Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - June 7, 1919, Ada, Oklahoma
®he Ifoa Cuming j^elusi
ADA, OKLAHOMA, SATURDAY, JUNE 7, 1919
TWO CENTS THE COPYGREAT NATIONWIDE STRIKE OF TELEGRAPHERS VERY PROBABLE
American Expedition Leaving Archangel
PRESIDENT Or NATION'AL DURANT Z ATION ANNIH M KS PLAN S FOH TI EVP.
I* \H I OI FORCES I N HOI I E HOHE; OTHERS IHE I*HE*
P IHI NI* IO EOI IOU SIMIX.
WASHINGTON, J nut T.—Ail off*
* ial announcement today by General March says that all of tho original Xrchangei expedition will have *ailed for home within two weeks, companies E, <*, I, M, 5i^i Machine <Sun Company of the 339th infantry are now enroute for Brest, Pre pari nj] to Sail for Home.
\RCHANGEL. .lune 7.—According to revised arrangements all Amor, man forces, including engineers, will he withdrawn from the North Russian front and will be ready for sailing i»y the la"* of June. Hie second contingent of Americans to leave northern Russia is now assembling at Economia, the winter j»ort of Archangel. This contingent expects to leave in about a week.
GEN. SIR HERBERT BELFIELD
INDIGNATION KXIMIKsSKD OVER KXKCITION OI BOLSHEVIST LEADER.
Bv th*- A«soclat»tI Prv'S
BERIA X. June 7.—The Greater Berlin Soviet dominated by radical proletariat elements has ordered a twenty-four hour geenral strike in protest against the execution of Munich Thursday af Levine Nissen, Bavarian Communist leader, who was convicted of being responsible for the civil warfare in Bavaria.
Gen. Sir Herbert Eversley Belfield, K. C. B., director of prisoners of war for Great Britain since 1914, at the outbreak of the war. He served as chief staff officer of the British army In South Africa In 1899-1902, was commander of the Fourth infantry brigade from 1903-7, of the Fourth division from 1907-11, and was at one time colonel In the duke of Wellington’s regk merit.
Ill til** A"sm.'iated Press
WASHINGTON, June 7.- President S. J. Konenkamp of the Commercial Telegraph Union of America who i" today en route to Chicago announced oefore his departure last night that he would call a nationwide strike of Union telegraphers upo I his arrival iii Chicago late today. The strike is proposed in support of the Western Iaion telegraphers who went on strike in ten Southern mates Thursday night. Until he reached Chicago Konenkamp j sheriff stated it would not be decided1 whether the strike would Include!' 00 othor companies or be confined to tile Western I’nion.
Strike Likely on Pacific Coast.
SAN FRANCISCO, June 7.—A strike of commercial telegraphers throughout the Pacific coast states is to be called June lith unless demands made upon tho employers j are complied with according to i message received early today by J Patrick O’Connor, president of the local organization of the C. T. U. A,
The telegram was signed by L. I. Marshall of lx>s Angeles, first vice president of the organization. The announcement embraced the Western Union, Postal and Federal Companies on the coast.
One Strike Called Off.
Atlanta, Ga., June 7 —Orders calling out telephone operators at Columbia and other North and South Carolina points at IO o’clock today in conned ion with th** strike of telephone and telegraph operators in Atlanta and elsewhere in the southeast have been rescinded acc urding to announcement this I morning by C. F. Mann, southern organizer lor the C. T. U. A.
Strike at New Orleans.
MAV OULU \NS, June 7.—Cable and linemen employed by the Cumberland Telephone and Telegraph Company and Western Union members ef the International Brotherhood of Electrical Work* cs went on strike bere today in sympathy! with W estern I mon employee} filiated with the C, T, lh A.
Work on Replies to Counter Proposals
OFFICERS GLOM WHOLE BARREL OF OKLAHOMA’S FAVOR ITF REX KRAGE IN EM ITV HOESE.
