Ada Evening News Newspaper Archives

- Page 1

Issue Date:
Pages Available: 9

About Ada Evening News

  • Publication Name: Ada Evening News
  • Location: Ada, Oklahoma
  • Pages Available: 241,891
  • Years Available: 1904 - 1978
Learn More About This Publication


  • 2.17+ Billion Articles and Growing Everyday!
  • More Than 400 Years of Papers. From 1607 to Today!
  • Articles Covering 50 U.S.States + 22 Other Countries
  • Powerful, Time Saving Search Features!
Find Your Ancestors Now

View Sample Pages : Ada Evening News, November 06, 1919

Get Access to These Newspapers Plus 2.17+ Billion Other Articles

OCR Text

Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - November 6, 1919, Ada, Oklahoma *Charlie Chaplin” Comes to American Today in his Third Million foliar Picture,    "Ifs    Your    Last    Chance    at    MThe    Miracle    Man” ©jetting VOLUME XVI. NUMBER 203ADA, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1919 THREE CENTS THE COPY Both Miners and Operators AreNow Deadlocked in Controversy ATTORNEYS POR MINE WORKERS WILL SOME TIME TODAY FILE MOTION FOR DISSOLUTION OF RESTRAINING ORDER DG Alibis By the Associated Press CHICAGO, Nov. 6.—The dispute between the na-) tion’s bituminous mine operators and union miners, which resulted in cutting off, virtually the production throughout the country at midnight Friday night, today remained in deadlock with leaders of both the pro- j ducers and miners agreeing that the blunt refusal of the I department of justice to withdraw the injunction proceeding against officers of the United Mine Workers of j America had swept away all hope of immediate settlement of the strike. As the approximate 125,000 miners remained idle for the sixth day, further steps have been taken to reduce ! the menace of a threatened coal shortage in some sections. General conditions surrounding the strike today re-! mained virtually unchanged. No disorder or vandalism was reported. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Nov. 6.—Attorneys for the1 united Mine Workers of America some time today will file a motion in federal court for dissolution of the restraining order to prevent officials of the union fromj issuing instructions to the strikers. The officials were in conference this morning with, their attorneys and it is understood have completed the( writing of the motion. Such motions in accordance with court rules must be1 filed two days in advance of the arguments. The hearing of the government’s petition for a temporary re-j straining order has been set for Saturday and today is the last day for filing motions in the case by either side. MOL WRS I TIU HT THIS WILL BE ONE OF THE IMPORTANT QUESTIONS AT KANSAS STATE MEETINGS TODAY By the Associated Press TOPEKA, Ran., Oct. 6.—Probably the most interesting subject which will be presented at the business sessions of the annual state Teachers’ Association, which will open to day in four sessions, on each at Pittsburg, Wichita, Salina and Topeka,, will be the resolution on the formation of a school teachers’ union and whether or not such union should affiliate with the American Federation of Labor and be subject to strikes to achieve its aims. This resolution is but one of 27 which MANY WEIGHTY PROBLEMS TO BE DISCUSSED AT FORTIETH INTERNATIONAL MEETING OF ASSOCIATION . By the Associated Press DETROIT, Mich., Nov. 6.—Many urgent issues are to be discussed in the fortieth convention of the International Young Men’s Christian Association which is to be held here November 19 to 21, according to the general officers of the organization. The gathering is expected to bring to Detroit upwards of 5,000 delegates, representing a membership of more than 1,000,000 men and boys and the 30,000 war welfare workers of the association who served during the war in 42 coun- Bill Coffman . Heard Singing of Paul Althouse have been drafted by the resolu- jtries* There will be delegates from tions committee. . The set is said by Canada, all of the United States and officials to cover a wider scope and tbe insular possessions. to be of more interest to Kansas) Cooperation of the Young Men’s school teachers than any set of res- Christian Association in assimilating olutions heretofore offered at a back into civil life the 4,800,000 state convention.    men who served in the American As to salaries , the .resolutions armed forces during the war and maintain that teachers should be 500,000 who served in the Ca-“paid” comparable to that paid in nadian armies will be one of the other professions requiring a like big subjects for consideration. Sta-degree of preparation and ability”. J bilization of labor, curbing discon-To achieve this end, the resolutions *en* and unrest, extension of the declares it to be “the duty of the Y- MCA., work, through the war I legislature to remove the maximum J organization including the use of I tax limit for the general support of tbe “Y” war    and    plans    for schools.    I    world-wide    expansion    of the Ameri- I The resolutions endorse the;can Y- C. A., will also be dis-Smith-Towner bill, now pending in. cussed. Congress for the establishment of a:    Official    requests    for    extension    of ! national department of education    *be association to    many    lands in- and the appropriatlo# of $100,000,    eluding    France,    Italy,    Siberia, C/irm/tff in Dintivm to encourage the states in the pro-;Greece’ Poland, Czechoslovakia, Ar-Dvf /#ii Isl AT IL* IU.! motion and support of education. nienia and elsewhere have been re- The teachers’ demand that the    ceived,    it is stated.    