Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Ada Evening News Newspaper Archives

- Page 1

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,263 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 8

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives


Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - June 11, 1919, Ada, Oklahoma . • r. -I m _______ Will Pl,-as,- Show it bv Giving Us a Little Lift-More Advertising Is Needed Business Men of Ada Who Appreciate a Live Daily Newspaper Will please Show it ny       L &\)t Stoa Coming iZrtus VOLUME XVI. NUMBER 77 ADA, OKLAHOMA, WEDNESDAY, JUNE ll, 1919 TWO CENTS THE COPY NATION WIDE STRIKE OF UNION MEN BECOMES OPERATIVE 142nd Will Arrive I P Later Than Expected!!)!! A Mayor of Muskogee Asks State Troops TI VT OF THUMS WITH MANY AUK PUI NT HD CONG HESSION Al* REC OKO BY ii. O. P. GER- in OKLAHOMA CITY IS IN GAY Al-TIRK AWAITING TO CHA H BOYS A ll HAUTY NY HHC'OM H. breaking faith with of the peace coun- \Y ASH I NG TON, June ll. Ever) member of congress today had a copy of the peace treaty with Germany The voluminous and much debated document was obtained in the congressional record, printed by order of the Senate late yesterday after an epoch-making tight and just after a message from President Wilson had been read saying he could not make the treaty text public without other members The copy of the treaty brought to this country by a newspaper man. went into the record as a result of vigorous efforts of Senator Borah of Idaho, and other Republican leaders who blocked every move of the Democrats to prevent publication. Charges of broken faith, efforts to have the matter considered in secret session points of order were swept and the document was printed by a vote of 4 7 was not. however. Bv th** Associated I re#* OKLAHOMA CITY. June ll.— The One Hundred and Forty-second infantry will not reach here until late tonight, according to the latest advices received by the commute*' in charge of entertainment and program. It was announced in the morning papers here this morning that th* soldiers would arrive about 4 o'clock this apertion, but for some unannounced reason -it is no* reported that they will not ratch Oklahoma City until rathestlate tonight. making it necessary^0 postpone the parade from ernoon, as planned morning.    . The One Hundred and I ntrty-machine gun battalion and Hundred and Eleventh engi-expeeted here Friday, all units of the Thirty- + + ♦ + + ♦ + + + + + + ♦ + * + * ♦ ♦ + ♦ first One neers They late this aft-until tomorrow id Thi the ♦ * ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦♦++♦♦♦*+♦♦*♦+♦ SO ll HHH AVF AUK.    + Believing that Ada has + reached the point where it de- * serves a metropolitan daily ♦ newspaper, and having enough + faith in the business men of + the city to believe that they ♦ will maintain swob a paper + with increased advertising ♦ patronage, the News conies to + you today with another one + of the finishing touches. Mut ♦ and JeT opened their show on * the seventh page or the News 4* today, and will perform their * regularly from now on. This ♦ is the same strip which ap- ♦ pears in all the afternoon pa- ♦ pers toda> which use the aer- ♦ vice, and there is no paper ♦ reaching Ada that can beat + the News to this service. * Mutt and Jeff are the best ♦ performers in the land in their ♦ line, and here’s hoping that + vou’ll like their show.    ♦ (■KILMAN NEWSPAPERS AGITATING DRAFT SYSTEM THAT WILL BEILD Git KAT MILITARY MAC HINH. POLICE AUTHORITIES UNABLE TO COPE WITH SITUATION GROWING OUT OF STRIKE. Final Sparks from The A. P. Wires Bolsheviks on Rampage. WITH THE AMERICAN ARMY OF OCCUPATION, May IT, (Correspondence of The Associated Press.)-—German military experts publishing in German periodi- are are and aside ordered to 24. It until Senator Borah began reading the 100.000 word text of the treaty which would have required many hours to complete. that opponents of the publication pl in capitulated. Decision to publish the treaty was only one of the numerous developments recently in the fight over the treaty in which is inter-wover the league of nations plan but it was expected by leaders clear the way for the inquiry the matter in which copies treat' reached sixth division. Oklahoma City is dolling up in great shape tor the occasion and is preparing to give the boys one con-round of entertainment from thev arrive until they (le the e every organization the war campaigns Salvation Army to into of the unauthorized per sons in New York, which the foreign relations committee expects to begin tomorrow or Thursday tinual the time part.    .    . . Plans completed yesterday for ntertainment of the soldiers involve that took part in Tho Red Cross. Knights of Columbus. Y. M C. A., Boy Scouts and the War Mothers all have their individual parts to play in the plans. Women to Serve. A large place will be roped oft around the Liberty Kitchen where the women of the Red t ross serve cakes, pies and cold drinks immediately following the paradtv Near beer and pop. sufficient *o sa igfy the thirst of all, have b**en pur-chased More than 1.000 pies and ; ...... cakes will be rn the 1‘*r‘iel_ Thirty-five women will assist serving the eats Katherine th€ _    u~«.*h    at Main sir*.**-! and Congress Hastens to Release Wire Control IMPENDING STRIKE OF I MON TELEGRAPHERS CAUSES AI TION BY ROTH HOUSES Y HST ERD A Y, Wilson, TIKES OPPONENTS OF LEAGUE TO TASK AND SAYS THEY THUMP UP INSUPIS BITABLE OBJECTIONS. commandant of Salvation Army here will pro-vide „ booth at Main afreet and Broadway during the Pa™(*    . orange, ami ice cream willI be Calvin G. Pencil, manager rive for $60,000 to build a new nome for the army. ^ advertise the campaign with LH appropriate banners. War Mothers to Hi Ip* will serve ice cream be roped off at th** the Knights of served. of the As- the Bv th** A Mode ted Pre## WASHINGTON. June ll. serting that the opponents of League of Nations trumped up many unsupportable objections to play upon popular sensitiveness Senator Walsh, of Montana, defended the League covenant in the Senate today against the charges that it subverts the American constitution.^ Answering Senators Lodge and Knox, who urged constitutional objections, he declared their arguments to founded on theories long since proved. He quoted many precedents to support his position that the cov-neither sets aside any consti- War mothers in the space to eats. and the i. m. v. building w’ide to the bo) s. Pershing, scout execute scoots of the be dis- enaat tutional prerogative nor any new power in treaty assumes making. AT IHE PUI its James E. tive, will mobilize -citv and use them to assist in poll fng th?line of march of the parade and to help lead the cheers. He the scouts who have to report at the council chamber a before the parade begins. Carix't of Flowers, j N Schwoerke, chairman committee on flowers, sent committee to a*1 yesterday and out to gather flowers, beautifully dec-wili be provided for to drop the flow- in front of the ------ The floats will lead the parade and a carpet of flowers made for soldiers. Telephone calls from all over the large delegations^™.^ {    ^ has ordered staves and uniforms city hall in half hour Mrs. of the members of the parts of the city into the country ; She said last night orated floats ]hrl Znrfront1 of*the marching troop ...(ii it.ufi tho Dara.w the WASHINGTON. June ll. On the eve of Ole nationwide telegraphers' strike, both bodies of congress today acted to end quickly government control of the country’s wire systems. The senate passed unanimously the bill for repeal "forthwith.” of the law authorizing federal jurisdiction over telegraph, telephone, cable arni radio lines, while the house interstate commerce committee agreed to report legislation ending government wire control June 30, next. No move was made today by the postoffice department touching the situation, and officials said that none would be made, there turn of wire operations having left the situation to the handling of private managements. At the same time officials lately responsible for the conduct of the telegraph systems were Inclined to discount the possibility that communications would be seriously hampered by the strike of telegraph operators. The threatened walkout of electrical workers was said to have more serious possibilities. Continue Rates Ninety Bay*. The senate, in adopting the repeal bill, approved an amendment to continue present telephone rates ninety days, or until the tariffs can be adjusted by state commissions. Democratic and republican tors joined in support of the bill and also in criticism ing over of the wires suits of government are calc various suggestions for the organization of a new German army. One plan is proposed bv Major General von Francois who commanded a corps in the Argonne opposite the United States army last fall. His ideas have been republished in numerous German newspapers and magazines. He proposes that 500,000 men should be drafted to service under arms each year, one-half on April I and the other 250.000 on October I. Every mao capable of performing manual labor would be subject to military duty for one year beginning at his twentieth \ year. The 500.000 annually drafted would be used to defend the coun- I try from attack and preserve order In the interior, he urges. All others capable of working would be drafted