Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - November 22, 1919, Ada, Oklahoma Cbening 16 RETURNS THREE CENTS THE COPY Next, OPKKYTOUS1N NATIONAL MKKT-'xO ATTKXT1OX HAS NOT COXOKPK DK. TO WASHINGTON MAX OS OK T..K KOK IttM.KASK OK OO.V MINKKS. SCt, JKMxlNS. By ;hv WASHINGTON. Nov. 22. deadlock between bituminous oper- ators and miners in the central com- petitive field was forecast for to- day by Thomas R. Brewster. chair- man of tho operators, when tho joint scale committee met to dis- cuss wage proposals made yosrer- day hy Secretary of Labor Wilson. Bre'wster said Mr. Wilson's pro_- posal of ;i advance of 27 12-100 per cent for diners and SI.50 a day for day laborers was wholly unsatisfactory to the opera- Tors. He added that the increase amount to approximately forty per cent for machine miners the same us that proposed by the yesterday after their presi- dent. Jno. L. Lewis, had conferred with the labor secretary- SPKINT.FIEI.D. 111.. Nov. Predictions of an early settlement of the coal strike were received here today from Stevens Sullivan presi- dent' of Sprinzflelrt. sub-district of the United Mine Workers who is in Washington attending the confer- ence of mine officials and operators. Sullivan telegraphed officials of the miners here that he expected an agreement on a SI per cent increase and that work would probably be re- sumed within three days. Ity -hi- Assofintiil WASHINGTON. Nov. 22. Al- though the note sent by the Ameri- can government to the Mexican gov- eminent Wednesday, demanded the .immediate release of William 0. Jenkins, American consular agent ,lt rui'bla. was delivered to the Mexican foreign office tho same evening, the Mexico City press yes- terdixy said Jenkins still in the 'penitentiary, it was announced today the fta'te department. No reply, !to the America note has been re-; jeeived and there was no indication: I when one would be received. Officials reiterated today that thej 'department received no information; thaU would tend to sustain the; charges of Ftiebla state authorities; i that Jenkins was in collusion with, 'the bandits who kidnaped him and: ;held him for ransom, The Mexican foreign office hart! [advised the state department thatj it is taking action in the' case of' Kugene Lack, an American who was shot in Mexico on Nov. 14.1 and who died later at El Centro-i California. The Mexican note said a! proper authority had been notified of the shooting with a view to an "early settlement of justice." fto: CO1" Pftfc, m fc ,S V" IS rfv i OVFRWHTELMS RED TROOPS OX TROOPS OF ITALIAN 1NSTJKGKNT LINK HETWEEN OUEL ,AND VKKSIKIBB KKABY TO AT- TAMBAV IN SOUTH TACK FORCES OP THE RUSSIA. i .HKJO-SLAV. By tho Associated Prom 1 1y the Assodmed Press STOCKHOLM Nov I LONDON, Nov. situation Donekine commander of the entire: on the Ardiatic. as a result Of anti-Bolshevik armies on the south- Gabriclle D'Anunzio's coming has crn Russian front, claims to have reached a crisis. Private broken thru the red lines between, leave no doubt that he is determined Orel and Tambav, southeast of Mos-jto annex Dalmaua and attack Mon- cow, and to have routed tenegro. Bolshevik troops, accorcflng to a The Jugo-Slavs are reported to Helsingfors dispatch to the Svenska have concentrated troops and to Dagblad Recently, reports from! prepared to resist aggression. All- southern fronts have report says a republican un- peared to indicate that General dercurrent directed against the Itai- Denekine was being driven south- ian monarchy exists among the ward by the Bolsheviki. General Denekine reached Orel about a month ago, but there encountered such strong resistance that he was forced to resort to the defensive. Supreme Court Sustains Judge. By tho Associated Press Bismark, North Dakota, Nov. '22. North Dakota supreme court today sustained the action of Dis- trict Judge Nuessle of Bismark in ordering Governor Frazier to im- mediately return to private owners, the lignite coal mines which had been seized and operated, by the! state. i FILES SOU AGAINST HEARS1 Suit for Divorce. A suit for divorce was filed in' I he district court of 1'ontotOC county! November 11. with John Huffman., plaintiff, and Minnie Huffman, de-; DEFENDANT IN SUIT Bishop Reduces His Own Salary To Help Others Italian forces. It is stated in advices that fur- their aggression by the insurgents will be certain to precipitate hos- tilities with the Jugo-Slavs, who, however, it is declared, will direct their attack against D'Anunzio and