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Ada Evening News: Tuesday, October 28, 1919 - Page 1

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   Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - October 28, 1919, Ada, Oklahoma                                 Sundown Trad Carries the SperW" Bach to 1849 and Burh Him into the Seething Vortex of the Notorious Spanish Bar Mining Camp  She gfoa evening Hefts  VOLUME XVI NUMBER 195  ADA, OKLAHOMA, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1919  THREE CENTS THE COPY  Hop, Skip and Jump  BM m HPI ti WH  CONGRESS HAVING REPASSED Kl NCS ADDRESSES BOTH HOUSES PROHIBITION BUX OVER    AND    THANKS    AMERICA  THE VETO IT IS NOW    TOR    HEB    PART IN  IN SENATE    THE    WAR  Br th* A mot UU *d Pre*    By th* AMrrmted Pre**  WASHINGTON, 3:25 PJK. (Flash) WASHINGTON. Oct. 28.—King Senate pus»e#» prohibition enforce. Albert of Belgium paid homage in Kuetit over president's veto.    the house of representatives today  WASHINGTON, Oct, 28.—An ef- to the American army which he defort to have the senate act on a scribed as “the decisive factor in motion to repass the prohibition determining the victory.” enforcement bill over President    in    an address    to the    senate he  Wilson’s veto was made soon after had asserted that "nothing could the senate convened today. Sever- better characterize the reign of unl-al Democrats objected and a long versal democracy” than the friend-parliamentary dispute over the rules ship between his country and the followed.    United    States.  When the bill was received from The two addresses of his Majestic house. Senator Sterling, Repub- ty today were the longest and most lican of S. D., who had charge of important he had made In America, the measure when it passed the They were intended as messages senate, requested unanimous con- to the entire nation and his sinceri-sent for immediate consideration, tv in expressing the gratitude of Senator Robinson, Democrat of Ark- Belgium to America, for her aid ansas, objected and then Senator was plainly evident Sterling moved that the senate    “I    salute”, he    said to    the senate,  which was in open executive session “not only the men who received for debate on the peace treaty pro- me here during the day but I sa-ceed to legislative business.    lute the memory of your great pre-  Ob jectiou to laying aside the decessors who. during 130 years, treaty was made by Senator Hitch- have sat in this place and given to cock of Nebraska, the administra- the world the highest example of tion leader, who has opposed pro- civic virtues. This welcome of the hibition measures in the past, a1- senate seals that reception so warm though Senator Sterling said he was and spontaneous which I have re-sure the bill s disposition would re- ceiveil everywhere in my Journey quire but a short time.    across this magnificent country. I  The prohibition debate was still am deeply moved by the expressions in progress when the senate re- of sympathy that the name of Bel-cessed to formally receive King Al- glum evokes from this noble Amer-bert of Belgium.    iran    people.”  IU WIE USI  SAYS THAT ACTION PROVES LAKE*BOAT, CITY OF MUSKEGON  THEIR CONTENTION THAT ■ WAR EMERGENCY HAS! ll NOW CEASED I  By the Associated Press  INDIANAPOLIS, Ind. Oct. 28.-  SMASHED ON PIER AND SINKS IN FOUR MINUTES  By the Associated Press  MUSKEGON, Mich., Oct. 28 -  -Ten  President Wilson's veto of the pro- j Persons lost their lives this mom-  hlbltion bill was advanced today  in S  when tbe boat -  Cit y  of Musk ®-by officials of th© United Mine S<>“" struck the South pier at Mas-  Workers of America here as an argument in favor of their contentions that “The War Emergency” has passed and that the miners therefore are no longer bound by wage agreement and that they are the same as before the war. It is hoped, they said, that the action will swing public opinion their way and help in securing their demands for a thirty hour week and a 60 per cent increase in pay.  Acting as president, John L. Lewis, of the mine workers, today was  kegon while trying to make the harbor here and was smashed to pieces, sinking in four minutes.  Three of the victims were passengers, the remaining being members of the crew. There were about twenty-five persons aboard but the vessel laid against the pier for a few moment so that most of them were able to make their way to safety.  The City of Muskegon was in  clear weather last evening but was caught in a drenching northwestern-er that struck Lake Michigan early  DIDN’T WANT WILSON  Arrested For Disposing Of Mortgaged Stuff T  returned from  WILL LABOR CONFERENCE  FEED FOREIGN DELEGATES?  