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  • Publication Name: Ada Evening News
  • Location: Ada, Oklahoma
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View Sample Pages : Ada Evening News, June 05, 1919

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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - June 5, 1919, Ada, Oklahoma VOLUME XVI. NUMBER 72 ADA, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, JUNE 5, 1919 TWO CENTS THE COPYPOWDER EXPLOSIO KILLS INJURES TWO HUNDRED Bomb Suspect in Hands of Police SCENES OF UNEXAMPLED IU>K FOliLOW BLOWING OF A C AR OF BLACK POWDER. HOK- UP It Is Believed That Developments of Great Importance May Follow the Arrest of Cleveland Man. B> the Annotated Pre-*** PITTSBURGH. Pa., June With the arrest early today of George Oliver, aged 2 8, of Cleveland, the pollee believed they were on trail of the anarchists responsible for Monday night’s bomb explosion here. According to the police, radical literature was found on day Oliver of the who came explosion. here on the J. L. Ford of the Ada Milling company was down from Shawnee yesterday. ll** states that extensive improvements are to be made in the mill here and that an announcement of their plans will be made next week. FAUST HOSPITAL ADDS EQUIPMENT DEMAND THAT WINNIPEG UNIONS OUST AMEN ENEMIES FROM THEIR MEMBERSHIP. A reporter “look in” on chine of the this morning. us just how for the News had a the new X-Ray ma-Faust-Lewis hospital The doctors showed the machine does its gave a view of which we never our own saw bo lty the Associated Press WINNIPEG, June 5.- The feeling among returned soldiers opposed to the Winnipeg general strike and particularly to participation of alien enemies in strike demonstrations was at fever heat this morning. Mayer Charles F. Gray was informed that the soldiers intended parading to the headquarters of the trades and labor councils and force entrance, if necessary, to demand that aliens be ousted from the unions. The city today took over the distribution of milk. M*KEOWN BROTHERS MEET ON SHIP AT NEW YORK The Oklahoman in the story of the landing of the 36th division at New York gives the following account of the meeting of Congressman Tom D. McKeown, of    the Ferris: “As soon as the governor    had concluded his welcome, Congressman Tom D. MceKown, of    the fourth Oklahoma district, climbed to the peak of the boat and. with a megaphone, called for his brother, Ferris, McKeown. When    the brothers finally were reunited, a great cheer went up from    the f*hronrs on both vessels.” Peace Reigns at Overland Plant. TOLEDO, O., June 4.—After a night of rioting, during which two men were shot to death and twenty-five injured, two probably fatally. the industrial situation tonight was quiet at the plant of the Wyilis-Overland Automobile company, which has for five weeks been affected by labor disturbances involving 13,000 workers. work and body like fore. The new X-Ray machine arrived Sunday and was immediately installed in a room specially prepared for its use. It is a \\ antz machine and cost the hospital no less than $1,4 00. The new machine is the very latest improved model. It will picture the body oi limb examined from any angle, and will make a photo with only hree seconds exposure. The machine is so searching in its scope that even tho blood can be traced as it makes its course through the veins. A broken or injured bone can be instantly detected. The Faust-Lewis termined to have hospital equipment places their plant in the state in this By tin* Associated Presa W1LKESBARRE, Pa., June 5.— From 75 to IOO mine workers were killed and about 40 injured to a greater or less degree by a terrific explosion at the Baltimore No. 2 . tunnel of the Delaware and Hudson company near here shortly before 7 o’clock this morning. A tragedy was the result of the blowing up of a car of black powder on a train of cars on which th* men were ridtng to various chambers of the mine. The pow-d**r was ignited by sparks from a broken trolley wire and bodies were scattered everywhere by the tremendous force of the explosion. The greatest loss of life, however. was caused by fire which immediately broke out, many of the victims being burned to a crisp. Still others, only slightly injured and who might have escaped, were suffocated by the smoke and fumes while trying to make their escape. Rescue work began immediately. the injured ones being rapidly removed from danger and the dead pil**d in tiers on the green. Identification of the bodies is almost impossible, for many are charred beyond recognition. The death list is growing rapidly as the bodies are removed from the mine. Hundreds of women and and children gathered about tunnels shrieking and crying and lifting the blankets from the dead bodies piled os the green about tho colliery, seeking to learn if their husbands and fathers and sons were among the lost. Rescuers later got into the mine with a hose and played streams of water on the flames. While they were working the cries of dying and injured could be heard above th** roar of the flames. Revised List of Victims. W1LKESBARRE, June 5.