Ada Evening News, November 19, 1919 : Front Page

Publication: Ada Evening News November 19, 1919

Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - November 19, 1919, Ada, Oklahoma A Brand New Print of Charlie Chaplin in" Shoulder Arms” Liberty Theatre Thursday and Friday—Also Paramount Feature Program DailyWat gfoa evening VOLUME XVI. NUMBER 214ADA, OKLAHOMA, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 19,1919 THREE CENTS THE COPY ■■ IOU FIW TOK DOPE IS IX EA Vim OK TOK VISITORS BIT PEDAGOGS EXPECT TO OVERCOME BY BEING AT HOME. The Pedagogs came through the game with the high school in excellent physical condition and are expecting to be in the Pest trim of the season for their big game of the year Friday when Want land brings his team from Edmond to the local field. Conn Roach demonstrated in the high school game that he is getting back into shape to go through a hard game. Kidd, the regular center, who was held out of the local game because of a bad knee, is improving aud will doubtless be able to get into the big fray In good condition. "Heinie*’ Heard, who has had a stiff knee for several weeks, is also improving and should have his old-time form when the whistle blows Friday. Wantland's team will come to Ada with tile odds somewhat in their favor based upon the record.*' of the two teams. The two direct lines on the teams are through Kendall and Southwestern. Kendall defeated East Central 58-0 and defeated Central 67-7. This shows them up about even. But East Central was defeated by Southwestern 6-2 and Central won from Southwestern 19-0. This is favorable to Central. Each team defeated the Catholics and the Baptists by practically the same score. However, this has always been the case when Central has come to WHIT BIE GOU MEN NOW HAVE IO SAY By the A mk>c is tad Pre** WASHINGTON. Nov. 19.—The scale committee of bituminous miners and operators in the central competitive field went into executive session today to negotiate a wage contract after federal fuel Administrator Garfield had urged upon them the necessity for adjusting their differences and producing the coal needed by the country* Speaking with the authority of Psreident Wilson's cabinet Fuel Administrator Garfield told representatives of the bituminous operators and    miners    here    today    that “the people of the United States must hate aud will have coal" and as long ac the government stands they will not    be prevented    from    getting it by    anything    the operators or min ers may do.” Dr. Garfield explained that his purpose was to furnish the conference with the data which he would use in determining what wage increases. if any. could be bourne prop* rly by the public. Dr Garfield said he was not yet prepared to    say    what    conditions could reasonably be made in the price of coal as all the necessary information was    not    in hand. One    of the items    not    yet    determined,    he said. was    that of    the federal    income Taxes for    191s* w hich the oper ators have claimed should be included in the cost of operation. The government has disputed this. RHODE ISLAND MEX EIGHT PROHIBITION I HEY CANT GET BY WITH THAT KIND OF STUFF WITH THIS BIRD! Ada. In ii let the dope ha IS USUI illy been mud i more si longly in fa VOT of th* e \ isi rors. On I two of the t h vee occas; ions I that Cei ttral has ap pea red here East Central has bec n able to upset t he dope si md this year the team is expecting to do the same. AMERIC AN REAPE DELEO ITES WHX SAIL POR HOME SOON By lh** ii—ri»Til Prat* PARIS, Nov. 19. The American delegation to the peace treaty are to sail Tor nome on December 2»»-26. it was learned today. The British delegation will probably leave France about the same time, although no official announce ment has been made. The American delegation will sail on the transport American from Brest. CHIC AGO TIRE AXD RIBBER CXI. PAYS BILL By the Associated Pre** CHICAGO. Nov. IS.— All claims except one for the eleven deaths growing out of the collapse and fall here last August of a balloon owned by the Goodyear Tire and Rubber Company have been ordered settled for $70,000, it was announced today. The families of of the elevren victims agreed to abide by the findings of an arbitration board. NOTICE. Having resigned a.