Ada Evening News, November 24, 1919 : Front Page

Publication: Ada Evening News November 24, 1919

Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - November 24, 1919, Ada, Oklahoma Startling Facts Daily Revealed in Oar Presentation of Pattie News—    A vail Yourself of the Travel Education A the American TodayWfc gfoa Cbentng JHetos: BIG UTURNS VOLUME XVI. NUMBER 218ADA, OKLAHOMA, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 24, 1919 THREE CENTS THE COPY WILD TURKEYS COMMITTICKS STILL AIU ISL IX- FATT' OF THK SOC ALLED -IX* DI’STRIHS AXD 1ND1VIDU- TKLLEUTUAL LEADKR" OF ALS TO MARK ALL FOS- I    VII .LA    FORCES TO BK SIBLE SA VIX ta.    DBCIOKD TODAY, Bjr the A**oel*t«d Prw*    Br the Associated Pi CHICAGO. Nov. 34,—Industrial    EL PASO, Tex.. Nov. 21. The] institutions a1! over the middle west fate of general Felipe Angles, known j continue to close down today, fuel as the intellectual leader of the Vil-suppliee to public utilities were cur- la revolutionary movement was to j tailed further and regional coal com- be dee ded today *by court martial j mil tees advised individuals to save which began the trial of the cap-coal as the nation-wide strike of bit- tured leader at Chihuahua City last; uminous miners entered its seven-! night. Passengers arriving at Juarez, tee a th day. The only large coal pro- said there was no hostile demon-, ducing center reporting an improve-} st ration against general Augles when ment in the last twenty-four hours he was brought to the federal pen-, was West Virginia, where the out-! itentiary and the general belief was ? put in the non union fields of the that instead of the customary death! southern part of the state was Mid Penalty, he would begin a peniten-» by operators to be normal. The oper-jtiary sentence. ators also asserted that additional    Strong influences have    been mines in the Newriver and Kanaw brought to bear with the Carranza districts in that state were expected government officials to spare the life to open today.    of the prisoner, according to these j In the great bituminous fields of passengers and the wires into Shi-Pennsylvania. Ohio. Indiana and 111-j huahua City have been crowded with* inois. the miners apparently are de- j messages urging clemency* termined to remain idle until a set-      -..... dement of the controversy is reached oy the conference at Washington or by operators and officials and United Mine Workers of America. Five hundred Virginia state troops tod4/ reached St. Charles, a mining town near the Virgin ia-Kentucky line. where it was reported radicals had threatened to shoot any of the strik.ng miners who attempted to return to work. HUMANS ARE CLAD WEI REJECTED THE TREATY BURLIN. Nov. 22    «    Saturday.!    —    > Rejection by the United Slates of the ----- treaty of Versailles would be a “tre- XOTH'F    OF    PETITION    Til    mendous moral victory for the cause AMX EX CHICKASAW ADPITIOX of un hr cr sal peace” in the opinion In pursuance of the provisions or of Herr ^chuecking. German pacifist the Statutes of Oklahoma, we the leader and a member of the German undersigned owners of lots located delegation. Speaking to the Associat-in CHICKASAW ADDITION, hereby t-d Press today, he expressed the give notice that we have filed with belief that delay in ratification the City Clerk of the city of Ada a “would give Americans a further petition asking that said Chickasaw opportunity to study the document,’* Addition be annexed to and made a adding that he “trusted they would part of the incorporated city of avail themselves of it.” “The treaty Ada, Oklahoma. Notice hereby fur- in its present form.’* he continued, ther given that said petition will be “demands revision, not only on the finally acted upon by the Board of ground of its general infeasibility. Commissioners of the city of Ada but because of the structure of the on the 2nd day of December. 191 JA. coieiiant of the league of nations. at their regular meeting at 2 o'clock Plainly its rejection by the United P.    M    ,    thereof.    States would be dictated only by the Respectfully,    interests of America. While I would Orel Busby, a. D. Coon. E. C. regret the absence^ of American rep-Wilgon, S. L. VanCurea, Mattie Van- resentatives from* the commission Curen. L. T. Walters. T. J. Mc- on reparation and the lack of Ameri-Farland, R. H. Weesner, T. B can influence on deliberations. I Grant, L. A. Braley, Wick Adair, believe the moral victory accompiish-R. L Holcomb. J. E. Harris, S. J. **d by the rejection of the treaty BOTH SIDES MAUK TIME WHILE DARING OF MEN ENGAGED IN MINERS FEDERATION OF GREAT MINE SWEEPING GIVES THEM TITLE OF “SUICIDE CLUB/* By the Associated Press NEW YORK, N. Y., Nov. 24.