—(3 p. in I According to the list given oui by company officials, 78 men lost their lives and 31 were injured. Th** list was given out at noon and it was announced later that the list might be even larger. Forty-one bodies have been identity! and 37 remained unidentified. Th** list of injured Is not complete and it is certain it will bo larger, possibly reaching 40. One of the drastic provisions of the anthracite mine codo forbids men riding on a car or train carrying explosives. An investigation will decide whether the company or the mea were responsible for the pi senee of a dozen kegs of powder on tin* rear of the train carrying the men to the tunnels. No Lessening of Turmoil in Russia Bolshevists Are Still Holding Petrograd; Important Railroad Centers Captured By the Ukrainians. SOON ER SOLDIER FIGHTS IN MVE HIG RATTLES NORMAN, Okla., June 5.—(Spec-; Sal* After participating in five oft th** most important battles of the | war, Lieut. Col. Burton Wither-I spoon has returned to Oklahoma i from France. Witherspoon is a tonner student of the University j of Oklahoma and is one of only; tlnee Sooner soldiers who attained j that rank. His home is at Shawnee. Witherspoon was in the headquarters company of the 7th Field Artillery. The regiment was engaged in the fighting in the Toul sector, Cantignv, Mondidier, second ba tie of the Marne, and the M* use-Argon** offensive. He entered th** first training camp, was commissioned a first lieutenant, and has been promoted three times in two years. Mrs. Graf’s line of home-made boxed candy, “the candy that made Milwaukee fatuous.” at Mrs. land’s.    6-4-3t By lh** Associated Tress COPENHAGEN, June 5.—Persistent reports of the capture of Pe-trograd are “very premature,” according to a statement of the offL rial Esthonian Press Bureau here. The report? from Esthonian headquarters Tuesday says vigorous Bolshevik counter-attacks northwest of Gatchina continue but have been repulsed. UU ran inns Claim Victories. By the Associated Press BERNE, Switzerland, June 5.— Troops from the army of General Simon Petlura, anti-Bolshevik peasant leader in Ukraine, have captured the important railway centers of Proskurvk and Berdicheff in western Ukraine. The announcement was made by the Ukranian Press Bureau. ■fr■$*»> 4* •H* T v t x J THE TOWN GOSSIP I fly MILTON LESTER people are de-ihe very latest made and this second to none line. vv*HS*v *X* -I* *»—«**!* *! **•—»* *•** -I- -’—J** v *r~v*v* *!**'* *!* -I—I—I* v * A. I AT By IL** Ah»«>< lMt« d Press DURANT, Okla., June 5.—A. N. Wilcox, member of the Oklahoma State Board of Public Affairs during the Williams administration ADA LAWYER WOULD. ELY ACROSS ATLANTIC Yesterday’s Oklahoman carried the following news article about Captain Louis I). Abney, of Ada: “NORMAN, Okla., June 3.— Louis D. Abney, Ada law-yer, formerly a captain in the air service, and former member of the legislature, wants to fly across the Atlantic ocean. He said so in on address before the Norman Rotary club. Abney now' owns a biplane which was wrecked wrhile% Abney was flying from Ada to the flying circus held recently on the* Salt Plains near Cherokee. This plane is being repaired and Abney expects to continue the flying gamo in it He is now' negotiating with the Curtiss company in an endeavor to have a special plane built in which he will attempt a trans-Atlantic flight. "Abney was flying commander of Scott Field, 111., when discharged fro mthe service.” AT THE PUT HOUSES YOU TAKE any man. * * * AND LET him eat. * # * CORNED BEEF and cabbage. * • * FOR BREAKFAST. Supper and dinner. * * • AND IT won’t be long. 4- •H"!**!**I*v^*H~/*5**H*vv there. BEFORE It. HE hates the sight of A brand Liberty. new program by Gardi- and formerly United States mar- ner’s Ragtime Revue. Best given shal in the Indian Territory, this week. The picture program dropped dead of heart disease at presents Jack Barrymore in the his home today. He is survived drama, “Here Comes the BBride.” bv his wife and daughter. It is a Paramount. Will Ask for Motorcycle. Mayor Gary Kitchens announc- j es that when the July apportionment sheet is made up this year j they will ask the excise board for money with which to purchase a motorcycle for the police department. The police are having trouble, it seems, in taking care of reckless auto drivers and the mayor says they are going to enforce the Jaw and arrest speedsters if it is possible to do so. American. Nazimova, the great star, appears at her greatest brilliancy In the drama, "Revelation.” This wonderful attraction will be here today and tomorrow. It is unexcelled. Ladies, bring your dull scissors and butcher knives to Haynes Hardware Co.’s store tomorrow. Jim Sharp will sharpen them for you.    It AND THEN again. * * * YOU TAKE atty man. * * * LIKE HARRY Glitches. • * * AND LET the girls. * * * KEEP SMILING at him. * * * AN IT won’t be long. * * * BEFORE HE fails * * * TO APPRECIATE them. # * * AND IT’S the same way. 000 WITH OTHER things. * * * AND WE grow' weary. * # • OF THE same old things. * * • AND LONG for variety. # * * AND FOR several years. * * • I’VE BEEN growing tired. •    *    rn OF WRITING up things. * * * IN THE same old way. • * * AND I thought. * • * THAT I’D start out. rn rn rn AND WRITE something different. * * * AND YOU’LL agree with me. • * * THAT THIS is different. * * • AND THE little stars. * • * BETWEEN EACH line. * * • AREN’T SERVICE stars. THEY’RE JUST TO MAKE this read jumpy. • * * LIKE A had case. * * 0 OF THE liioooughs. 