- manager of Ada Milliner Co. to enter another line of business I take tho method of thanking the patrons of this mill for the very cordial treatment and iberi.I patronage accorded me. The Ada Mill Products can not be excelled when it come- to high quality. My successor, Mr. Anderson. comes highly recommended as a mill man and a gentleman, he will make a valuable citizen. Yours truly, 11-19-lt    C.    H. BARNES. By the A>snci*ted Pre** BOSTON. NOV 19. The United States Circuit Court of Appeals today issued an order staying execution of the preliminary injunction granted by Judge Arthur L. Brown i est raining federal officials in Rhode Island from enforcing the prohibition act. UNITED STATES EULL AI >M IXISTR ATTON BUSY By ; ie Am*‘rutted Pre** DULUTH. Minn., Nov. 19 All supplies of bituminous coal from the docks at the bead of the lakes to industries over the northwest regarded as non-essential, were cut off under order this morning by VV. H. Groverman, United States Fuel Administrator for the district.! Hay Barn Bums. The fire alarm sounded at ll o'clock this morning when a hay j barn belonging to M P. Donaghev.j across the street from the Ada Greenhouse, had caught fire. It was set by some small boys playing in it. The barn, including 50 bales of hay, was destroyed with a loss of about $100 00. tieing a total loss, as there was no insurance. A large barn close by was saved by the prompt action of the Ada fire department who applied chemicals, etc.. to save it Mi. Don ag hey and Mr. Pit! especially appreciate the work of the lire boys. The fire was outside the city limits and the fire department did not have to respond to the call. Fortunately the wind was blowing in a favorable direction or the large barn and residence would probably have caught fire also. Marriage License*. I Marriage license was issued to Mr. J. N. Covalt of Muskogee mid Miss Dorothy Stevens of Kansas City, Mo. MEDALS FOB BRAVERY AWARDED AI DETROIT By the Associated Press DETROIT, Nov. 19.—Medals for bravery and devotion on the war fields of France or elsewhere will be presented to eight Young Men’s Christian Association workers in the fortieth international Y. M. C. A., convention which opened here today. Award of these medals was made some time ago. The presentation will be made before an audience of 5,000 delegates from Canada, the United States and its island possessions. The golden cross of officers of the Royal Order of the Redeemer will be presented to Elwood S. Brown, head of the Y. M. C. A. athletic work in France; and Wilbur A. Reynolds, of Detroit; athletic worker with the 5th and 6th marines, part of the Second division of the United States army. These crosses were conferred on them by King Alexander of Greece in recognition of their work with the allied armies. French war crosses awarded by Marshal Petain for courage and gallantry under fire will be presented to Richard G. Shreve, Rochester, N. Y.; Carl D. Lytle, North Brook-| field, Mass.; Rev. J. Mandeville Barker, Uniontown, Pa.; Thomas W. Wilber, New Britain, Conn.; W. R. Farmer, Pittsburgh, Pa.; and Rev. Merver G. Johnson Baltimore, Mr. Leaders in industry, education and the church will participate in the convention. How to make the Y. M. C. A. an agency for keeping young men in country districts where they can help to produce the food of the nation and the world is one of the important questions for consideration. This will be discussed by Colonel Clarence D. Ous-ley. Assistant Secretary of Agricul- I H. S. LOSd IO LU. I. IRVING OUTPLAYS WILLARD AND TAKES THE GAME, 36 TO 6. NORMAL NOSES OUT VICTORY BY TOUCHDOWN Football day in Ada proved to be a real sporting occasion, one of the greatest the local sfportsmen have ever enjoyed. The Normal managed to push over one touchdown and defeated the High school lads, 6 to 0. Irving school sent over a well trained bunch of lads and took the game from Willard by a score of 36 to 6. The ward school boys demonstrated great football ability, ran good interference and otherwise played scientifically. The Normal-Hlghschool game was hotly contested from the beginning. The first quarter saw the ball go back and forth', up and down the field. The Normal showed more punching ability and was faster in. making end runs, birt the Highschool boys got away with some passes for good gains. Neither side was able to put the ball over this period. Soon after the beginning