By the Associated Pre*  WASHINGTON. Oct. 28.—The committee on organization of the International Labor Conference which opens here tomorrow will lake up the question of feeding    _  German and Austrian delegates who  are now on their wav here. The By the Aaeuciated Pre*    .    .    .    .    ,.     .  committee also determined to re-    BERLIN.    Oct.    2".—Questions    by  11 to    h f    “J?    “""'J!!"!..'  commend to the conference that    members    of    the    committee    investl-  Football Game Called Off on Account of Mud  The football scheduled for this  Sheriff Duncan  Mill Creek yesterday evening, bring- demand six HOUR DAY, HOLI- afternoon between the Ada and  ing with him A. W. Griffin, who is charged with having disposed of mortgaged property. Griffin lives in the country below' Sheep Creek and  DAY EV LUY FRIDAY AND MANY OTHER SMALLER CONCESSIONS.  gaged property and left the county The marshall at Mill Creek ar-  By New » S**™ 1   Shawnee high schools had to be postponed on account of the rain and the sea of mud on the gridiron. Just what time the game  trill be played, if played at all, has  delegates from all allied and neutral gating the responsibility of German} restedGtTrnn Sunday afternoon but BELLEVILLE. Oct. 28. — That!  not  been decided as yet. countries be recognixed regardless    officials for the war brought from     dl ;,i kin  , he  thought of locking up "High    School Soviet" be established     The h ,  h gchoo ,  gtu ,  hgs seve ral  of the powers they represent pro-    Count Von Bernstorff. former Ger-     h(g prisoner he  permitted 'Him to >>ere are demands made in a nieiuor-j    including Ok-  vlded the powers have ratified the    man ambassador at W ashington, the     wa i k  about the village. The first ] tai To    the High .School boys by stu-    strong teams to meet, inc uamg u  peace treaty under which the con-    declaration that since returning to    tj me  he looked for his prisoner the!dents    of the Belleville Township:    rnulgee on Thanksgiving. It is also  ference will be held.    Germany, he was convinced that    aforesaid prisoner had disappeared! High    school. The memorial states    probable that a game will be ar-  MR. CREGAR GIVES A FAREWELL BANQUET  BAD WEATHER BRINGS AID TR BOLSHEVIK!  Germany had no intention of accept-  and the  marshall had to work over-'that if demands are not met by Nov.  ith Ardmore  f or  this week  time finding him again, making the! I. that students will “go on a.  ing President Wilson’s offer to negotiate peace. He startled his hear- second arrest at 3 o’clock Monday strike.”  ers by'declaring the United States morning. Griffin was lodged in the* The students demand a six hour  or next.  federal reserve bank had a plan county Jail last night.  mapped out to deny entente nations j    -  credits, but the plan was spoiled by  the work of submarines. The chairman of the commission asked whether it was “impossible to convince Mr. Wilson that U-boat war-The winter fare was necessary as a last resort  By the Associated Pre*  LONDON. Oct. 28. season moving southward from the against hunger” and the former antarctic regions is coming to the aid bassador replied he had conferred of Bolshevik troops in Petrograd with Mr. Wilson on the subject and and the ability of General Udenitch the president had repeatedly said  PROHIBITION OTT BT  day and a holiday every Friday af-! I ter noon, a minimum passing grade I of 50 rather than 75 per .cent.! ! Teachers under the age of twenty-five years are demanded and phonographs must be supplied during the; i recreation hours, and that all regu-j tat ions originate with the student council.  MUSKOGEE MAN TO SUCCEED M ’ GINNIS  WASHINGTON. Oct. 28.—For a to capture the former ITissian capi- tha* if Von Bernstorff met him on I  t ^ me  prohibition will be brought to I tai, before cold weather puts an end the U-boat proposition, he (the pres-  an end  by presidential proclamation  to his campaign seems doubtful  TELEGRAM  Denver, Colorado, Oct. 13, 1919 A. L. Fenteiu,  Ada. Oklahoma.   B>  u-Tim^r’TOV‘“not 27 Archt-  s P read mtin »  for ,be  » alate of a mei " S consl ? tin P  01 crea ™  and cake   WASHINGTON, UCI. ti. Alem     PVftP v    were    served. Those present were:  on    his way from Springfield, 111., j  thls  morning. Just as    the vessel  to attend, the meeting of the execu- came into the channel, a big wave tive board of the organization here !  caught it and smashed the craft  tomorrow. President Lewis has a1-j^MU^SKEGON, Mich., Oct. 28.