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Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - October 31, 1919, Ada, Oklahoma Booked For Four Daps, Yet Held Over and Kan For Eleven, That's What "THE MIRACLE MAN" Did at Tulsa, Its Great. Ctoning VOLUME XVI. NUMBER 198 ADA, OKLAHOMA, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1919 THREE CENTS THE COPY Union Miners' Officers From Further Action in Coal Strike ACTING PRESIDENT LEWIS SAYS ACTION ABROGATION OF RIGHTS. GOMPERS TO SEE ATTORNEY PALMER TODAY Open Your Mouth and Shut Your By the Associated Press. INDIANAPOLIS, Oct. 31., 3 p. tem- porary injunction obtained here today by the government cannot avert the strike of bitumi- nous coal miners set for midnight tonight, cording to John L. Lewis, acting president of j the United Mine Workers of America. Mr. Lew- is's announcement came shortly before he was served with a writ stopping strike activities at union headquarters here. "I regard the issuance of this injunction" Mr. Lewis said, "as the most sweeping abrogation of the rights of citizens guaranteed under the con- stitution that has ever been issued by any feder- al court. This instrument will not avert the strike of bituminous mine workers and will not settle the strike after it occurs." A. F. of L. Protests i WASHINGTON, Oct. 31.- Officials of thej American Federation of Labor protested to GREAT GENERAL BELIEVES 000 MEN WOULD BE EXOUGH ARMY TOO EXPENSIVE By iho Associated Press WASHINGTON, Oct. greeing with war department re- commendations for a permanent army of men, General John J. Pershing today told a joint meet- ing of the senate and house military committees that he thought the number could be placed "at an out- side figure Of to and possibly The General said the regular army should be sufficient to pro- tect the nation against sudden at- tack and to meet America's obliga- tions both on this continent and elsewhere and that this army should be backed up by "a trained citizen I reserve." The cost of maintaining a large army, General Pershing said, was an element which in his opinion would make it impracticable to set the figure any higher than RAILROAD ADMINISTRATION IS- SUES ORDER TO CONFIS- CATE RESERVE TO KEEP TRAINS GOING WASHINGTON, Oct. railroad administration today order- ed the confiscation of coal in transit where necessary to obtain a reserve supply to keep the roads in operation. In taking over such coal, exemp- tions will be made as far as possi- ble of coal destined to certain classes of consignees, based on the priority list established by the fuel administration. Director General Hines directed the following statement: "In order to interfere as little as possible with the normal course of coal traffic, the railroad adininistra- _ court on a charge (if tumult torney General Palmer today against the action; j T. Emon of the government in obtaining an injunction in Oklahoma Will Lose A Day by Strike By the Associated Press OKLAHOMA CITY, Okla. Oct. 31. economic loss or approximate- ly a day is expected to re- sult in Oklahoma, from the nation tion up to the present time has pe'r- mitted coal to go to the designated consignees. For the last two week1 equipment has been ex pedited so as to facilitate the max- imiim production of. coal. The re- suit has been an exceptionally heavy coal .production. "It having become necessary, however, to be prepared to insure against all temporary contingencies that the transportation service be protected, regional directors have now been instructed to see that leach railroad shall accumulate a necessary reserve of coal it is not already on hand, purchasing such coal it' possible, and otherwise .......ilng in Justice Anderson's' court on a charge (if assault on on: The, Kt'l.KS Ol-' U'.AH TIMES KK- KMI'mVKKKI) TO HANDLE SITl ATIO.V wide strike of miners, if the walk- The congregation of the Nnzarono i out goes into effect at tonight, as 'planned. Ten thousand, five hundred Okla holding coal in transit. The prac- tice thus resorted to practice i which railroads have always etn- 1 nl" iu emergencies, whether un- the Samuel Gompers, president of the Federation, did not accompany the delegation, but an en- gagement was made for him to see the Attorney General later in the day. Temporary Injunction. By Awoctatcd ProM INDIANAPOLIS, Ind.. Oct. temporary injunction restraining all activities of the United Mine I Workers of America was Issued Iu the Federal District Court here today on