of the second quarter, Vernon and Heard rushed headlong through and around the Highschool line and Heard shoved the sphere over in the northeast corner. Vernon failed to kick goal, leaving the score 6 to 0. After this neither side was able to make a counter. Towards the last of the game, the Highschool boys rushed the ball almost entirely across the field on passes, trick runs ana occasionally by tearing a hole in the heavy Nor- DALLAS, TEXAS IS ll MEETING THE GOAL FAVOR OF OPEN SHOP SITUATION AT LONE BANDIT HOLDS E! NP PASSENGER TRAIN mal line. At one time the ball was ture. who will endeavor to explain on the Normal’s 4-yard line, but a how to make country-life attractive, punt out saved the day. Most of Other questions to be considered I the last half was played in Normal include old age pensions for paid territory, j workers of the association, for which j Tile Highschool lads showed a bit jit is proposed to raise $3,740,000, bettei team work, the carriers of ! extension of the association to other; the ball never failing to follow the lands; possibility of employing wo-1 interference and very seldom fail- men secretaries; stabilization of the men in industry; stamping out of Bolshevism; assimilation of the men of the armies into civilian life, and similar problems. The work of Americanization in industrial centers, ing to make a small gain. Orr, Mallory, Crawford, Cunning and Derrick divided honors in advancing the sphere, while Oliver proved one of the greatest defensive players of the game. Time after DALLAS. Tex., Nov. 18.—Dallas, OKLAHOMA CITY, Nov. 19.— ^ By the Auociatfd Pr«u will have the distinction of being The Governor is enclosing you aj CHEYENNE. Wyo., Nov. 19.— the first large “open shop” city in copy of his proclamation for “Fuel Seven posses ana a troop of cavalry the country.    Day,**    November 26th. in which he•    .    .    „    „    .    .    „     . Business men and industrial chiefs1 urges every community to lay aside !ro 11 *orhiiiUMriV°hr«QiIi«rH*fe?n n „     _a     Lu    . k ., *.    a*..    andi    ing    the    hills    and    brushlands    in    a at a meeting today, agreed to no.all other work longer treat with organized union gather wood, or make other arrange-}    bandit6 Jh'' labor.    (monte    by installing oil stoves, oil £1 iian hC “Continued and unreasonable    de-    burners    or any other substitute    for*iff* , .    v    »»    f Union in ands of labor unions menace    the    coal.    Central train    No.    19, the    Los Angeles Limited,    and    escaped    into the including the use of    moving pie-    time he tore    the    plays of    the    Nor- tures in the plan, also will be giv-    mal into shreds,    blocking    forward en attention.    j passes and catching men some dis- The convention is to close the tance behind the line. McKendree evening of November    23, with 501 was another    who    seemed    to    fear evangelistic meetings    in churches    t nothing and    was    a power    in    both of Detroit. POTO RUMANIA OH MAP sleeping car by smashing a vestibule; ‘window, fired on roof of car to ter- Iiy *he Asaor,a,f^ Pre** rify the passengers, and “forced all    LOI    IS.    Mo..    Nov.    19. offense and defense. For the Normal, Vernon was plainly the star, followed closely by Heard and Toliver. Vernon made mighty gains around the ends, outrunning the entire field, but now and then he forgot and lost ground on running backward. Roach was i unable to stay in the game more than a fraction of the time, being I supplanted by Montgomery. Mont-j gomery handles the team with great Basic generalship, but has not had the ,    I...,    information,    oonrprnim-    th* New experience in pulling off fake runs old men, women and children, sol- information concerning me New ,    *    u.,r!rrflV*fi the ji„„„ —,      n,---------*.j Rumania and its trade possibilities    Loach    has    had.    Hdrteiti\es, According to the decision, union! We must meet this situation in some men will have to work with non- way. so tin p ople will not suffer union men, if they work at all in from cold or lack of fuel to cook Dallas. It was said strikes were ex- with. Even should the miners return ported but industrial concerns were to work in tho next ten days, the.- .    .    «    „ pre iia red to meet them.    gap made in th* production at    time1 j not * rob these he told the Pas    for Amebean manufacturers was    the    running mate of Heard, made '    ...... “*•'*    sanger*. As Carlisle stood in the    Riven    by Louis H.    Van Norman, a    good gains when he was sent dash- i est i bu Ie a passenger fired at close    ,rade    commissioner    of the depart-!    ing    madly through the line, but his range and'the bandit is said to have    mont    of Commerce,    before the For-    end    runs often failed as a result of escaped. Passengers are positive thai    Trade    Bureau    of    the    Chamber    his attempting to circle all opposi- »oui descriptions the bandit is the of Commerce here recently. Mr. lion, thereby losing ground, one who escaped from the state -Forman went to the Balkans last. The Normal line was superior to penitentiary at Rawlins recently. January and returned last month, that of the city lads. King and Tol-- -    ’    I "New Rumania is as large as Italy liver are no faster than McKen- Labor leaders predicted tonight cannot be entirely filled this winter. there would be a general walkout Thanking you *o stress this mat that would result in complete tie-up ter, brim nit ’ to the attention of the aud paralysis of business in Dallas., people the necessity of making some They said unions in other cities! provision at this time, I am, might be called upon to go out in sympathy. The building trades crafts would be called out Wednesday, the\ said. Yours very truly, J A. Whitehurst, U lair nan Strate Council Defense. THE NON-ADVERTISING MAN In a non-advertising town, the easy going merchant would live a comfortable life unless he spoiled his peace of mind by cherishing ambitions. If he kept a clean looking store, on a good location, he would get his share of the trade. Business would go by luck and chance and personal friendship and habit. The store that had the best location would get the most trade. People would buy at the store where they could save the most steps. They would not go around a corner to get better values, because they would not “know those values were there. Retail trade would come down to a dead levil of uniformity. A man who aid his best and gave good values would be pretty sure of a meager living. But there would be no chance for him to get ahead. He could not get any public support to back him up when he showed a spirit of enterprise. And the shopper, the buying public, does not have the advantages in a non-advertising town that he does in the advertising town. The business man in the nonadvertising town is a dead one, whether he knows if or not. WILL GERMAN TREATY BE CARRIED OOT? By tho Associated I’rem* LONDON, Nov. 19.—Great Britain and France are considering^ whether! they are not compelled to carry out the German peace treaty and operate! the League of Nations independently of the United States pending the decision of the American govern-* ment on its course. It is pointed out that matters are continually arising under the treaty which need immediate attention. It is considered that because of this fact it is no longer possible to delay making the pact operative. The opinion strongly prevails her©* that Great Britain will not accept any reservations made by the United States senate which would necessitate the negotiation of a new treaty as the British government, it is declared. has every present intention of abiding by the decisions of the Paris conference. The belief still exists here that the American government will ultimately take its place with the Allies. Meanwhile there ap]>ears to be a possibility that Gerat Britain and the others will proceed without the United States. MICKIE SAYS W N*NMM*T TW HtlGttfeOQS ID WO*, OEST START eOQROMltU' THEIR PAVER R£0VMfc\ MUTHX!** NA HXM OO Hjl GiT TVaExQ. GOSK MN QG\CKtW\ THE PRESIDENT IN II Mr. D. N. Davis of The Dally Oklahoman is in the city today on business for The Daily Oklahoman. Let a Want A a got ll for yon. and has a population equal to that j dree and Kerr, but they have more of Spain,” he said. “It is the richest | weight and more experience. To this country in natural resources of any extent only were they better. Roach of its size in the world. Its soil is at center for the Pedagogs had the the alluvial valley of the Danube, edge on Laird for the Highschool. needs no fertilizer and commonly when Crawford of the A. H. S. produces    enough foodstuffs to    feed wen^ into the    line at Center he was vumania and T^ave t>0 per    centja match for    tfte opponent. Brents of the otal available for export It and Ingram for the Nornml were a By th. AsMori.tcd Frau    eats enormous oil’field” enough Bas preUy even match for OHver and WASHINGTON. Nov. 19.