— The United States navies “Suicide Club” composed of 3,800 officers and men and 359 mine sweepers who have just returned from the perilous task of closing the North Sea of mines, was honored today by officials of the navy and city. Secretary Daniels and Rear Admiral Joseph Strauss, commander of the flotilla, reviewed the fleet in the Hudson. Mine sweepers, submarine easers and trawlers removed 50,000~mines planted in an era of 250 square miles of the North Sea. The work began on April 29, 1919, and ended in September. BRITAIN WILL TRY TO FORCE GOVERNMENT TO MEET DEMANDS. By the Associated Press LONDON, Nov. 24.—The British public is uneasy from apprehension that Great Britain, like the United States, may have to face a coal miners’ strike at a time when coal is a vital necessity. The Miners’ Federation of Great Britain, an organization of 975,000 members, obtained a pledge from the 5,250,000 unionized laborers represented ar the Trade Unions Congress at Glasgow in September to “take whatever action may be necessary to compel the government” to accept the miners’ demand for* nationalization of the industry in which they are employed. An initial attempt to win governmental approval of the proiect, the sending of a trades union deputation to consult with the premier, has failed. Many persons contend that the whole matter is merely being held BfknpAinrii*    > mu    in abeyance until the return of the PRESIDENT    Q    MAR”    British delegation from the Wash- ifiL.ulUE.IV I    IU    UlAU    m£ton Labor Conference. This dele- Utnu    cation numbers G. H. Stuart-Bun- MARSHALL    WAS TOLD SrSSHr gists. Meanwhile the miners’ campaign ATLANTA, Ga., Nov. 23—Through    1^/°, "educa*e” a hoax perpetrated    by an unidenti- nationalization— .♦ industrial fied person here tonight, an address:    ‘*atp    rontrJin    a J,eil!P.t t0 show by Vice President Marshall before tion f h . n.?nd J01n!• °Pera“ an audience of several thousand!:/ . e al nunes would be a an audience or    several tnousana "paying proposition” to the stat* persons at the auditorium was bro- .ilp mnQ„ma _ .    A state, I ne consumer and the miner—has been launched. Along with it, the miners are making another strong bid for popularity in a campaign against high prices. They aver that Baseball Meeting Postponed Until \ Wednesday Night Saturday’s issue of tile News an-| nouneed a meeting of the Ada Ath- FOB UST ll SH ken up by the false announcement that President Wilson was dead. The man, it was said, telephoned to the auditorium office and asked for the yice president. When advised that'Mr. Marshall was making an address and could not come to the telephone, the voice replied: “Well, he’ll come now, for the president is dead and Washington wants him on long distance.” The engineer of the building received the telephone call and a policeman took the news to theithiTd PoTiuTh.^h °f •coal stage and told it to Charles a       cb    tbe    Honers _ i. i .    .    as mashing of the vicious circle” of high prices and high wages and thereby improve the standard of living by reducing the cost. This agitation, it is conceded, cannot but have a favor- of pub,ic °Pinion of benefit to the miners. An increased output of coal is a stage and told it to Charles G. Hall ^tempting*,    'he    ,'ni"ers. are den. a business man whn informant ti..  '■    their credit. darkeys, J. F. Fauntleroy,    J.    S    would be    almost ^preferable, "both Anderson. Thelma Burns.    B.    H.    for the benefit of mankind and the Todd, W. J. Bumpers. J. B. Chap- restoration of peace, man. O. E- Parker, z. E. Charleston. "The longer the senate debates H. P. Sugg. W. D. Little,    J.    F.    the treaty,    the better chance Ainerl- Orr. Chas. L. Orr. J. B.    Sledge,    cans will    have to acquaint them- T, A. Starritt, B. C. Harbert Ratliff, L. H. Olson, O. G. Rose.