past week Mr. Mercer has been in Kansas City aiding in getting the plan under way. It has aided, he said, in preventing congestion/ with the exception of possibly the last two Mondays when the receipts were “heavier than they should have been/* There is no shortage of cattle cars, Mr. Mercer says. BELA KUN HAS ESCAPED FROM INTERMENT CAMP Br the Associated Press BERUN, Oct 23.—Bela Kun. former dictator in Hungary during the communist regime, has escaped from the interment camp at Vienna and has gone to Italy where he is engaged in promoting a revolutionary Ada Playhouses American. Charlie Chaplin comes to town again tonight in his second million dollar picture, “Shoulder Arms. Nothing we could say about Charlie Chaplin would do any good, as it is well known that he never makes failures. The dispatch received by the state of ordinary" said Mr M.rosr ".on de P artme “‘ duot ? 8 . the Mejtico £“*1 th/Eteiocratic”“ C Uy 'c^taraTim-Met ting tonight of tho Eastern | ^fdXgTho voiumfo^TeL    ."K    “‘“bn'V lard, defeated candidates for the democratic nomination, made short speeches at the committee meeting to pledge support to the nominee. James S. Ross, also defeated, pledged his support yesterday. Committees were appointed to see that democratic voters are registered before the election. Mayor J. C. Walton started contributions to Weaver’s campaign fund with a check for $25. Telegrams were read from several members of the Oklahoma delegation in congress offering their assistance in the owmpain. It was said that Senator Robert L. Owen probably will come to Oklahoma to speak in behalf of Weaver’s candidacy and that C. B. Ames, assistant to the attorney general, may come to follow Senator Hiram Johnson of California, who is thought likely to speak for the republicans. E. J. Giddings, chairman of the committee, who is under federal indictment for alleged conspiracy to interfere with the operation of the telegraph system, attacked John A. Fain, United States district attorney, and asserted that the indictments against himself must have been made by a packed grand jtiry and that lies must have been told to get the indictment. Judge W. H. Woods, Weaver's campaign manager, took charge of headquarters yesterday and began arrangements for an intensive drive to cover every city, village and town in the district before the election, November 8. Woods declares efforts will be made particular to get women to vote in the election. Committees to conduct the campaign will be named Friday. Tom Killian yesterday was appointed chairman of t?ie pnbllctty committee. Liberty. At the Liberty tonight you will see a Paramount picture that you will long remember. It is Dorothy Dalton in “Other Men’s Wives." There Is a deep laid plot by social pirates and the picthre shows the Ingenuity of a shrewd woman. Don't fail to see it. JANITORS* UNION DEMANDS I BIG INCREASE IN WAGES By the AsewwN+is* _________________________ CHICAGO,    Oct.    23.—The Chicago movement according to a Geneva dis- ** ea * ••Hue board had before IU to- patch to the T***hlatt. Dmmsi Zy7IjZ|S WEATHER FORECAST Cloudy and probably rain tonight and Friday. Colder tonight In west portion and colder Friday. day a demand from the Chicago Flat ..j Janitors’ Union for a 70 per cent 11 wage increase and an eight hour day! NEB \ORK TEAMSTERS    T an d the abolishment of basement! ^■RETURN TO WORK TODAY j living quarters. The janitors* union NEW YORK, Pct. 23.—Members has a membership of 7,238. A strike of the International Union of teamsters, chauffeurs and helpers whose etrike ten days ago resulted in a complete tieup in express service here, returned to work today. Is threatened unless its demands ‘are met. I Don’t let that room stay vacant i sr hen a News Want Ad will rent it The song of the hou«« irr'e is not unlike that of a wee* voiced canary.