on April I or October j I, but after receiving a short course in military training, they would be placed in labor battalions to be employed in socialized branches of industry which have been taken over by the government. These men would thus be engaged in productive activity which would pay for their own support and contribute to that of the armed forces. General von Francois advocates an army drawn up along the lines of the old model, saying: “In the training and development of the men democratic innovations should be avoided, and the old military principles should be maintained. One object should be the establishment of the highest possible standard of discipline. The authority of the officers as a class must be restored. The means of enforcing discipline must also be re-established by reviving the military regulations, the court martial system, and the obligation to two stationed in MUSKOGEE, Okla., June ll.— Declaring that the city was unable to cope with the strike situation with its small police department, Mayoi John L. Wisener tonight telegraphed Acting Governor Trappe to order out the state militia, companies of which are M uskogee. All cars were run into the barns at 6 o'clock tonight because of reports of an alleged plot to dynamite some of them tonight. Six motormen and conductors were badly beaten up by street car strikers this afternoon at the end of their runs, and at the end of the Alta Vista line several shots were fired at the motormen. Six men are in the hospital. One man, a returned soldier, was so badly beaten he was hardly recogniz-! able, the physician of the traction company said. Cars were run on all lines except two. They are not manned by strike breakers, but by local men. A mob of sympathizers formed at all downtown corners and jerred and hooted passengers who got on off the cars. They formed a By the Associated Press LONDON, June ll. — Bolshevik forces Monday captured Ufa, one of the cities recently taken by Admiral Kolchak’s troops after three days’ fighting, according to a Russian wireless dispatch. Germany to Soon Reply. By the Associated Press PARIS, June ll. — Official announcement was made after tho meeting of the Council of Four yesterday -that there was great hope of a comparatively early decision in the reply to Germany. It wTas said that an agreement wras reached on reparations to the eftect that no definite sum to be paid Germany will be fixed in the treaty. House of Morgan Accused. paraded the streets all or line and afternoon. Manager issues Statement. Manager Long issued the fol-lowing statement: “Mayor Wisener promised me police protection if I would start the cars today. The city has not given me a single man. Unless I get protection tomorrow I will run the cars in the barn and let them stay there.” Representatives of the carmen last Thursday night reached an agreement for a settlement, but the Carmen’s Union claimed the basis of settlement was unfair and twice voted to reject the contract. The Central Labor Union has urged that the carmen sign the contract, but did not rescind its action to support the strikers. As the situation now stands, the union men in other lines are technically supporting the By the Associated Press WASHINGTON, June ll.—Elihu Root, former secretary of state, appearing at his suggestion before the senate foreign relations committee, investigating how' copies    the peace treaty got into the ha s of persons in New' York, testified .oat for several w?eeks he had had a cop) given him by Henry P. Davidson, the Morgan Banking STRIKE WENT INTO EFFECT AT SEVEN O’CLOCK THIS MORNING ON ORDER OF THE UNION’S PRESIDENT. By the Associated Press CHICAGO, June ll.—The nationwide strike xof union commercial telegraphers, called by S. J. Konen-kamp, international president of the Commercial Telegraphers* Union of America, became effective at seven o’clock this morning. Companies against w'hich the strike has been called include the Western Union, Postal and American Telegraph and Telephone Companies, the ramifications of which perm eats the entire North American continent. Included in the list, also, are a number of smaller companies in various parts of the country. In the dispatch from Chicagp yesterday it was estimated that something like seven thousand telephone and telegraph operators would be involved in the city of Chicago alone. Over the entire continent the union officials estimate that sixty thousand telegraphers will leave the keys some time during the day, and that on June 16th more than a hundred thousand electrical workers will join the strike. On the eve of the w-alkout, statements w'ere issued by representatives of both the Commercial Telegraphers’ Union of America, and the Association of Western Union Employes’, the former asserting that the tie-up will be virtually complete and the latter that only a few' men will go out. of house. I Complains, of Conditions Bv th** Associated Pres# PARIS, June ll.