Saturday, November 22, 1919

Ada Evening News

Location: Ada, Oklahoma

Page: 1

Other pages in this edition:

Who (or what) are you looking for?

Find old articles about anyone, in the World’s Largest Newspaper Archive!

Other Newspapers from Ada, Oklahoma

Loading...

Other Editions from Saturday, November 22, 1919

Loading...

Text Content of Page 1 of Ada Evening News on Saturday, November 22, 1919

Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - November 22, 1919, Ada, Oklahoma The Motion Picture Isan Important Factor in the World’s Intellectual Development Its Influence Is Good. See"Bis Debt at American Today Wht Ufoa (©jetting Hetog VOLUME XVL NUMBER 217 ADA, OKLAHOMA, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1919 Ol'KHATOilS IN NATIONAL MEET- xo ATTENTION HAS BEEN BAID INO WILL NOT tTW'EDK OE- TO WASHINGTON ORMAND : MANIES OE TMK    FXM! RELEASE OE OON- 111 NEBS.    SI    L    JENKINS. By tht> Assoc t*uw| ?’rv«    By '.he Associated Press WASHINGTON,    Nov.    22.— A    WASHINGTON, Nov. 22.    Al- deadloek between bituminous oper- though the note sent by the A ruer i-ators and miners in the central com- can government to the Mexican gov- petitive field was forecast for to- rn niacin Wednesdav. demanded tho ,    *r*i    r» i»    immediate release of William O. day by Thomas R. Brewster. tfia r- j onkins American consular agent man of the operators,    when the     PueWa# was delivered to    the’ Joint scale committee met to dis- Mexican fore j gn office the same cuss wage proposals made yester- evening the Mexico Citv press yes-day by Secretary of Labor Wilson. terday said Jenkins was still in the Brewster said Mr. Wilson's pro- penitentiary, it was announced today: posal of a wage advance of 27 ;lf    stale department. No reply 12-100 per cent for diggers and to    America note has been ro ll .50 a day for day laborers was ceived and there was no indication wholly unsatisfactory to the opera- when one would be received, tors. He added    that    the    increase    Officials reiterated today that    the would amount to approximately department received no information tony per cent for machine miners thai* would tend to sustain the or the same as that proposed by the charges of Puebla state authorities miners yesterday after their prest- that Jenkins was in collusion with dent. Jno. L. Lewis, had conferred the bandits who kidnaped him and with the labor secretary.    held him for 1150,000 ransom, __The Mexican foreign office    had SPRINGFIELD, 111., Nov. 22.— advised the state department that Predictions of an early settlement it is taking action in the' case of of the coal strike were received here Eugene Lack. an American citizen, today from Stevens Sullivan presi- wh ° was shot in Mexico on Now 14. dent of Springfield, sub-district of and who died later at Ll Centro- the United Mine Workers who is in California. The Mexican ncfte said a Washington attending .he confer- PJO*"- authority had been notified of the shooting with a view to an "early settlement of justice." TROOPS ON TROOPS OF ITALIAN INSURGENT LINE BETWEEN OREL AND TA MB AV IN SOUTH RUSSIA. VERSIFIER READY TO AT-TACK FORCES OF THE JUGO-SLAV. By the Associated Press    I 3y the Associated Press I STOCKHOLM, Nov. 22.—General LONDON, Nov. 22.—The situation Denekine, commander of the entire on the Ardiatie, as a result of anti-Bolshevik armies on the south- Gabrielle D’Anunzio’s coming, has era Russian front, claims to have! reached a crisis. Private advices broken thru the red lines between; leave no doubt that he is determined Orel and Tambav, southeast of Mos-!to annex Dalmatia    and    attack    Mon- cow, and to have routed 50,000] tenegro. Bolshevik troops, according to a! The Jugo-Slavs    are    reported    to Helsingfors dispatch to the Svenskahave concentrated    troops and    to    be Dagblad. Recency. reports from I prepared to resist aggression. An- southern Russian fronts have ap peared to indicate that General Denekine was being driven southward 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 Coart Sustains Judge. By the Associated Press Bismark, North Dakota, Nov. '22. —The North Dakota supreme court today sustained the action of District Judge Nuessle of Bismark in ordering Governor Frazier to immediately return to private owners, the lignite coal mines which had beeu seized and operated by the state. other report says a republican undercurrent directed against the Italian monarchy exists among tho Italian forces. It is stated in advices that fur-their aggression by the insurgents will be certain to precipitate hostilities with the Jugo-Slavs, who, however, it is declared, will direct their attack against D’Anunzio and not the Italian government. ence of mine offic als and operators. Sullivan telegraphed officials of the miners here that he expected an agreement on a 31 per cent increase and that work would probably be resumed within three days. Suit for Divorce. MARY PICKFORD IS A suit for divorce was filed in lh** district court of Pontotoc county November ll. with John Huffman, plaintiff, and Minnie Huffman, defendant. 