BRIGADIER GENERAL BUCK
Chief of Police John Rawls, Policeman Wick Adair and Deputy Whitson made a haul of a - bern barrel full of choctaw’ at 331 West Sixth St., yester-fternoon, the same being a vatic use.
Some one who did not reveal his identity ’phoned Mr. Rawls that the beer could be found at this number, but it was not known by the police at tha* tine that the house was vacant, vvh'ch accounts for the officers gping out in lore.
I or the past several days the manufacture of Oklahoma’s favorite beverage seems to have been on the increase in these parts. Whether it is due to the increasing stringency of the prohibition laws or not is a question.
SEMINOLE INDIANS PEAY DALE GAM
El NAL ANSWERS EXPECTED TO RE READY KOR DELIVERY TO DELEGATES BY MONDAY.
I^v the Associated Press
PARIS, June 7.—Virtually all important commissions connected with the peace conference wrere in session today. This activity was due to directions issued yesterday by conference leaders that the work of the body be speeded up as far as possible. The council of four met this morning and continued consideration of the German counter-proposals. The commissions which held sessions included those on ports and waterways, Belgium, responsibilities, and Alsace-Lorraine. All replies to the German counter proposals are expected to be ready for delivery Monday.
Real Estate News
O' Keefe * Horse-
has purchased home in the
has purchased Kerns on East
E. I. Willis sold to Pat 19“ acres of land near th shoe Ranch.
Miss Helen Webb *he Homer Hensler Dan Hays addition.
Miss Katy Tobias 'Lie home of Claude Fourteenth street.
Mi ss Emma Keller has sold her home in the Donaghey addition to E. S. Winget.
Eli Vert roes is beginning the erection of a lesidence on East Twelfth.
C. L. Beasley sold his home on East Tenth to R. S. Newcomb.
S. I. Tobias has purchased the Rosebrough brick building on West Main.
K. FL Blanks purchased two residence lots, located in Sunrise, from S. 3. Bates.
D. C. Abney of Stratford, has purchased the C. C. Handel home in the Donaghey addition, into which he will move his family some time this month.
F. J. Efter has sold his residence on South Townsend to C. Y. Roddy.
W. H. Jordan has sold his farm southwest of this city to J. FL Sullivan.
M. L. Hunt Jr., has pin chased HO acres, of land in the Center neighborhood froi * W. C. Willis.
B. F. Lancaster has purchased the W. C. Hard rider residence the southwestern portion of the city. ,
C L. Cooper has purchased the B. F. Lancaster home in the Barringer addition.
Allen Stanfield has purchased th-*
J. J, Mason and the Queen Insurance company which lie represents, has entered suit againsf the Katy railroad for $2,500 tor cotton destroyed by the fire at Stonewall in the winter. It is claimed the fire was caused by negligence on part of railroad employees.
State vs. Felix; Johnson for lawful possession of ilquors.
State vs. Joe White unlawful session.
State vs. Mrs. M. K. Bartlett, selling intoxicating liquors.
State vs. J. E. Cooper, selling, selling Intoxication liquor; four counts against Cooper; this case has been transferred to Allen.
NEW POSTAGE RATE EFFECTIVE JOEY I
Hmm weeks * remain now new* j K>" I age rate to go ct. After that (tate the rate of po"! age will be the sarnie as before September 2, 1917. Instruction" lop, inaugurating I be new rate
ha\e been receive! complete by the local jovial antlion!ie*.
All lofters will lake the rate of 2 cent" each, including letters to overseas soldiers, and local mail or what is known as ‘drop" letters will only require I cent. .Letters addressed to parties on rural routes out of Xda will be the same as b-lters addressed Ta parties oui of the county.
Patrons are reminded that a letter mailed on the last day of June under the new rate will not he transmitted. Hie rate is effective Jill V Isl.
A squad of Seminole Indians under management of I*. O. Brown of Sasakwa, played a game of real Indian ball on tin1 normal athletic field Friday afternoon. Mr. Brown wa" not able to get aa many players as he wanted, but the nine who participated put plenty of life into tile game and furnished an exhibition that was quite a novelty to most of tin* audience.