— so asked that 25 districts have pres- caught up by a gigantic wave, as idents of the mine workers and she was trying to make’the harbor members of the scale committee to after riding out in a gale last night, attend tomorrow’s meeting, this ac- the steamer, City of Muskegon, tion being taken in view of the crashed into Muskegon channel this president’s demands that the or- morning and sank in less than six red for a strike November 4, be minutes, carrying to death at least omitted.    I    twelve passengers. The exact number  __i    of deaths has not been    determined  but may reach twenty.    The exact  number of deaths is not known, as the passenger list went down with the vessel. The bodies of four men and three women have been washed ashore and the beach for miles is being scoured for additional victims. The crash came almost within  - i    the shadow of the coast guard sta-   1  tion, but the heavy sea rendered it Mr. C. Cregar, who has just fin- impossible to launch life boats, ished the installation of the Wood-    Nothing    is    left    of    the    ill-fated  ford Electric Hauling System at the    steamer    but tons    of wreckage    strewn  big quarry of the Oklahoma Port- along the lake.  land Cement Co., entertained &    .....-  ------------- --------------------  number of invited guests at the Harris Hotel Saturday evening with an elegant banquet.  Mr. Cregar is one of those “hale fellows well met,” and the function Saturday evening was in the^ nature of a farewell or goodbye to a few  of the many friends he made while    __  here, most of them being connected  with the cement company.    j    The    freshman    class    of the Normal  Those present as guests were: A. entertained their friends informally R. Chandler, M. O. Matthews, W. Saturday evening, in the reception Reith, C. Rodarmel, O. Rayless, S. parlor. The room was decorated in Smith, H. Sarrett, C. Stewart, Tom autumn leaves and the class colors,  I King, A. Dlerfenderfer, W. W T hit- maroon and silver. Aprons and over-aker and Marvin Brown.    I    alls were the insignia of the even-  At Mr. Cregar’s instigation Man- ing, and old-fashioned games were ager McFarland had prepared a played and enjoyed by all. Refresh-  NORMAL FRESHMEN  bald Bonds of Muskogee, former law partner of Tom Leahy, was today nominated by the department  king, and we dare say    that every    were served,    inose present  man present did justice    to the OC-    JJ. iss f s     ^^ie    Wauson. Inez    Marsh,  cngion    Virgie    Smith,    Inez Bowser.    VoTtena  Mr.' Cregar will leave    for Chica-    i stu >'    Hallie    Cooper Violet    Knight.   ....... .    J“» u 5e     ror    lae     “I-""-,"    ™    Bessie    Kitchens,    Thelma    Auten,    Re-  Soviet forces fighting desperately  bloPkade .    the    German    peace    treaty,    it    was    .Greaten!    tenor    concert    ever    given    in     Uuited     states    attorney    for    the    easing*)    within    the    week,    and    with    him     becca    Lancaster    Cora    StaTritt   ident i would see about the hunger immediately after the senate ratifies Althouse Concert perfect dream.  0 f justice for the appointment of  United States attorney for the east-     i   em district of Oklahoma. It ta ex-    win go the good    wiahM of the many     Jewe ,  pharogh  bassie    Mae‘Bolton!    ___ __ pected tha his nomination will be    friends he made    during his stay rn    p] nrpn#%A  Mnnnev Rata    Sutherland  Psarskoe-Selo and Pavlovsk south J. on  7 nT *> rV ene but that he had * time prohibition act provided that itl Manager Metropolitan Opera House,    confirmed by tho senate at an early    the city,  of Petrograd and appear to be in  cons | stent ] y  advised that the presi- should be annulled by the president!    10-28-lt    date, as both Senators Owen and  a position to continue the defense  den ‘ t .  d offtceg  ^  accepte d. of the city for an indefinite period.__  Furious fighting is going on in and around Kiev which was taken last week by General Denekine’s forces.  Lettish troops below Riga have maintained their control of the right bank of the Duna river.  MAYOR INVITED TO STATE CONFERENCE  i Gore a.e lavoiable to his appoint-  D ii rant    Democrat:    Senatorial    went,  demobilized. Congress was informed i speeches against the League of Na- MUSKOGEE, Okla., Oct. 2<.  when peace had been declared and when the army and navy had been  forcement bill that demobilisation; cosily if sold even at  by the yard.  CIVIL SERVICE EXAMINATION FOR P. O. CLERK £ CARRIER  An examination for post office  yesterday    by    the    President    in    his! lions    would    not    bring    much    by Archibald Bonds, who has been ap-   1  message vetoing    the    prohibition    en-l weight,    but    they    would    be    quite! pointed to succeed W. P. McGinnis,   ......