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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - November 5, 1919, Ada, Oklahoma Are You Aware That u The Miracle Man 9 * Now Being Shown rn Ada Is the Biggest Undertaking Since the “Birth of a NationT Che Uba Chernites JVetoes VOLUME XVI. NUMBER 202 ADA, OKLAHOMA, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1919 THREE CENTS THE COPY Coal Strike on For a Long Time; Miners and Government Are Firm GOVERNMENT WILL NOT VACATE THE INJUNCTION AND THE MINERS WILL NOT CALL OFF STRIKE. TRUE TO HIS COLORS A Motion Picture Comedy in Four Reels By the Associated Press WASHINGTON, Nov. 5.—The Government cannot accept the proposal of organized labor to end the coal strike bv vacating the injunction against the officials of the United Mine Workers of America. Assistant; Attorney General Ames, in the absence of Attorney General Palmer, announced today that the government could not abandon its position, because the strike was in violation of law. Ames issued the following statement: ... . , “The strike is a violation of law. As long as it continues, we are going to proceed in the courts. _ The dispute between the mine owners and workers is an entirely different question that they can settle in their own* way. The Government cannot tolerate continued violations of the law, such as this strike constitutes. ^ Refusal of the Government to vacate the injunction means a long fight in the coal fields while its with-! drawal would have opened the way for settlement of the strike within forty-eight hours, according to VV a1-j lace, executive representative of the United Mine Work-j ers of America. “If the injunction were withdrawn, the scale committees could get together in twenty-four hours andj settle their differences at one meeting,” Wallace as- se r ted. ' “The miners committee with power to accept the newt agreement could call of the strike without referring; the question to a convention,” Wallace said. The demands were a five-day week, a six-hour day; and a wage increase of 60 per cent. W allace explained, j however, that these demands were not arbitrary, but; were put forward as a basis of negotiation. Labor leaders here who had taken a hopeful view of the strike; situation were plainly disturbed by news that the de-j partment of justice would let the injunction stand. All agreed that it would keep the strike going for some; time. This also was the view of the operators._I NEW PRESIDENTIAL CANDIDATE SATS STRIKES PART OF PROGRAM FOR A PROLETARIAT RULE. SECRETARY OF STATE SAYS ALL FOUR PROHIBITION MEASURES CARRIED BY BIG MAJORITIES. By News* Special Service LOWELL, Mass., Nov. 5.—Senator Miles Poindexter of Washington, addressing a republican state rally here recently, charged that “innumerable instances of government aid and sympathy for revolutionary anarchists have given tremendous encouragement to the lawless movement until it has become the chief political issue of our times.” He cited the action of the administration officials in behalf of Robert Mincy!, accused of attempting to incite sedition in the American army, and the case of Thomas Mooney in California. It was Senator Poindexter’s first public utterance since he became a presidential candidate. “Mr. Gompers, the president and spokesman of the American Federation of Labor,” he said, “championed the right of the police to strike. This principle, if accepted, would at | once put the enforcement of law j and the preservation of the peace in the hands of the American Federation of Labor and its subsidiary unions. This would be but an ex-] emplification and phase of direct action. It is a revolutionary movement. “The great mass of American labor is sensible and patriotic. A species of government within govern By the Associated Press COLUMBUS, Ohio, Nov. 5.—Ohio yesterday voted to remain in the dry column by a majority which may reach three times the size of that which it voted prohibition a year ago, according to incomplete and unofficial returns today at the office of the secretary of state. Secretary of State Smith, said today that partial returns to his office from half of the counties in the state, indicated a dry majority of all four prohibition measures of approximately 75,000. In addition to defeating the proposed repeal of state-wide prohibition, Ohio apparently Voted by a big majority to uphold the action of the legislature in ratifying the federal prohibition amendment and to kill a proposal for the manufacture and sale of beer containing 2 3-1 per cent alcohol. All the prohibition proposals were initiated by the “wets.” ment, the tyranny of walking dele-! ARKANSAS JURIES QUICKLY RE TURN VERDICTS AT HELENA. FIRST VERDICT IN EIGHT MINUTES. LOOKS NOW UKE TAMMANY GOT A GOOD LICKING Where Do the Old “Gin Heads** Get Stuff That Kicks UNOFFICIAL RETURNS INDICATE RESULTS SHOW THAT FEO MJC THE ELECTION OF BEPUBLI- ARE OPPOSED TO ANARCHY CAN GOVERNOR BY RIG THOUGH Cl OAK KR IN MAJORITY'. UNION GARB. ••Where do’ they get the stuff and By th# Adiated Pr*-s By th* Abated Pm with 25 districts missing. Tammany LOUISVILLE Kv Not 5.—With BOSTON, Nov. 5.