1—That this plaintiff and defendant were married at Ardmore, Okla., on or tem ber 2—That day of By News"    Satiric* NEW TOK Nov. 22.—The com    . plaint in Charles F. Murphy’* suit abandoned this plaintiff, since which yesterday against William R- Hearst and his tim * American filed in the Supreme MURPHY FILES SUH AGAINST HEARSE I Bishop Reduces His Own Salary To Help Others STRIKING MINERS ARE C08PERAEING league Will Be Settled. By the Associated Press WASHINGTON, Nov. 22.—Democratic leader Hitchcock, in a state- NOUSTRIAl TRUCE URGED BY WALKER tty    Si*eciHl .service NKW YORK. Nov 22. The see py    Af***ciated Pies By the Associated Press SPRINGFIELD, 111., Nov. 22.- campaign, that he was sure that a compromise would be worked out and the ratification could be settled. about the 17th day of Sep-’ond trial of Mrs. Cora C. Wilken- LIVERPOOL Nov. 22. The Right I Striking soft coal miners of Illinois    A . IHI?.    Bing’s sui! against Mary Pickton! j| ev Francis CYiavasse. Bishop of! are buying through co-operative j By *** 'hat on or about the 14th to recover $108,000 for services in u Vt , rpoo L has voluntarily cut bls! t    fostered    by organized labor,!, , __ August, 1919. said defendant arranging the contract with tin* s j ulv down more than half in order '    '     m t #K t f cTVit dodge sold all their household goods while Famous Players in which Miss Pick- (hat t , u VK , aI    *....... ~    ~ _ this plaintiff was off at work and ford was paid $1,080,000. began d j oceSH . m4k * r she has lived before Supreme Court separate anti Justice Platzek aud a jury. Mts. verdict for an# curatesin his’ on * n,eana of winning their fight, ecelve better salaries, co-operative store men here declare. Chav asst receive* $21,000 a There are seventy co-operative Another Wet Injunction. Associated Press LOUIS, Nov.    22.—Federal Pollock at Kansas City, Kansas, telephoned to Internal Revenue Collector Moore, here shortly after noon today telling him that he had and Evening Journal was apart from this plaintiff, said de- Wilkenning obtained a verdict for * g su ffj euMjt loi him and that he Supreme Court yester- fondant has repeatedly declared she $108.OOO on the first trial, but the r( , mainlng $n,000 can go tow year. He has announced that $10,000 store, In the State of Illinois, accord-1 s ! kned the order ° f . injunction re- the ara lug to Duncan McDonald, secretary day? Mr Murphy contends that the would not continue to live with this Appelate Division set it aside on the ttu , gum being raised to secure a! of the National Co-operative asso- the sale of and manufacture of beer editorial. "Swat the Boss." published plaintiff no matter what he might ground that the testimony did not sa | ar y Q f $2,000 a .'oar for every j ciat ion.    ^____I of 2 3-4 per cent alcholic contents. Get    °7    1919    contained false    state-     d °: that the    defendant possessed an    warrant the    w idiot. Oct.    27.    I Hist,    co    ,    .    ungovernable    temper that the de- The plaintiff testified yesterday ments concerning him in charging ungovernaoie temper, unit me ae-    i    .    , that    he    used    his position as    Tam-    fondant was    in the habit of re-    that Miss I    ickfoid in    ^^ asked many leader to enrich himself.    calving mail    from parties unknown    her to be    lur Miss    I ickfoid 8) The editorial it wa* said was to this plaintiff.    adviser and manager. Mio is alleged based on testimony elven before 3—That plaintiff and defendant to have told the P’* in * i! [ that she trial in Louis D. Hartog’s suit have three children. William, age d » d » t believe Adolph Zukor ot h* against Mr. Murphy in connection**. Rosie    Madill, age three,    and    Famon* Players    realized her value with their investment In glucose. Oma. age I Vi years.    and stated    that    she was dis urbed Mr Murphy states that he is known 4—That    the defendant in    all     b > a rumor    that    Charlie Chaplin had to his fellow citizens in New York things has    provided for and cared    a co « tr a<*t    for    a fabulous sum and throughout    the    United States*    for the defendant during the time    by    which he    was    paid    mote    than she well    a*    in    Great    Britain, as a    she lived with him and that he Is    * honorable    without fault in the previous time.    ‘he trial    of    the    case    will Wherefore, plaintiff prays that he    continued today. ___________ be granted a divorce* from said Let a Want Ad sell it for you defendant. vicar and $1,000 for «*ach curate. LETTISH FORCES AT I URLAUB CAPITAL ST. LOUIS, Nov., 21.