«....    ^     ra t e     resigned, as United States district  I attorney for the eastern district of I Oklahoma, had not received official ■“’ notification of his appointment but expressed his intention to accept when seen this evening. He will take office November I, when the  of the army and navy had been completed.  The White House announcement clears up any doubt as to whether the war would be ended legally with the ratification of the German treaty. Some officials had expressed  ___________        Mayor    Kitchens    has    received a ______ ________________________  clerks and carriers will he held at telegram from Governor Robertson opinion that the war emergency the post office in this city on Nov.    asking him to attend a conference     wou j d not b e    over until the    treaty  22. 1919.    concerning the proposed coal strike     with  Austria had been acted    on    by  Age limit, 18 to 45 years    on    the    to be held at McAlester tomorrow.    . be  senate.  date of examination.    The mayor is asked to have a num---  Married women will not    be    ad-    ber of representative citizens from    NATIVES OF    GUAM ENTER  mined to the examination.    this county attend the conference.    OKLAHOMA    UNIVEKHITY  Applicants must be physically It is hoped by the governor that j     -......—-  sound, and male    applicants must    some plan    may be devised at the    a? th* Amorist cd Pre*  not be less than    5 feet 4 inches    conference    either to prevent the STILLWATER, Okla., Oct.    27.—  in height in bare    feet, and weigh    strike or to    terminate it aa speedily    pj ve  boys, natives of    Guam,    have  not less than 125    pounds without    bb possible    Both miners and mine    j ug t entered Oklahoma    Agricultural  overcoat or hat.    operators    are    invited    to    attend    the  For application blanks and forj conference, full information relative to the el  and Mehcanical College here for four years* training, all .their expenses to be paid by ’’Uncle Sam.” The lads, aged from 16 to 19 years.  amination, qualification, duties, sal- KT. LOUIS WAITERS WANT aries, vacations, promotions, etc., $7.00 FOR HIX HOURS WORK were brought here by Glenn Briggs, address immediately, Mr. Earl T. iBz th* Associated Pre*    a resident of Guam, who said they  Sumner, Secretary. Board of Civil;    ST.    LOUIS,    Oct.    28.- Hereafter' would    return home to become teach-  Servlce Examiners, Ada, Okla.    when notables    visit    St. Louis wait-! era when their school course is fln-   --------- I     erfi w iu charge hostelries at which ished.  STILLWELL INDIAN    the guests are entertained a par- Speaking of the little island in  TO HU*XTCRD TEEHEE Ocular wage for serving them. This! the Pacific, Mr, Briggs* said natives Br sr*ei*J s*r*io*    j B  stipulated in a new wage scale locate Guam aa twenty-three days  W’ASHINGTON, Oct. 28.—Secre-    drawn    up by    the    local Walters’! from    San Francisco, seven days  tary Carter Glass today signified hit    Union,    which    states    that on such! from    Manila and six days from Ja  Aaa smi-lc*  VOtS O' JOfeWOCMt,  Thew.* awk st*i-utc «  JJ WUKN’Tn OB (VOS ,  TMK** Mg SNM-ltft  IN PAID-ABE KO SUBSCRIPTIONS, THCN AWI SKM-V.C*  *tVUCM    OO    CO    SAK    OW  HONS INDORSE THE . MANAGERIAL PLAN  The managerial form of govern-  Florence Mooney. Esta Sutherland, Gladys Crumley, Oma Adams, Mary Gentry, Thelma Mooney; Messrs.  I Paul Carson, Virgil Lee. Otis Floyd,  I Raymond Casidy, James Ragland, Ted Greer, Guy Young. Clay Wilmoth, Roy Loller, Lee \Vauson, Robert Wilmoth, Paul Carter, Wade Vaughn, Bill Summers; Miss Gamble, class sponsor; Miss Carney, adviser of women; Mr. and Mrs. Robinson and Pauline.  ment for Ada was unanimously in- YOUNGEST SOLDIER IN resignation of'“M^'ln^s "| dor,, ! d _ b . y th «.hf“ ClabJ°day_at    THE    WAR RETURNS HOME  effective.  willingness to appoint Jos. M. Lynch occasions, the waiters shall' be paid of Stillwell, Okla.. an Oklahoma $7 for six hours’ work.  Indian, to succeed Houston B. Tee- The    scale demands a 75    per cent  hee as registrar of the treasury.    I salary    increase and carries    a “holl-  Kenator Owen and the Oklahoma    day”    Clause, which also    demands    the    aoli la    unused.    