not the Italian government. INDUSTRIAL THE BY 'ARE COOPERATING ST. LOUIS, Nov., crea- tion of an industrial adjustment commission in each state with a na- cratic leader Hitchcock, in a state- tional body as a. court of appeals jinent replying to the republican was urged before the American i leader, Lodge, said the peace issue Mining Congress here tonight by i ,-rtttinri in Allan nf ihp Gunrantv Trust Will Be Settled. By tho Ahsocitued Press WASHINGTON, Nov. fly Sorvioo NEW YOK. Nov. 2 The cnm-' Plaint in Charles F. Murphy's suit; aeainst William R. Hearst and las and Evening Journal was filed in the Supreme Court yester- day. Mr, Murphy contends that the editorial. "Swat the Boss." published 27. 1919, contained false state- ments concerning him in charging that he used his position as Tam- many leader to enrich himself. The editorial, it was said, was based on testimony given before trial in Louis D. Hartog's suit against Mr. Murphy in connection with "their investment in glucose. ilr. Murphy states that he is known 10 'his fellow citizens in New York and throughout the United States as well as in Great Britain, as !x man of integrity and honorable purposes. Let a Want Ad sell It for you on or about, the dav or August. 1P19. said defendant sold all their household goods while this plaintiff was off at work and srs? s: Sn-ciitl Service YORK. Nov. to recover services in arrunuiiu' the contract with Himous ford was ni wiic. M xs u Afwhiitxl rvi-r-s MVKKPnol, Nov. 22.-Tlie High: Kev. Franc. rhavasse. Bishop of are buying iverool. has voluntarily out his salarie I till- .UwcillH.il I'TOSS SPHINGFIELD, 111.. Nov. nf THirois Striking soil coal uuners of should be settled in the coming campaign, that he was sure that a compromise would be worked out and the ratification could be set- tled. Anotlior Wet Injunction. coa uuners By the AsgociKted through co-opera.uve LOUIS Nov. 1 Allen Walker of the Guaranty Trust Company, New York, in advocating a year's armistice between capital and labor. Each state commission would con- sist of one representative each of labor, capital and the state, with j two representing the public. The 2Z. Federal commis tho vicars _ diocese ma-y receive t i C- ll V I'l'OC'l V o i' v i' s i 11 v. i v. 111 i. year. He lias announced that SJO.OOoi slmvs ,1, Ine state of Illinois, accord- is for him anil that the; ies, co-operative wore men hero declare.. seventy co-operative remaining the sum can nu toward raised to secure salary of a year for every, elation. vicar and for '-aoli curate, i Uy eiimin. ii-ed by organized p0n0ck at. Kansas City, Kan- sas, telephoned to Internal Revenue Collector Moore, here shortly after noon today telling him that he had signed the order of injunction re- straining the district attorney and the collector from interf erring in the sale of and manufacture of beer of 2 3-4 per cent alcholic contents. Collector Moore stated that he would would have power ing to Duncan McDonald, secretary or the National Co-operative nsso- the middleman. he de-j fendant was in the habit of re-! ceiving mail from parties unknown to this plaintiff. plaintiff and defendant that Miss ricliford in 1 !U 5 asked her to be her (Miss I'ickford's) adviser and manager. She is alleged to have told the plaintiff thiit she t. in a rumor tha, Chn rUc Chaplin he is __............... time. Wherefore, plaintiff prays that ho be granted a divorce from said defendant. continued for 9 Why should the officers raid a negro crap grume and let the'light-fingered gentry who deal from the bottom of the deck go unchecked? Why should poor drunken Indians and dopy negroes be taken into police court and fined and let those who are clothed with high official authority get down in the alleys, debauch the name of Pontotoc county, bring our respectable citizenship into ridicule among the peo- ple of adjoining counties, rape the goddess of justice, and do other things that are scandalous and reproach- ful to civilization, go unfilled, -unjailed and honored as though high respectability had been maintained? Why should the negro choc makers be molested and the drug-store-bootlegger be allowed to go on in his damnable, home-breaking, man-killing, society-debasing business of peddling the rottenest rot-gut that ever went down a man's throat? Why do we fine a man for going out in the fields and shooting quails a few days ahead of the "open sea- son" and at the same time allow a bunch of roughnecks to come in to town, tank up