—The creation    of an industrial adjustment commission in each state with a national body as a court of appeals I ment replying    to    the    republican j    was    urged before the American leader,    Lodge,    said    the    peace issue j    Mining Congress here tonight by should    be settled    in    the coming    Allen    Walker of the Guaranty Trust Company, New York, in advocating a year’s armistice between capital and labor. Each state commission would consist of one representative each of labor, capital and the state, with two representing the public. The commissions would have power to standardize wages and ensuing adjustments. During the proposed armistice there should be no lockouts or strikes, and capital and labor would be pledged in advance to abide by Jthe ruling of the National Commission. Union methods have drifted from an honest effort at collective bargaining to an organized labor autocracy that has placed a premium on inefficiency, asserted Harry R. Taylor, president of the National Coal Association, in an address read to the congress. The organized miners’ strike is an attempt to force a huge tribute from the American straining the district attorney and the collector from interferring in By eliminating the middleman.; Collector Moore stated that he would miners are enabled to buy groceries\ begin issuing revenue stamps for and other supplies at wholesale ^j n( j 0 f ^ eer immediately. prices, it is said. A wholesale house has been established at East St. Another Dry' Injunction. Louis with a capital stock Of $5    Associated    Press OOO and a monthly business of a MILWAUKEE, Wis., Nov. 22.- y;fi<T8"art"said to group    Tuefand as man of purposes integrity and t I into buying flub, whirl, order from constitutional United States District an attempt in winter to stop the th° wholesale houses through the Jl,d £e Geiger held today. He enjoin- wheels of industry and transporta- liy The Associated Pre be London, Nov. 2$. Lettish forces $ino share in the establishment. yesterday captured, Bitau. the cap---- secretaries of local unions which I cd wholesale liquor dealers from are required to own at least a single us,n S their Premises for the sale of liquor until some civil suits against certain companies are tried. 9 Why should the officers raid a negro crap game 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 people of adjoining counties, rape the goddess of justice, and do other things that are scandalous and reproachful to civilization, go unfined, 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 season” 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 what 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? JAPS AND GREASERS I ARE VERY FRIENDLY By the Associated Press MEXICO CITY, Nov. l.-~Rela lions between Mexico and Japan are the most cordial now in many years, according to Perez Romero, Mexican minister to Japan who rec* ntly returned to Mexico City prior to assuming a diplomatic post either int Great Britain or in Belgium. Senoi Romero stated that mutual efforts > are being made to improve the commercial interests of the two countries; but he denied there was any senti- J ment in Japan for wholesale imnil- j gration to this country. There arej no Japanese companies, he said, that have acquired lands in Lower California for purposes of colonization. HAWAIIAN VOLCANO BREAKS OFT AGAIN «v t he AmnriaUi! Press HILO, Hawaii. Nov. 22,-~K lauea, said to be the most constantly active volcano in the world, is showing the greatest activity in ten years. Mauna Loa, which recently overflowed its crater, is quiet. Kil-auae, whose crater at an altitude of 4,000 feet on the lower slope of Mauna Loa on the island of Hawaii is nearly eight miles in circumference and 600 feet in diameter. ital ot Cornland, according to advice* til the Ledlsh region. The Lettish troops co Bernie their victorious advance, acceding to advices. KANSAS LEADING A Houseful. of people is expected at the Christ-luirch tomorrow evening to see a set of fine pictures showing the v. or’.; the church is doing tor the aged and other helpless person* in the United States!®Time 7:30. L Bank Closed; Cashier Missing. By the Associated Press CHICAGO, 111., Nov. 22.—The Illinois bank of Crete, Illinois, today failed to open and it was announc-j ed a warrant charging embezzle-' ment has been issued for the miss-| ing cashier, Gust Kroke, in con-; election with an alleged shortage TOPEKA. Kau.. Nov. 21.