Cheeparney Harjo aud Josie liar. jo chose side# and at Ile* close of the game the first named was declared victor, Ins men working for the west goal and making a score of IO as against 5 for the oilier.
The players were clad mostly rn nature's garb, wearing only al breech clout, leaving them un-1 hampered in their movements. Most of them painted their laces and wore feathers iii their hair. After a dance around the east goal the game started. Each player carried two "ticks about two feet iii length and having a sort of cup at one! end. No player could touch the bali with his hands, tieing obliged to pick it up and throw it toward his _;«»al by means of the two sticks. It was surprising how* far one could! hurl tile hall when he had a free throw. Howe vc I*, it was part of j tin* game to knock the hall from his "tick" if possible and one player could tackle amit tier by throwing his sticks around him. rircasion-
Brigadier General Buck, commander of a brigade of United States troops in France, who was recently awarded by General Pershing the Distinguished Service Cross, the highest honor that can be bestowed by the American army. At great personal risk General Buck led his men over the top toward Berzy-le-Sar, a strongly fortified village south of Soissons, which they captured after strenuous and terrific fighting.
OKLAHOMANS AND WILL SOON RE AT ONCE MORE.
By the Associated Press
NEWPORT NEWS, Va.. June 7.— Over five thousand men of the 90th Division, Oklahoma and Texas troops, arrived today on the transports Huron and Wilhelmina. The entire 359th infantry was on the two vessels.
lilir IEI! NOT H OUI IEI
\ M ERIKA \ DELEGATION WILL NOT MAKE IT PERLIK I MIL SIGN ED,
I'lic Guaranty Rank.
By the Associe!I'd Pres*
PARIS, June 7. The American delegation to the peace conference apparently continues firm in its de-cesion not to authorize the publication of I ha German peace treaty until it is sigtined and not even to
,, ii, i, j comm tin irate the official text of til?
all> ""* ...... !!'“'*11,vat> in its pres. .,,
United Stales senate.
XX XII ROND X XLI I D
Charlie Lorn Fifteenth.
residence on West
The Berean of the First dent and Rev. which Mr. L. er, has purchased feet and Friday
class for young men Baptist church, of C. C. Morris, teach-A. Ellison is presf-a tent fly 20x30 afternoon about
fifteen of the members of the class and put it up on the church lawn. The class will hold Hr meetings under this tent, beginning tomorrow.
INDIANAPOLIS, ,nd*» June 7.— The \ahn* of German bonds issued rn 1914 has been fixed at zero by the office of William T. Hasmus-sen, inlier Hance tax appraiser for Marion County. Tile bond that brought action i" the only one of its kind to come before Hie inheritance tax appraiser in indianapo-in lis. »I! is said, however, that quite ie | an amount of German war bonds were sold in this vicinity before the United States entered the war. i Th** appraisers say their present whereabouts is something of a mystery, although it is possible none of tin* bonds may have been * held rn estates coining before the appraisers.
The bond appraised as of no value was of par value of $1,000.
A number of estates, part of I w hich were Anglo-Frenek External Loan bonds, have been appraised. Such I winds have been valuated at par, without objections from the heirs.
FONG KESSMAN MCKEOWN XVIUKH LIST OF ARRIVALS AT NEWPORT NEXUS.
Let a Want Ad get it for you.
Mrs. D. J. Rogers received a message from her son, Dan Rogers, this morning slating that he has
m and ae* a safe landing in New I York
OLD POINT COM FORT, Va., Juno 7. Ada News, Ada. Okla.: Transports arrived. Met following Ada and Pontotoc County boys: Geo. Collins, Wood Hardin, Paul Sturtevant, Haskell Anderson, Oscar Anderson, Heron Larky, John Stevens, Harold Constant, Finley Tolleson, Jim Simmons, Martin Bond, Robert Owen Mc Anally, Albert Ford, Jones Dallas Huff. Bill Aired, Babe McFarland, F”rank Bell, Larson Barbarouse. All Well.