__ H. Hudson. Win, H. Powell, C. G. present state is destined to be ators and miners WAITING FOR A DEtTSIOX FROM FUEL ADMINISTRATOR, MIC Association ,o he held in the|'«“«™ «**« MIOTNG TRK obby of the News office tomorrow    J"*    ^ A evening. The officials of the organization later learned of the annual line ICI 1*01 NT IN SEARCH OF THE I AINT. meeting of iheiChamber of Cornin* tee to be held the same evening. .ES selves with the true inwardness of By    PrtM    For    this reason they have postponed By News* Special Service ose, H. this pernicious document, which in WASHINGTON, Nov. 24. Oper-|thf meeting until Wednesday evening j SAULT STE. MARIE, Mich., Nov. of the centralist 7:3d„at which thin X it will be I 24.—Hope that at least some of the Bradford. S.    M    Magnuson, Mrs    banefully    fateful for the whole    competitive bituminous    coal    fields held in the disUflct court room.    members    of the crew of 18 of    the Kate Bolen, T. J. Chantress. M. C. world.”    marked    time today in their negotia-    charter    fi>r the organization lumber laden steamer Myron, which Copeland.    ll-24-2t-.M    Herr Schuecking declared that the    tions foi a new wage    scale    while j ba® been received and at this meet-1    founded    near White Fish Point in ---------- treaty as it now stands is “merely awaiting a decision by Fuel Admin- [ in£ th^ election of permanent off!- the terrific gale which swept Lake Teacher Training (lass.    an instrument of one sided imperial- is*rater Garfield as to what portion ;cer^ ,a^e place.    Superior Saturday and yesterday. The Teacher Training Class will    politics    and    directly    opposite    or    of am wage increase should be pass-i Many Oihei matteis of interest to* would be rescued was held out me-! at the    Fir*?    Chr *rian church    President    Wilson's peace. which    ed oil to the public    'lu association will be brought up    today by    marine men here and    cap- this evening    at 7:30. The class will    be    dictated by riphteouaneaa.- When the wage wale    committee, I ?n^. lilaI>os''d of. »nd every stock-j    Ulna of    steamers who passed    this continue its study of Uible nisi nu- . __    —---- met this morning, the operators ob- .‘V *' I IV ,!l* association is urged to | Pot t. Boats that ventured out from tallied an adjournment until tomor- ‘, e , , ‘    al,d    ,ake parI 1,1 )Vh."<‘, V s if yes1erda>’  a.    .a    .    ..    tilt* pjocceil111^sjfi    and last night brought reports of I men being seen clinging to wreck- Jack Davis, who was operated on age from the Myron, although at tions. taking up the offerings that belonged to the tabernacle service, and studying the temple of Solomon. Visitors and new members always welcome.—C. V. Dunn. Dallas Officers Held at Muskogee row at which time they expect Dr. Garfield will be prepared to make a Ac Raa7a Pntinasc T\,tmT b^’d°n further invesnca-| foi appendicitis at the hospital last tempts to rescue them in the midst -/AS DOOZ6 Kllltners lions connected with the coal in- week, is reported doing nicely this of the seas were futile. dustry. RED WARMING SENT MEXICAN CATHOLICS CAPTURE Of PRISONERS Two separate proposals are* be-MUSKOGEE. Not. 23.*—Two heav.    fore the committee. One is the offer ily armed men who said they were    of the operators for an increase of city detectives in Dallas. Tex., were    20 per cent for day work, and 15 caught with 32 quarts of good whis-    cents a ton for mining, and the key in an    automobile several miles    other    is the    demand of    the    miners. north of    Muskogee last night by    for a    wage increase of    40    per    cent 1 Si ti    L iii ted States Mar-    an<j a    aeven    hour day.    I -- j shul Harry    Blake aud Deputy Sheriff    __ ,    Baxley. This    duo are    being    held MEXICO CITY Nov. 22.—Cath- under $2,000 bonds on a charge Tlir nill OlirtfllH fimftllT ol.es    throughout Mexico were    given    of possession of intoxicating liquors    IHI- Kill \HrVlKI Kl* HHK I warning    today against    the    danger    They had two revolvers, a rifle and    I IIL UULUllLVIHI ULI UH I of radicalism    as represented by “so-; 8hot gun En    the car    with    them cialism and communism,’ in collet- when arrested* live pastoral    letters signed    by eight j They were    suspected    when    their archbishops    and twenty    bishops. «car gt)| stuck    in a mudhole and    they These letters will be read in all refused to let passersby look at the    __ Catholic churches on Sunday.    goods in the rtar of the car. When Details beading to the present so- j accosted, they said they had a By tho Associated cial upheaval are recited in the let-j couple of quarts, but search revealed LONDON, Nov. 24.