- Earl Renner, Austrian chancellor and head of the Austrian peace mission, sent a letter to the peace conference complaining of “hard conditions” imposed upon his country, which, he says, is “overwhelmed with despair.” The letter will be laid before the Council of Four tomorrow. SPECIAL SESSION OF THE NKW YORK LEGISLATURE CALLED TO ACT on MEASURE, Service Medals Awarded. ga_ ; strikers lute. The civilian penal code is not well adapted for use in the army. Activities of the general staff and of the war department By tl»»* Associated Press WASHINGTON, June ll — Distinguished service medals were awarded Lieut. Eldon Breedon. Med-, ford, Okla., Privates Carl Carter. Claremore, and \\ illiam Sod)’, Locust Grove, Okla., today. LANSING, Mich., June ll.—The Michigan legislature late today ratified the federal suffrage amendment. Action w*as by unanimous vote in both houses. must not be curtailed,” The general said the Germans insist upon being permitted to organize their new military establishment in the foregoing manner. If necessary, he said, they should refuse to sign the peace treaty rather than relinquish any part ! of this program. in the city to take are coming in state indicating planning to be part in the this pre thrilling a.” he more other man in will see a treat American tonight. AMERICAN. At the American Theater evening Paramount Artery* sents William S. Hart in a sensation entitled “Breed of Men. You will know him the minute hits the screen, as he has admirers than any filmdom today. You if you visit the LIBERTY. At the Liberty this evening Mr. Geo. M. Hall again presents Miss Margaret Lillie and 'her show girls.” in an entire change of program. This company is making a hit and every one who sees the show is pleased. In addition to the feature program there will be an excellent picture entitled, That Devil Batesle.” last had Kingfisher night he Duncan, tivities. Brooks said received calls from El Reno that delegations will come from those cities. sena-repeal of the tak-and the reoperation. Debate in the senate was brief and the bill was passed without a record vote. It now goes to the house, the interstate commerce committee. which will meet again Thursday with a view to prompt action. In addition to the amendment Continuing existing toll and local exchange telephone rates for ninety days, the senate also adopted an amendment by Senator (democrat) of Texas, providing that government control should not be a defense by the wire companies in private damage suits. URGE Bob Milam, John Casey and W. A. Anderson were arrested tonight charged with assaulting four of the injured trainmen. They w'ere released on bond. loiter. MUSKOGEE, June ll.—The city is comparatively quiet following rioting yesterday. No effort has been made to resume street car service. Several fist fights have occurred. but none seriously injured. Acting Governor Trapp has not ordered out the local National Guard, as the mayor said that local authorities would handle the situation. Refuses Germany's Request. MADISON, Wis., June ll.—The Wisconsin legislature ratified the federal suffrage amendment, the assembly voting 54 to 2, and the senate 2 3 to I. RAIL Gone black er hands is in smith shop on who was later age on the same town and Let a Want Ad get it for you. Boh Gregory Bob Gregory, who ran a North Broadway and proprietor of a gar-street, has left his friends are wondering as to his whereabouts. A reporter asked several men this morning if they knew anything about Mr. Gregory and the report from ©ach was that he sold household goods last week and famUy had gone, but they knew not where. They also reported that Mr. Gregory bought a tick-| et to Oklahoma City yesterday ! morning for the early train, since I which time he has not been seen. his his Miami Mining Man In Ada. G. M. Ramsey, former citizen Ada, is in the city shaking with his many friends. He the    mining    business at and    says they are now much success. For sometime after the    signing    of the    armistice    the bottom dropped out of mine products but the price of ore has again reached more than $40 a ton and Mr.    Ramsey    says it    is his    candid belief it will go to $50 soon. Mr. Ramsey reports his family as enjoying the best of health. Regional Director, IL F. Bush, announces results obtained in campaign against personal injuries to employes being conducted on Southwestern Region railroads during month of May are a surprise to everyone, as indicated by returns for first twenty days. During first twenty days May. 1918. 