, TOM D. MCKEOWN.
on lh*1 hall and ihere would he lively scramble to get it clear ami into play again. The goals were like triode of football games except that the upright posts were only* about six feet apart. Tile hall hat! to h** thrown through the goal post" or else touch one of them. Owing to the small number of players a great deal of running after the hall was necessary, lint the Initial)" were good in thai line.
A fairly good crowd paid en-' Irance fees, hut fully a* many more saw the game free, watching it; from their aulos parked along the street west of the ground.
Mr. Brown is planning for a big match game between the Seminoles and Chickasaws about July IO with a purse of $100 for the winners, if the county fair grounds can he secured for the occasion. He expects to secure at least twenty players to Hie side. These| inler-trinal games are pronounced highly exciting by the old timers who have seen them.
from to the
We desire to call the attention of our readers t*y tin* half page advertisement of the Guaranty state Bank in this issue of the News.
W hile this is one of the younger hanking institutions of the city, and has recently undergone reorganization, it i" one that is destined to grow rn strength from day to day and is already looked upon as one of the sound and progressive banking institutions of this part of tin* state.
Able and progressive business men of wide experience are at the head of the institution, and the fact that they have joined the ever growing throng of bankers who believe in newspaper advertising is the best indication in the mind of the business public that they are on the road to still greater success ami stability.
s our hand to the Guaranty may it" shadow lengthen.
Jot* White, colored, was assessed $50 and 30 days on the county road as a result of being mixed up with “choc.”
Prof. G. C. Morris will give a lecture-demonstration-recital in the parlors of I he First Methodist church Tuesday morning at 10:00 o'clock Flis methods in presenting time, rythni, metre, dictation, transposition and harmonization will be illustrated by some of his piaao pupils.
Variety in the program effected by pupils of Mrs in violin and expression, body welcome.
NOTR E TO READERS!
We are doing all in our
power lo correct whatever may bad in our delivery service, at the same time it is a problem that turns the hair gray on the head of nearly every publisher i)f daily newspapers. W’e be
lieve that we have, in the main, the best boys we can get, at the same time they are just boys and cannot avoid mistakes at times. Another thing is, the city of Ada is in the backwoods class in the matter of the numbering of houses.
We wish it were possible for every patron of the News to place his house number in a conspicuous place so that it
might be easily seen. In the meantime we are doing the very best we can and wish to add that we want you to notify the office when you fail to get your paper, as w*e can only correct these mistakes by having vour co-operation.
will be Morris Every-6-6-1t
Let a Want Ad get it for you.
XI A SONS, NOTICE.
The regular meeting night of Ada Lodge No. 119, A. F. & A. M.» having been changed at the last communication. the lodge will meet Monday night, June 9, instead of tonight. There is business of importance and every member is urged to attend.—Miles C. Grigsby, XV. M.
Let a Want Ad get it for you.
Floyd Haynes came in this afternoon from the university at Norman tor a week-end visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Haynes.
Walter O’Neal, a former resident of Ada, who is now traveling with the Tennison Brothers Sadlery Co., Dallas, is spending the week-end
Our old friend T. V. B. Mullinax was in the office this afternoon on his way to Konawa, where he expects to assist in an ordination service of deacons tomorrow.
Mr. Alfred Helmer of Brooklyn, N. Y., is the guest of Miss Lila McKindree. Mr. Helmer was with the Rainbow Division of the United States Army and has just recently received his discharge.
The Delphian Society will meet Tuesday afternoon, June 10th, in the parlor of the Methodist church, promptly at 3 o’clock. Every member urged to be present. Important business to be transacted. Meeting adjourns at 4:15. Leaders for the session will be Mrs. Bo Tan rn! Mils Kate Barly, respectively.
MRS. HARMON EBEY. Sec. MRS. C. M. BARTON, Acting Pres.