So    great    would  delegation are pleased with the ap-    $7 for six hours’ work    on New    be    the yield    lf    the    land    were    prop-  pan. ’’This is the only means of location the natives give,” he said. “The chief industry on the Island is agriculture, but the fertility of  Bonds, who is now a member of the firm of Campbell, Leahy and Bonds, of this city, has been prominently associated with Oklahoma history for many years. He served  pointment and Representative Scott Year’s Eve, Victory Day, Labor Day, Ferris when seen today  Ka | d  Lynch I the Fourth of July and Veiled is one of the most reputable attor- Prophet’s night, an annual local neys in the state and one of the social event.  truest and hest men and will he a The present scale is $10 a week, credit to Oklahoma in his' new po-' Several restaurants have promised to  aition.  erly tilled that the United States government has sent these boys to the Stillwater college to learn proper methods of farming.”  csss  WRATHER FORECAST  its regular meeting at the Harris     By News ’ Special Service  Hotel. The question came up on a    MESQUITE, Tex., Oct. 27.—Mar  mot ion to indorse the action taken Davis, 18, said to have been by the directors of the chamber    probably the youngest soldier in  of Commerce last week when they the regular army during the war, indorsed the managerial plan. At has returned to his home here af-Three”'yeani* M ’ county* Judge' of j  toda y’• meeting of the Lions not a tor oversea service from June 26, Rogers county, Claremore being his!' ot ®.  was  ®f 8t  *1 negative.    I, J’  ir ^ ien land ^d in France.  old home town Later    aa a    member     The ma t {er of  a municipal hospi-    He is a son of State Representative  of the thlrd    legislature,    he w^    ^  E ' ^ ^ ° f f Sf  Me8 “  I responsible    for    the    locating    of    the     by     ^ imbi fL    who had been quiter, and was 15    years old    when   1  capital    at    Oklahoma    City,    being    SSS?* ,El?    SHES*J?  he  Kirtled,  | chati man    of    the    building    committee.     GJsti 8 a te the egal phases of the    Assigned to the Twenty-Eighth In  He was    assistant    United    States    dis-    ti    ISIL?/ i i.     fantry *  First  Division, Young Da-  'trict attorney    in 1914    while D. H.    *    ^  was  among the first doughboys  to be Preferred to a city hospital.     to reach France . He took part in  # ihL  flve ma J° r  engagements and was  J? Th*?    wa 0     mounded in the great Argoone-  o* Th© count j hospital project was    _ _ _ _    ^  indorsed by the county medical asso-    ®    J ♦ ti. «  elation two' months ago and there    his wounds about the time the arba* been quite a hit of agitation     re * oine J*    „ tbe   concerning the matter.    Twenty-Eighth at Verdun, and ”hi-  The celebration of armistice day     k * d ”  into  Germany with the Army  was another ^natter considered by  of  occupation.  the Lions. The idea of '©elev ating    Telling    how he    decided    to enter  the “lith” was heartily Indorsed    service, the lad said, nochalant-  and a committee was appointed to  confer with similar committees of *     4 *I was    playing    baseball    one day  the    American Legion    and the Cham-1 when it suddenly    occurred    to me  ber    of Commerce to    arrange a suit-1 that I was going    to war.    I wen*  able program.    j    down and asked the man about  —---------  —    .. ■■ - .    |    enlisting and was told I would have  Muskogee Times-Democrat:    The    to go to Dallas. I had a friend in  Linebaugh held that office. Later he held the same office under W. P. McGinnis, the present incumbent, for a time, leaving to enter the present law firm. •  Don't let that room stay raeant j accept the new scale, It was said, j when a News Want AA will rent It  NEW YORK DRUG CLERKS  VOTE TO GO ON STRIKE Bv th* A*oci*ted Prat*  NEW YORK, Od.2 8.—A strike that Will vitally affect New York's millions was voted early today by represenUtivee of 4,500 drug clerks. After an all night meeting the men voted 1,430 to 70 to walk out during the week leaving the date to be determined by their officers.  The clerks demand an 8 hour day, a dosed shop and an average increase in wages of 35 per cent. Soda clerks, cashiers and other em-Probahly freezing tonight with ployees in drug stores are included rising temperature Wednesday. I in the union membership.  allied powers, which includes the United States, have now started in to beat Germany in the commercial  the recruiting office here and that is the reason I got in so young I gues-I had a time with my folks, howev  race, by talking and striking, while er, they didn't want me to go and Germany is working.    ti    had    to    get    their    consent.”   

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