990 employes were injured while during corresponding period this year 400 employes wrere injured, a decrease of 590 or 56 per cent. During first twenty days May 1918, 9 employes were killed and during corresponding period this year 4 employes 3y tho Associated Press PARIS, June ll.—The reply to German counter-proposals, agreed upon by the peace conference heads, refuses Germany’s request for mandate for former German colonies. Asks $20,000 Damages For "Good Licking Oklahoma City Quiet* By the Associated Presa OKLAHOMA CITY, A small per to report for to Western Union and Postal oui-cials. Other men were put to work the places of those absent. Busi-is unhampered, say the officials. in ness pany ma un. June ll.--, unanimously passed r cent of operators failed |    ,h„    f„rfPra] work today, according corn ic Miami, were killed, a decrease of 5 or 55 having per cent. Total number casualties during first 20 days May last year. 999, while this year the number, is 404, a decrease of 595 or 60 per cent. NOTICE MASONS. Ada I-rOdge No. 119, A. F. & A. M., will in eel promptly at 8 o’clock this evening for the purpose of work in Entered Apprentice degree. -Miles C. Grigsby, W. M. Mrs. A. A. Bobbitt, Miss Folly Stanfield, Claud Bobbitt and Dan Stanfield left this morning for Ft. Worth in order to be at the station tomorrow to give Charlie Bobbitt and Sam Grant the “glad hand” w’hen they arrive from their overseas trip. While in Fort Worth, they will visit Mrs. Bobbitt’s niece, Mrs. McFadden and Miss Jewel Stanfield. Charles F. Reece of Horatio, Arkansas, alleged to be a socialist objector to the war, is asking $20,-000 damage* in federal court as balm for a beating and whipping which he says he received a year ago at the hands of certain patriotic citizens of Hugo, Oklahoma. Sterling Stamper, a deputy United States marshal, is named as one ot the defendants. Most of the accused were members of the county council of defense. “False imprisonment and maltreatment” are among the causes of action against the citizens. Named as defendants are R. D. Wilber, Bob Connell, Lou Wright, Dr. L. P. Hampton, J. Steen. Warner Dickson, Charles Shumaker. John Palmer, F. C. Boswell, Sterling Stamper, R. E. Crossett, Henry Winston, Charles Strawn. John Nowell, Harve White and W. E Laracy. It will pay you to watch Want Ad columns of the News. the Says Strike a Failure. By th** Associated Press NEW YORK. June ll.—Only one hundred and sixty-six persons, including one hundred and twenty-one operators out of a total of forty thousand employed by the Western Union throughout the country, were absent from duty today at noon. Newcomb Carlton, company’s president, announced in a statement terming the strike a “complete failure.” ALBANY, X. Y., June ll.—An extraordinary session of the New York legislature for Monday night, June 16, was called by Governor Smith in a proclamation issued late today. The purpose is to act upon ratification of the woman suffrage constitutional amendment. SPRINGFIELD. 111., June ll.— The Illinois house this morning a resolution ratifying the federal suffrage amendment. Action was by viva voce vote. By a vote of 4 5 to I the senate concurred in the house joint resolution ratifying the federal Suffrage amendment. Later the house took a roll call on the federal suffrage amendment, the vote being 132 to 3 in favor of its ratification. The roll call was taken to obviate legal difficulties. LABOR WOULD CONTINUE WITH PUBLIC OWNERSHIP 1.0. LITTLE’S FATHER IN R. C. A message to the News this morning front W. D. Little stated that his father died at his home in Marshville, North Carolina, Monday. The funeral was held at the home *yesterday. Mr. Little had been suffering for a long time and hts death w'as not    ^t unexpected.    night The New* joins the hundreds of munity friends of W. D. and Mrs, Little in to attend, offering its sympathy in the loss of their father. ATLANTIC CITY, N. J., June ll. —A proposal that organized labor insist upon public ownership of th© railroads of the country was submitted today to the delegates attending the re-construction convention of the American Federation of Labor by Glenn E. Plumb, counsel for the railroad brotherhoods. Representatives of the railroad workers received unanimous consent from the convention for Mr. Plum to explain the plan, the salient principles of which have received their endorsement. Harry Boland, a special envoy of the “Irish republic,” arrived today to explain the aims of the Sinn Feiners. First Presbyterian church tout 8:30 will be held a Corn-meeting. Don’t fail prayer It Let a Want Ad get it for von. ;