on a few bottles of the Old Roman's favorite brand of "Jake" and ride out of town through the residence districts shooting their guns( and raising hell generally? Why do we allow venders to do business under the guise of a respectable vocation when, if we had a few of vhat used to be termed "decent" saloons, their places of business would not be considered even by the negroes as a fit hanging-out place? Women of Ada, the men have miserably failed. Have you got the nerve to do it? ARE VERY FRIENDLY Associated MEXICO CITY. Nov. Rela- j lions between Mexico and Japan are the n.ost cordial now in many years, according to Romero. Mexi-' can minister to Japan wMo recently reinrned to Mexico prior to six- a diplomatic post either in til-eat Britain or in Belgium. Senor Romero staled that mutual cffyrti; are being made to improve the com- mercial interests of the two countries but he denied there was any senti- ment in Japan for wholesale immi-] gratiou lo this country. There are no Japanese companies, lie said, that have acquired lands In Lower Cal- ifornia for purposes of colonization. HAWAIIAN VOLCANO HltKAKS Ol'T AOAIX ASN London. Nov. 24. yesterday l.itati. the cap- ital of H> ad- vices lo the Leti.sh region. The i mops continue their victor- ions advance, ac-cordhif: to advices. A H (HIM fill. of people is expected at the Christ- nmiorrow evening to see a set of fine pictures showing the the church is lor the aged and other helpless persons in ;he United Stillest Time 7 liiron.ses. liy e! I m 1 naLi n s uir .L.iuu, iviuuit LUIH. nv miners nre enabled to buy groceries .begin issuing revenue stamps mid other supplies at. wholesale j.jnd ot beer (mniediately. prices, it is said. A wholesale house, bei'U established at East _St.' Another Dry Injunction. l.oui- with a capital stock of ;llk. Associntcd Press OHO .uui a monthly of aj MILWAUKEE. Wis., Nov. similar amount. '.The prohibition enforcement act is Miners are said lo group together United States District into buying clubs which order irom, Geiger held today. He enjoin- ih- wholesale serreiaries Of required lo own at least a si share in the establishment standardize wages and ensuing ad- justments. During the proposed ar- mistice there should be no lockouts or strikes, and capital and labor would be pledged in advance to abide by .the ruling of the National Commission. Union methods have drifted from an honest effort at collective bar- gaining to an organized labor au- iocracy that has placed a premium j on inefficiency, asserted Harry R. president of the National Coal Association, in an address read to the congress. The organized mi- ners' strike is an attempt to force a huge tribute from the American people on the cost of their fuel and an attempt in winter to stop the wheels of industry and transporta- woese ,jon, and force the submission of (hp.r prcmises for the saie of! the defenseless public through hun- n e dvi, and coid, and the sufferings or companies are tried. women and children will arouse nc sympathy in the heartless jugger- bs wch orer Geiger held today. He enjoin- wholesale liquor dealers from local unions fnr HIP sale of By ;hi Assocmlcd Press TOI'EKA, Kan., Nov. has made more progress in the past year in highway improvement. than nny other state in this federal Hank Closed; Cashier Missing. C> thf .-Wocinted Press CHICAGO. 111., Nov. Il- linois bank of Crete, Illinois, today failed to open and it was announc- ed a warrant charging embezzle- ment has been issued for the miss-j ling cashior. Gust Kroke. in con-' nection with an alleged shortage mint of radical unionism, he con- tinued'. George Otis Smith. Director of United States eGological Survey, urged increased production, assertin "there can be no return to Garde of Eden conditions of consumption without productive industry." A resolution proposed by Walter nection with an alleged shortage New York' protested to of Tlle was caP'tal- the state department agamst "fur- and had known as- of approximately Chili-lie r.oairighi, aged 2-1. and M. W. Watson, state! Kvclyn Si-lf, age IS', boih of Burr. ensjnoer, slated today In 'an address before the Association' iof County Commissioners, in session llv Ilin AKfloclllK'rf HILO, Hawaii. Nov. said to be the most constantly ac- tive volcano in the world, is show- Ing I he greatest activity in ten yuars. Mauna Loa, which recently overflowed its crater, is quiet, Kil- aiiae, whose crater at an altitude or feet on the lower slope of Mauna Loa on the island