—Kansas of * 4#0 -®°®- T„ he b . a ° k capilal-has made more progress in the    at $.5,000 and had known as- past year in highway improvement.! sets approximately $300,000. By the Associated Press . I than anv other state in this federal and I . Mat riitge Licenses. Charlie Boatright, aged 24. uuu.j^ district, M. W. Watson, state, Evelyn Self, age I!', both ot Butr.; highway engineer, stated today in, tan address before the Association 1 Picture® Have Come. lion, and force the submission of the defenseless public through hunger and cold, and the sufferings O' women and children will arouse ne sympathy in the heartless juggernaut of radical unionism, he continued. George Otis Smith, Director of th' 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 Douglas of New York protested to the state department against “further disregard by the American government of conditions in Mexico that make it unsafe for American citizens there." The prohibition of the melting of MICKIE SAYS OMA OUM IM? BOM Aooaes jest u*e eouoteaa loos COM NMWJLve ON? XV4K& TW BARD 'KT NOOrt Oft AM xTfeNv'MMeC \e eONMc-T\%M£& MCAROY NOM TUM* TVXfcWE AWft MO MOM IM TW PAPfcfc MO WMOfcJE \ -------   --       Tht ‘     set    of    Pictures    on Christian j gold coin for use in the rast tQ aid of County Commissioners, in session Benevolence have come and will be the gold-mining industry, was sug-here. The speaker gave a history of; shown at the Christian church to-j g e S ted by George E. Roberts, vice :hc federal aid. whereby this state I    morrow evening at the church    hour. I    president    of    the National City Bank, was allotted nearly $8,000,000, and    7:30. These are very fine pictures |    of    New    York. of the work of the state highway    and no one should miss them.    They commission which was created by    show the work that is being    done an act of the legislature in 1917. for the widow and the orphan and other helpless persons by the Christian church. A lecture will be given Concerning Prof!tiering. We invite any citizen who has any knowledge of profiteering to present to us immediately such fact* as may come within hi* knowledge. We shall continue to collect this information, and a* soon as Judge Bolen, who is chairman of our committee, returns from Sulphur, where he Is detained on important bus! noes, a public hear!ng will be given. WAYNE WADLINGTON, LUTHER HARRISON. Don’t forget wne»*** to get you leases, etc. Ada News office. fto sow evtft set roifog A POO* Hr** A*** MA WEATHER FORECAST. Fair tonight and Sunday; not much change in temperature. Mr. Watson told the county officials that to date Kansas has No special offering will be taken. Every one is most cordially welcome. petitioned for 1.344 miles of road,i n connection with these pictures. at an estimated cost of $48,859,395. He said: "There were petitioned in 1918 a total of 410 miles of road, which would require about $5,957,500 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 $24,005,104 and to date we have petitions on file in the office of the state highway commission covering 1,344 miles of road at an estimated cost of $48,859,395, requiring over $17,-000,000 in federal aid to meet it on our present basis." Although it is impossible to contribute    federal aid    to    a1)    these highway propositions, the petitions are kept on file and it is hoped that further federal ald will be allowed    by congress.    He    explained that such counties as    have    not    either let the contract or started the work by next April I, their share of fed eral ald will be withdrawn knd given to other counties which are ready to use it. A Treat is in store for those who come to the Christian church tomorrow evening. A set of Ane pictures on Christian Benevolence will be shown. Time 7:30. Where Was Moses? Ada was in utter darkness last night for about one hour. The principal main supplying the light plant with gas broke down and cut off the juice for the longest hour the oldest inhabitant ever saw. Old lamps and imitation candles were brought out and picturesque language rioted up and down both streets and alleys. A supply of gas was finally turned in from a reserve and Ada once morff became the brightest spot on the earth. More Cotton Is Ginned This Year Than For Last COPY OF LETTER FROM THE GOVERNOR Hon. Marvin Brown, Ada, Okla.: Dear Sir: I thank you for your very splendid telegram of yesterday. It is needless to say that I appreciate 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, 1177S bales had been ginned the first of the present month. For the same period last year only 10,558 bales had been ginned, nl both reports round bales wer© counted as half bales.    *    * According to the best estimates, nearly one-half of this year’s cotton is still in the fields. The difference in the production added to th 3 substantial difference in the pric \ means great things for th© cottc producers of Pontotoc county—I' the weather will only permit ti. * crop to be gathered. Elks—‘Initiation. All members of Ada Lodge N 1275, B. P. O. E,, are urged to a tend the regular meeting Mondr night, Nov. 24. Initiation.—H. Claude Pitt, Secretary. 11-22-21