0 0 0 AND I thought. 0 0 0 THAT I’D use this column. * * * LIKE FRED Brydia. * * 0 USES HIS automobile. * A % ON SUNDAY afternoons. • * * FOR RECREATION and sport. * * * ONLY I hope. 0 0 0 I WON'T get pinched. • * * * LIKE HE’S come near doing. * * * ON SEVERAL occasions. * ♦ * AND PERHAPS. • * * DURING SUCCEEDING days. • * * WE LL FIND something interesting. * # * TO TALK about. 0 0 0 BETWEEN TH SSE stars. * * * AND ANYWAY. * * * YOU CAN watch this column. • * * FOR A little while. * * * AND IF you don’t like it. * * * YOU CAN amuse yourself. • ♦ * BY CUTTING out the stars. * * * AND MAKING flags. * * • OR A milky way. 0 0 0 OR ANYTHING else. * * 0 YOU CHOOSE. * * * I’M NOT particular. • * * I THANK you. SUFFRAGE RESOLUTION PASSED BY SEDATE WASHINGTON, June 4.—The long battle for the submission of the woman suffrage amendment was won today when the senate by a vote of 65 to 25 passed the resolution which passed the house just two w'eeks ago. The resolution now' goes to the legislatures for ratification. The amendment was supported by 36 republicans and 20 democrats and opposed by 17 democrats and 8 republicans. It received tw*o more votes than were needed to make the requisite two-tliirds. The sutfrage amendment as it will be added to the constitution if ratified by the states reads: "Article —, Section I:    The right of citizens of the United States to vote shall not be denied or abridged by the United States or by any state on account of sex. "Section 2:    Congress shall have power, by appropriate legislation to enforce the provisions of this article.” STREET TAKES ARE BEIRD PAID Mayor Kitchens reports that they are experiencing but little difficulty in collecting the street tax this year. Last year many of those notified did not "come across.” and. although warrants were issued, they were never pushed and many citizens who should have “delivered” failed to do so. The w'ork of collecting this tax is done by taking one section of the city at a time. lf the men in a certain ward fail to pay the tax as instructed tho work of collecting it is turned ovei to ‘he police department for action. They have had to make no arrest* this season. Tho mayor says absolutely no man will be excused and all who are notified must pay OI suffer the consequences. Those who have had dealings with th*1 mayor know he means what he says. Those who must pay the street tax are men between 21 and 50 years of age, who are not physically disabled. A residence of ten days in the city is all the time required. TO IKE ORIVE BIG MEMBERSHIP CAMPAIGN PLANNED FOR PURPOSE OF RAISING FUNDS FOR IMPROVEMENTS. The Ada Cemetery association, composed of many of the leading ladies of the city, are planning a big membership drive to start within the next few' days for the purpose of securing funds to make some much needed improvements in both cemeteries. The membership fee wTill be one dollar and it is expected that every citizen of the city, both male and female who are not already members, will respond to the movement heartily and be glad to offer this assistance to a most worthy cause. The improvements contemplated im mediately are some much needed fencing and the erection of a chapel within the cemetery grounds. The "flu” epidemic last fall and winter so enlarged the cemetery at Ada that quite a bit of expense is incurred in taking care of it, and no people can afford to be so unpatriotic and unsentimental as to neglect their public cemeteries. They should by all means be made places of beauty, and no progressive city like this should fail to have erected in their cemeteries a nice chapel. An effort will be made later, it is thought, to close the road between the new' and old cemetery and open a new road around at least two sides of the combined grounds, but this will first have to be taken up with the state highway commission. Further details will appear in the News at a later date, but when the drive starts it is hoped by the ■cod ladies of the association that every citizen of Ada will enter into the spirit of the movement and do their best to make it a success. PAVEMENT PICKUPS Luther grinder particular w'ork. ware Co. made to fit your Haynes Hard-lt Jim Sharp will sharpen your scissors and butcher knives at Haynes Hardware Co.’s store tomorrow.    It Mrs. C. G. (lowery and son, Miller, of Dallas, are the guests of her sister, Mrs. H. P. Sugg, and family. Miss Abbie Bartee, sister of Mrs, Knott, w'as operated on for appendicitis at the Lewis-Faust hospital yesterday. She stood the operation successfully and is resting nicely today. SAYS SHE EEFT WANTS DIVORCE Barney E. McCurdy vs. Lillian McCurdy is the title of a divorce case filed in Judge Bolen’s court this week. The case is one in which Barney asks for a severance of the marriage relation, on the grounds that she has left him and will no longer live with Tiim. The McCurdys, so the petition states, were married ta June, three years ago. They lived happily as man and wife until June of last year, when she left him and wrent to live near Okmulgee. Since that time she has remained away from Barney and thus the action Is brought. Their home was at Roff. McCurdy is represented by Attorneys Bullock & Orr. Goodyear tires and tubes. Wo have a good sized stock. Good prices. Come in and see me. Grant Irwin. Phone No. 2    6-5-31 ;