of Hawaii is nearly eight miles In. circumfer- ence and COO feet, in diameter. We invite any cltlxcn who has any knowledge of profiteering to present to us immediately such facts as may come within his knowledge. We shall continue to collect this in- formation, and as soon as Judge Bo- le.n, who Is chairman of our com- mittee, returns from Sulphur, where ho is detained on Important busi- ness, a public hearing will be given. WADL1NGTON, LUTHER HARRISON. Don't rornei wee'-" in zet you afteg. etc. Ada Newe office. Pictures Have The set of pictures on Christian Benevolence have come and will be shown at the Christian church to- morrow evening at the church hour, was aiioueu m-ii.-.y These are very flue pictures of the work of tho state, highway and no one should miss them. They commission which was created the work that is being done for the widow and the orphan and here. The speaker gave a history of the aid. whereby this state was allotted nearly and "state department agamst "fur- _r disregard by the American gov- ernment of conditions in Mexico that make it unsafe for American, citizens there." The prohibition of the melting of gold coin for use in the rast to aid the gold-mining industry, was sug- gested by George E. Roberts, vice president of the National City Bank, of New York. an act of the legislature in 1017. Mr. Watson told the county of- date Kansas has miles of roar. other helpless persons by the Chris- tian church. A lecture will be given in connection with these pictures. ficials that to petitioned for l.a-n nines u> ''UHU m connection wua uiese at an estimated cost of No special offering will be taken He said; I Every one is -most cordially wel- "There were petitioned in 1918 total of 410 miles of road, which would require about of the federal aid funds. Up to the present time federal afd has been granted on 468 miles of road at an .estimated cost of and to date we have petitions on file liv the office of the stale high- way commission covering miles of road at an estimated cost of requiring over in federal aid to meet it on our present basis." Although It is impossible to con- tribute federal aid to all these highway propositions, the petitions are kept on file and It is hoped that further federal aid will be al- lowed by congress. He explained that- such counties as have not either let the contract or started the work by next April 1, their share of fed- giv- More Cotton Is Ginned This Year Than for Last Where Wiw Moses? Ada was In utter darkness last night for about one hour. The prin- cipal main supplying the light plant with gas broke down and cut off the juice for the longest hou> the oldest inhabitant ever saw. Old lamps and imitation candles were brought out and picturesque lang- uage floted up and down both streets and alleys. A supply of gas was finally turned in from a re- serve and Ada once became the brightest spot on thp earth. COPY OF LETTER FROM THE GOVERNOR Hon. Marvin Brown. Ada, Dear Sir: I thank you for your other counties which are en to ready to use it. WKATHER FORKCAST. Fair tonight and Sunday; nol. much change In temperature. A Treat is in store for those who come to the Christian church tomorrow even- ing. A pet of fine pictures on Chris- tian Benevolence will be shown. Time It is needless to say that ciate more than words can tell the very generous references made to myself and assure you that, with the assistance of such men as you, the duties of this office will be very considerably lightened. Respectfully, J. B. A. ROBERTSON. Governor. In spite of the continued rains of October more cotton had been ginned In Pontotoc county prior to November 1st than had been ginned at the same date in 1918. According to the report of A. W. McKeel, special agent for this county, 11778 bales had been ginned the first of the, present month. For the same period last year only bales had been ginned, nl both reports round bales were counted half bales. According to the best estimates, nearly one-half of this year's cotton is still In the fields. The different in the production added to tb substantial difference in the means great things for the cottc i producers of Pontotoc the weather will only permit tl. crop to be gathered. All members of Ada Lodge Xi. 1275, B. P. 0. B., are urged to a tend the regular meeting Mondr night, Nov. 24. Claude Pitt, Secretary. 11-22-21
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 145+ million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.