application of the United States government. Judge A. B. Anderson signed the order on the showing set forth by C B. Ames, assistant attor- ney general, that a national disaster was impending and on the broad general grounds that the govern- ment has the right to enforce from striking tomorrow, declared that thousands of Ohio miners could not be notified in time to prevent them from striking at midnight to- night. FarriiiKtcm Refuses -by I the senate pledging support to "national administration and all others in authority" In their efforts to meet the present "Industrial emergency." to attend these services. The ser- thousand five hundred men. em- suppiv upht, vice Saturday night begins prompt- in the county's thirty-eight j uge ly it o'clock. Sunday morning niines, will be Idle. ..5 produc plants and such portion of plants as em- heat and water for service at 11 o'clock. I'M POLICE COURT. Only one case was on the police court docket this morning. This was a charge against Wick Adair alleging that he ran his car with muffler open yesterday evening. He paid the regulation for "he misdemeanor. .IAP.-VN RATH-IKS THE GERMAN TREATY By the TOKIO, Japan, Oct. 31. The Emperor of Japan today ratified the peace treaty with Germany. .VuUoiml Gnnril Mobilized. D. C. Abney of Ada received or- ders this afternoon to join-his pany of the Oklahoma National I Guard at Pauls Valley. Mr. Abney Is an officer in G Company of the 2nd Oklahoma Infantry. It Is reported "THKT THA5S JCSt By tho AssociHted Trcw WASHINGTON, Oct. 31. By unanimous vote the senate Inter-j state commerce committee today re-1 Miners of coal county, according to reports reaching here, are pre- paring for a long strike. This county's dally output has been 500 tons and its mines employ 500 men. About tons of coal are mined annually in the McAIester district, where miners are employed. Smaller outside districts report men to go out, with no, re- serve on hand. 5. Producers and manufacturers of including refrigeration. "6. National, state, county and municipal government emergency re- quirements. "7. Bunkers, and other marine emergency requirements not speci- fied above. "8. Producers of news print pa- per and plants necessary to the printing and publication of daily newspapers. "Coal held in transit is not to be unloaded in storage, but held until actually needed, so that if its use is later found it can be BXCUSES WHY WE fused to grant the request of Re-1 DON'T GO TO CHURCH forwr-ded to presentatives of the railroad broth- -BALDWIN PIANO (both Uprights and always find them, de- erhoods that hearings be re-opened the anti-strike provision of the railroad bill which the committee recently reported to the senate. NOTICE The school of instruction at Ada Lodge No. 119, A. F. A. M. will be open for work at this even- ing. All Masons who are Interested are invited to be present. Odell Here Sunday. Dr A L. Odell of Tulsa will be. in Ada Sunday and will preach at the Presbyterian Church both morn- Ing and at night. Dr. Odell is one of the most clfted pulpit orators old. every way. 'vnd we '-1' consider the BALDWIN PIANO one of the best Pianos in after gold. ?rld. 1 llve on I am glad to sav this without any solicitation on the part aerd! firm but freely of my Own will. t'ours very truly. j w Roper of ua are pre; dren are in s things move 1 But when would that ever' visited Ada, and the an- nouncement of his visits Ijere are always hailed with delight. Card of Thiuiks. svish to thank our many thnt the entire national guard or Oklahoma is mobilizing for duty in the coal fields. I ___ WEATHER FORECAST Fair tonight and much colder wit.l frost in south portion. Freez- ing In Berth portion. Saturday fair and cooler. frlonds in Roff and Ada for their kindnesses in the burial of our baby and granddaughter, and for the beautiful floral offerings. May God's richest blessings be and Mrs. B. F. Hatlitf, Roff; Rev. and Mrs. B, F. Stegall and sons; E. S. Ratliff and family. Th, cows, bawling for in t copy of Mr. Roper's letter. The Rev. Mr. he identical piano that was used and when to Seattle. Washington, knowing of the value of and for fear he would not find Baldwin quality for everything far west, he shipped the Ba.dwln piano with his other love my neigh of special value. a mind Baldwin.quality is ulway-s the best. Cash or old cow thati frlen' preaches to W M. take your b' Telephone 13 L. T. WAL TERS ISouth Townsend uaiv.it
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