-A let- lo JppTy 7u me Tndustries^usfn^    for.    the Highs“ .K ter form    President    Wilson, advising    gas in    the world, the whole forming' The game was uni(U*e 111 that the senators    to vote against ratification    a basic for credit unexcelled. J best of    feeling went the entire time. of the treaty with foreign relations! “Its need is manufactured prod-1®01*1 s*des Lave been trained in committee reservations was laid be-iucts and livestock, of which the c^eaa sportsmanship and every man fore a    conference    of    senatorial forces    Germans    stripped the nation almost' worked every    minute. It was a fight today    by    Democratic    Leader    Hitch-!    unbelievably. They took 90 per    cent'bY Normal    to uphold its past recook.    of the    locomotives and rolling stock ord as    the eader in athletic sports The    committee    program, the    of the    transportation system, mathe-iin this    Part of the state, and the President said in his letter, would provide not ratification, “but rather qualification of the treaty.” The conference had been called to decide upon final administration statistics in the fight for ratification matically all of the grains and! IOO percent effort of the High-seeds, all utensils from the kitchens, j school to uproot this and stand out th© linen from the beds, the nails! itsef as the “he coon” of the sports, from the walls of the houses. When The games were well attended, and the spectators were given plenty of thrills. RUSSIAN ARMY TROOPS GO OYER TO BOLSHEVIK! arrested, they carried away 37,000 acres of the country itself, the top-which is expected to come to an soil, which caused Von Mackensen end today or tomorrow. After the I to remark: I have left the map. president’s letter was    read,    there J The    Rumanians trust America. No were indications that unless a    com-j nation    ever entered trade relations promise could be effected, the sen-; with another having the same meas-,„ _ s , „ .tors would line up almost solidly; ure or pood will that the Rumanians, By    J against the ratification.    stand    ready    to    give    Americans'    HELSINGFORS,    Finland,    Nov.    17. ---I    When    American, French and British! Tlt    is reP°r*ed    here    tonight    that t INCTX NATI LEGION    BOYS    I    goods    are on the shelves, the A inert. I 20    000 troops    of    the    Northwestern RAID SOCIALIST QUARTERS can goods sell first.    Russian army of General Yudenitcli Rumania has been partialy nationalized. according to Mr. Norman, WK ATHER FORK! 'AST By the Associated Press CINCINNATI, O., Nov. 18.—Mem-: but there is no danger of Bolshevism bors of the American Legion, nearlyj invading the country. 300, led by officers, descended upon*    -_ Socialists here last night and two! Mrs. Anna Ingram left for Ft. hundred pounds of radical literature Worth today for a visit with her was thrown into the streets, a bou-1 mother. fire made and it all burned. Most of    ____ it had been printed for thecommun-l Mins Lots Pike of Stratford is in Cloudy and warmer tonight ist’s labor party of America. No one the city today between trains. Thursday warmer and cloudy except!was in the building when the raid in the northwest portion.    was    made. Let a Want Ad get it for yon. have gone over to the Bolshevik!. MANY KILLED AND WOUNDED IN ASSASSINATIONS PLA * By the Associated Press LONDON, Nov. 19.—In the a -tempt to assassinate Admiral Shol-oink, head of all Russian government, who until recently maintained its capital as reported in a wireless dispatch received here fro* I Moscow, ten officers and six soldie r were killed and twelve wounded. ;

  • Arthur L. Brown
  • Charlie Chaplin
  • Conn Roach
  • D. N. Davis
  • Dorothy Stevens
  • Elwood S. Brown
  • J. N. Covalt
  • King Alexander

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Publication: Ada Evening News

Location: Ada, Oklahoma

Issue Date: November 19, 1919

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