—Continued ad-!    ch a88**rt ,haf no <iout»r j |he other thirty quarts. They are vanclng of General Denekine and labor has grievances against capi-j believed to have been impersonating Admiral Kronstadt forces are claim-tal, but radicalism, with its seduc-] officers when they secured th© ©d in the Russian Soviet communi- liquor.    ,    cation received by wireless today.  -«j*he Bolshevlkl report the capture HAY BARN DESTROYED    of nearly 500 prisoners In the region BUNDAY BY FIRE of Tsareff and 900    in    the    vicinity Sunday    afternoon about    2:30 a of Omsk. bam owned by A. W. White and    - occupied by E. S. Smith, about one TEXAS AND OKLAHOMA mile northwest of town, caught fire.    OIL    DISPUTE    RAGES The fire boys responded but ow- Bv the A»«>ri»t«d prm« ing to the distance It was destroyed, AUSTIN. Tex., Nov. 24.—Attorney The barn was a sheet-iron struc- General C. M. Cureton said today lure aud about 700 bales of hay he expects to leave Saturday for were destroyed. It was set by chil-, Washington where he will resist any dteii playing and was first discover- effort by Oklahoma to obtain orders ed by a blaze in the northwest cor- or proceedings of any kind through I the United States Supreme Court The loss is estimated at $46P, which would give that state control and there was no insurance.    tor possession of the oil property In This is    the second bam    to burn dispute between Texas    and Okla- withm a    week, set by    children boma. The property    Is now    held by playing with matches, and    the pay- a Texas receiver. ents who have small children should      — be more watchful in regard to Don't forget whore to got your matches.    leases ate. Ada Nsws offish. morning. MICKIE SAYS five promises and imaginary happiness, does not provide for the solution of difficulties.’’ A plea for harmony between employers and workers is made, and priests are instructed to direct their parishioners “to give all prudence to the discussion of affairs.” The letters were not prompted by conditions pertaining especially to Mexico, as this country has been comparatively free from labor troubles assuming demonstrative proportions. Marriage Licenses J. A- Paine, age 42, and Alice Cope, age 33. both of Ada. Harvel Willis, age 1$, and Mattie Dees, age, 18, both of Vanoss. Ben Nippa, age 23, and Minnie Hart, age 16, both of Ada. Jess Roddy, age 24, and Bertha Lancaster, age 18. both of Adm It was believed that some of the crew thus escaped from the foundering steamer might drift ashore and be revived by coast guard patrols despite their long exposure and terrible buffeting by the waves. Word was awaited from the United States submarine chaser 14 which ^bent the night sweeping White Fish bay in a search for lifeboats. den. a business man, who informed! The more    Vf    lT\!    v:‘CU11- the vice president that “the presiders hav^ inn a l6 labor tendon! is dead.”    It! “ u g advocated this atti- Mr. Marshall bowed his head and one of them eas£nableness*” as appeared overcome. Then recovering j contend that the lThn °f U‘ They somewhat, he told the audience what L whole would nm rn1 movement as had been told him. He could hardlylently bv convincing fhI110rKi-Perman” speak. Women broke into weeping; sincere* preference I^ publlc °f its and someone began to Dlav “Nearer I efforts    constitutional in to Wln battles than by the calling of national strikes, industrial warfare which would drive pI?tv’sP»mKH-8UPP?rt of the Labor The Associated Press where he wa"s i„g majority rVlrlUmenk R°Vern‘ t0 set up a National In-nf    C°un(dl    for    the    arbitration of disputes arising between employers and labor are balked for the over tK0m? through a controversv oyer the application of the Hour; ?/i„Emp,0yment Bill. a bill standard- th*gnmvet eight-bour day. but from the provisions of which the govern ment has excluded agricultural la-RriT/chand seamen. Consequently the and someone began to play “Nearer My God to Thee,” on the immense organ. As soon as he could, the vice president got a telephone and called assured that there was no truth in such a rumor. “Thank God,” he replied. Meantime the audience was dispersing and the false report spread over the city. Newspapers were almost swamped with telephone inquiries. No reason for the hoax has been advanced by local officials tonight but an immediate investigation was bcsun. Governor Dorsey announc^l i^UI, a reward of $100 for evidence Men-1 a failure „r    I    P    e!u    nsiv**    thai rumor. P<>,SOn Wh° S'arled ‘»e|aUemp,s ,0 .ajn^aTionaiTza.Mn^ BANDIT MAKES BOID By th« Associated Press BUFFALO, N. Y., Nov. 24.