—Governor Cal- Hall lost all contests for seats on of one vin Coolidge, republican, who made! the Supreme Court Bench in the ten counties missing out of one vtn^ of * law a nd order the «ole; first and second Judicial districts. hundred and twenty, unofficial re* | Rgue ^ cam paign, was reelected James A. Foley, son-in-law of turns today gave Edwin P. Morrow, vesterday a plurality of 124,173 Tammany leader Murphy, scored a republican, a majority or oyer Richard h. Long, democrat, j moderately easy victory over James votes over Governor James B. Blae*. Th ^ reviged vote Q f t j, e st ate com- O’Malley, bis opponent for surro-democrat. in the race for governor , g fQr Coo|ldRe 317,847; for! Kate of x ew York County. He was °* *? e *I t uck i y ' # - .Kirtv L° n g’ 193.674. 'about the only comfort Tammany Unofficial returns Trom thirty] The vote given Governor Coolildge; found in the result of yesterday's counties ^raie the sta e p - waa lhe largest ever cast for a gov* i election, for Henry H. Curran, Re-hibition amendment was defeated in thU R tato. although his ------- «—‘ By th# AtuM>riKt#d I’m* NEW YORK. Nov. 5.—Only an of fie a1 count will determine whether Tammany Hall failed yesterday in its efforts to elect a president of what is it?” the Board of Aldermen. On the That s just what the chief of po-face of virtually complete returns,; lice and his force want to know, ! Representative LaGuardla, tho Re- but what they seldom find out. . . publican nominee, defeated Robert! Since the firs, of July, when the for burglary and grand larceny L. Moran, Democrat, by 5.130 votes lid went on with a bang all over These boys have no business in gates in the labor organizations, has coerced and intimidated many lobor-ers to Quit work when they really wanted to work. “The suffering that will be caused - ! by the miners’ strike will not fall , „ . , 0 \ upon the rich, who have prepared ,al s ® rvl “ themselves* against its consequences, HELENA, Ark., Nov. 5.-—Rapid , but upon the millions of poor. This progress marked the trials Monday ; and other strikes which are plung- ot cases growing out of the recent ling the nation into industrial chaos,* race disturbances south of this city, j are not really controversies about j one negro being convicted of first de j wages and hours of labor, but are! gree murder after eight minutes’ de-| fomented by anarchistic agitators as liberation by a circuit court jury. lOljNG OONVIv'lSi a Part of the program to “abolish Five others were found guilty on a i t he wage system” and to establish; similar charge, all at the same time I the “dictatorship of the proletar-j after the jurymen had been out sev-” ; en minutes. The verdict means elec- “The right of the laboring men trocution for the six negroes. to quit work when they choose to in the first of the two cases tried in this free country is undoubted.! today, that of Frank Hicks, several The present leaders of labor, how- witnesses for the state testified they saw Hicks fire the shots, the morn-in of October I, which resulted in GOVERNOR GIVES PAROLE TO FIVE OKLAHOMA CITY. Nov. 5.— When Governor Robertson visited the state penitentiary at McAlester recently his attention was attracted to five boys whom he found upon investigation, were 16, 17 and 18 years of age. They were serving; terms of from two to, five years ernor in ,w,uv. .« this state, although by a majority of 15,511. plurality has been exceeded. Another amendment voted on was * ^ * opposed Governor Coolidge that of providing for the remova ypar and was defeated by a plu- of peace officers who failed to pro- ra ii ty G f 17,035. In his campaign tect prisoners from mob*, and in-j appealed particularly to the! complete returns indicated that 1 f la.l>or vote on the ground that! ; Governor Coolidge had shown bos-' tiltty to organized labor in de-1 ; nouncing the striking Boston policemen as deserters. Although the democrats gained four seats in the house of representatives, the republicans gained three 1 in the senate and will have their | usual large majority in both; branches. publican, wag elected President of the Burrough of Manhattan. was adopted by a large majority. Roff Soldier Is Pleased With the Hospital Service Registering Bonds Present Work At City Hall the United States, this country is supposed to he as dry as the proverbial powder horn, but the fact that almost every day some old “Gin Head” pleads guilty in the city court of being spiflicated, it's | a cinch that this particular spot on God’s footstool aint as dry as it might be. The officers know than they don’t get it at the city lake, for It has long been known that all the contents of the lake is good for is swimming, and at this late season it isn’t even good for that. Sometimes the lynx-eyed policemen find a keg of “Choc” in a pregnant state of fermentation, but con-noiseurs inform us that Choctaw beer won’t make a man whip his wife or lay in wait in secluded spots along the street until the theatre is out and the Chorus girls attempt * to run the gauntlet to their rooming houses. Occasionally a jug of ’’Jake” is haled into the sanctum of Hizzoner, the penitentiary,” he said, “and I also discovered after an examination of their cases that each had been punished sufficiently.” Paroles were granted each. The youths are: Jodie Bowers, 17, Choctaw county, two years, burglary; Pete J. Bierman, 16, Okmulgee county, grand larceny; Claude Coomes, 16, grand larceny, two years; Frank Sweeney, 18, Garvin county, burglary, two years; Austin Ayers, 17, Nowata county, five years. the death of Clinton Lee, an ex-sol-•dier of this city. The defense announced it had no witnesses, argument was waived, the jury was in- ever, are not satisfied with