—Bill Carlisle, escaped bandit, is headed eastward, according to a dispatch to the Evening News from Erie, Pa., where he is said to have been last night Carlisle followed his usual methods by calling at a newspaper office and leaving a message announcing his arrival. The note read: “To some editor: Just dropped in for something to eat. flow is the search coming? I've got them guessing this time. Wishing myself lots of luck. Signed: Bill Carlisle, former convict No. 2883*' New York Central detectives took no chance that the note might be a hoax and are on the alert for Carlisle. wSSSSSm WEATHER FORECAST. Cloudy tonight and somewhat colder. Tuesday cloudy and colder. Lieutenant Stegall, of the air service, stationed at Fort Sam Houston, Texas, came in Saturday for a few days visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Stegall. rumor.    jt “«“«»*uzauon win Mr. Marshall came here to speaki Do^sih?irn na!1®naI strike with graver in behalf of a fratemaT ordtfr I ?i£up 8 ‘ha" ,he recent rai1^ had not made more than half of his!    ____ address when he was interrupted. the withdrawal of troops FROM COBLEXZ UNNECESSARY By the Asmriated Pres# PARIS, Nov. 24.—The withdrawal of the American troops from Coblenz in occupied Germany is not considered in American peace conference circles as necessary in consequence of the failure of the United States senate to ratify the German peace treaty. It is contended that the United States is still one of the Allied and associated powers and that the postponement of action on the treaty does not change its i elations to the other associated powers or to Germany, Milwaukee Mayor Declares Raid On Reds Is Outrage MILWAUKEE, WI*.. Nov. 23.— Characterising the band of former service men who raided I. W. W. headquarters and burned the records and publications of the organization, as a riotous band of lawless people, and declaring the act as one of anarchy and a blotch on our record as a law-abiding community,*' Mayor Hoan today directed a letter to Chief of Police Janssen, ordering a full investigation and the arrest and prosecution of the raiders. ^ The father and mother of Miss Spooner of East Central Normal, drove down from Shawnee yesterday and returned on the train. Miss Spooner will now have the use of her car whksh her many lady friends will enjoy very much. THANKSGIVING WEEK " WEEK OKLAHOMA CITY. Nov. 24 — Thanksgiving week is being observed ? H VV,^k” in Oklahoma. And he .shnt-ms" of the Girls- Industrial Home at Oklahoma City are goin.a to have something more than turkey and cranberries to be' thank-rui tor. The women’s clubs of the state are giving a “book shower” this week for the benefit of the Home library. Hi answer to the appeal made to the federated clubs by Mrs. J R Dale, secretary of the Oklahoma Libra? y Commission, the club women have taken up this movement to fill the almost empty shelves of the institution with the best books from their homes, which Mrs. Dale says will be “the most potent influence for reform and a perpetual monument to the mother heart of the club women of Oklahoma.** The first clubs to respond to this appeal were the Round Table club of Chandler, the Phyloathic club o Duncan and the Ready-to-Help club of Oklahoma City.    * Under the auspices of the Oklahoma City federation a tea will b* given Tuesday afternoon, which will take the form of a “book shower” for the Home. All books are to be sent to th-» Library Commission, which will prp pare them for circulation and Install them in the Institution library. ;

  • A. D. Coon
  • Alice Cope
  • Ben Nippa
  • Bertha Lancaster
  • Bill Carlisle
  • C. M. Cureton
  • C. V. Dunn
  • Charles G. Hall
  • H. P. Sugg
  • H. Powell
  • Harvel Willis
  • Herr Schuecking
  • J R Dale
  • J. B. Chap
  • Jack Davis
  • Jess Roddy
  • Kate Bolen
  • L. A. Braley
  • L. H. Olson
  • L. Orr
  • Mattie Dees
  • Mattie Van
  • Minnie Hart
  • Orel Busby
  • W. D. Little
  • W. J. Bumpers
  • Wick Adair

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Publication: Ada Evening News

Location: Ada, Oklahoma

Issue Date: November 24, 1919

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