this. Many of them claim the right to prevent a laboring man from working, however dire the necessities of his family may be except by their permission and in accordance with the decision of a labor union. ; 4 . . , . . * . . "It is the duty of the government t jrd^o^ was returned “ under these circumstances to enforce I? S j returnea. the law. If an alien who has come! Defendants in the second case to our shores and seeks to subvert! were Frank, Moore, Ed Ilicks, J. E. our government is not satisfied witn Knox . Paul an< * Ed Coleman, this country to which he has cornel charged jointly with the murder of without invitation, the government Le e. Witnesses for the state testi- James M. Whelchel of Roff writes the local Red Cross Headquarters from the hospital at Alexandria, Louibiana that he is receiving the best of care at the hospital and is - hopeful of an early recovery. He is By th# A»*o#i*i#»i "iw* warm In his praise of the hospital WASHINGTON, Nov. 5.—■>Tempo-) service. rary legislation continuing the gov- Mr. Whelchel, who is a discharg- ernment guaranteed returns to the ed soldier, was sent to the hospital j railroads after their return to pfiat Alexandria last week. " 1 vate control January I, until aueh i time as congress can put through ll Registering bonds is the present' the * Mayor, and gossip along the I employment of the city clerk, W. B. curb has it that this is the most I Jones. The bonds recently voted by j popular exhilirant extant so far as the city have been received and j Ada is concerned. 1 are now being registered. The value At any rate the drag net is out of the bonds is $335,opo and it will I abd the officers are going to make require 335 pages of the bond reg-ta desperate effort to ascertain lister to contain the entries. Quite a 1 whether or not our old friend John Railroad Pavpviiip Job of registering, as the official pen! Schaap of Fort Smith is cornering ludliruaa Revenue, her at the clty haU ig ready to; the market on bottled enthusiasm declare. ln lhese »> BrU - Citizens Jailed For Contempt; Not Dipping should, without hesitation, deport him back to the country from which he came. Those who are advising laboring men to resist the authority and law of the United States should be arrested under the statutes enacted for such purposes. “A man has a right to join a labor union and organize, if he sees fit. He also has a right not to join a union if he does not choose to do so; and the entire power of the State and Federal Governments should be used to guarantee this liberty to every laboring man in the land." fled that Moore, Knox and Hicks acted as leaders in the incident, arguments for a verdict of second degree murder were presented by the counsel appointed for the defense, st ructions were given the jury, and a verdict of first degree murder was returned in seven minutes. Indictments have been brought against 122 persons, mostly negroes, as a result of the disorders. Senate Committee Will Guarantee A Correction. The list of business houses appears g in the News a few days ago, agreeing to close at given hours, should have contained the name of Drummond it Alderson. This firm's name was unintentionally left out in WEATHER FORECAST Partly cloudy and* warmer except in the northwestern portion. Thursday generally cloudy but fair in the northwest. D. R. Smith was brought to Ada last night by Deputy Sheriff C. W. Chandler and lodged In the county Jail. There are two charges against Smith—one of refusing to dip cattle and the other of contempt of court. The second charge was a development of a divorce case in which Smith appeared as defendant. In the adjudication of that case Smith was ordered to pay monthly alimony of $26.00, and attorney’s fee of $25.00, and $15.00 to defray the cost of transporting plaintiff's witnesses to the trial. It is alleged that Smith failed to pay this money as per the court order and the commitment for contempt followed. Rioting Broke Out At Youngstown, O., Again This Morning IBI JERSEY ELECTS Once there was a town that had - permanent legislation, virtually was «... ... no street railway troubles. It had, decided upon today by the senate making up the forms. The News is no street railway.—Detroit Journal. 1 inter-state commerce committee. glad to correct the oversight. Bring , you 1 clean cotton ragi to hr Ada* New* office. We will pay .*ou Se a Bound. If it’s well casing or buckets you need. I have it.—Jim Emerson, one door cist of Harris Hotel. By the Associated P YOUNGSTOWN, Ohio, Nov. 5.— Rioting broke out at the plant of the Youngstown Sheet and Tube Company again today. Fifty women attacked the ehreiff and his deputies when the officers tried to keep them from preventing workmen returning to the plant. Red pepper was thrown into the eyes of the officers as the women tried to disarm them. By the Associated Press CANTON, N. J., Nov. 5.—Edward I. Edwards, Democrat, was elected Governor of New Jersey over Newton A. K. Bugbee, Republican. Wit 1 ! only forty-three districts in th ? state missing, Edwards has a plurality of 10,575. ft win pay -et* to warm wl AA aaI ss wa ssa se dhlssa IIT *1 —se th* FIRST COUNCIL MEETING WILL BE HELD IN PARIS By News* Special Service PARIS, Nov. 5.—The first me t tng of the Council of the league cf nations* will he held in Paris, the supreme council decided today. It dH not, however, fix a date for the
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