The    use of wo- three members of the state text    :ien lo    association    work,    particular- The Miracle Man” At the Liberty a OKLAHOMA CITY. Nov. 6—J. A. Whitehurst, president of the state council of defense, yesterday tele-raphed chairmen of all county councils unng that meetings of local organizations be held in each county of the state Friday afternoon for the purpose of laying plans for the beginning of the fuel survey which is to embrace the entire state. The purpose of the survey is to ascertain the amount of coal on hand and the vicinities where there is plenty of wood for use instead of coal if the use of a substitute is needed. .he real pinch of a coal shortage as a result of the strike has not , bee.i felt yet, due to the exceptionally warm and fair weather of the past few' days although an actual shortage is reported to exist in some places. It is the intention of the council of oetense to urge the use of substi-t ut sa, such as coal and fuel oil where available, in order to conserve the supolv of coal now on hand. It is believed that if steps are taken immediately to use these substitutes much suffering that would otherwise ensue will be averted. First attempt at the use of convict labor in the mines will be made tomorrow on four mines located on the prison grounds at McAlester. Water. which had flooded the pits during the recent rain was pumped out yesterday and Warden Switzer advised Governor Robertson last nigh' that the mines would be ready Friday to be entered by the miners. The governor announced yesterday that the plan of putting unskilled men in the mines will be held iii abeyance until after final action on th* government’s injunction in Indiana. farm. Other strip pits and mines are expected to join the list of producers within the next few days. Company B. First Separate Batlal-lion. of El Keno, commanded by Capt. H. H. Donahue, will move Thursday morning to the pits southeast of the city and the same afternoon the convict camp assigned to work the roads of Pittsburg county will be moved there and put to work. Other convicts will be brought from the penitentiary, giving a worce of fifty or more laborers. Convicts volunteered yesterday to act as engineers for the steam shovel and experienced men are available for other positions requiring skill. Among the many hundreds who heard Paul Althouse sing at the    TMK pate OF THE STATE-WIDE Normal last evening was Bill Coff-    PROHIBITION AMENDMENT man. baseball enthusiast and leading    I    ARKR To BE UTI LL booster for every public enterprise.)    IN    IM    UBT. When interviewed by an Evening News reporter this morning. Mr. I    -- Coffman talked interestingly of the vocal exhibition put on by the]By    *T    *    tm celebrated Metropolitan tenor.    LOUISVILLE,    Ky.„ Nov. 6.* The Iv as secretaries, and renewed and a show more than the average pass-! which are appointed by the gover-iwlder cooperation with various Very seldom does the News give book commission, the members of ing notice, for in the great ma- nor.    be persons actively    engaged    in    church bodies are other questions to jority of cases the average show or, public school —ark in    Kansas.    A    be placed before the convention by picture is of no more than passing I hill    to this effect -was    defeated    in    the three large commissions wrhich impjrtaance. but the big picture, the    last legislature.    have made surveys and are prepar- “The Miracle Man,” which finishes The resolutions further recoin-) ed to Present definite recommenda-a three-day exhibition at the Liberty mend:    .tions. Theatre here this afternoon and to-) “Higher educational standards The meeting, a triennial gather-night. deserves something better, j with a more general opportunity for *s declared toy associaton offI— eiropuman tenor.    "    •    —...... L    „    _      ____    __ “It was a fine show all right, bul Ifate of the stale”wlde    Prohibition We k„ew    that the    pycture    was)    young pereons to avail Themselves of I    cials    to    be    the    most important ever somehow or other I couldn’t    get on    amendment which was    before the    based on the    famous story of Frank    the same as the most comprehens-'    arranged    by    the    Y. M.    C.    A. to his curves. They gave up    a piece    voters Tuesday, was still doubttul    L Packard,    and that    it had    later    }Ve means of combatting serious--- ' paper lo *ulde us right.    bul '•    '®<1“y: 'he    ho*g^r'    been dramatized by the    famous    play-,    problems confronting the world to-! n’t printed in United States, and showing a majority o! 16,99Zi wright and actor, George M. Cohan,;    i of wasn as far as I was concerned I couldn’t t a ga inst the amendment, was day. “An Americanism that demands ^    ,    *vet    ,he advertising of    that fact    left tell whether he was singing in °n    ,he    tare    of unofficial    returns    no    impression of the quality of    the    ,ln,x    nnnnrtnnitv    fnr dago or Rocky Mountain. The only| J*®1*1    ^    SX-..!)uI!r    picture compared to that made upon every child of the Republic”    J Minimum wage law for school teachers. Extension    of    dental inspection    law5 ocrat.    This    is    the largest Plurallt>    cheap r‘tab’’Thow will    Urine a much!t0    one    of    ?eneral    supervision    of thing I got wise to during the en-|d’>d a;ld twenty counties, Edwin P. ,be writer when he witnessed the tire game was when he quit singing' n republican, was elected production at the Liberty last even- ♦    ♦ +    SOMETHING    NEW    ♦ ♦    IN    POLITICS!    ♦ ♦      ♦ ♦ WASHINGTON. Nov. 5.— ♦ ♦ President Wilson today tele- ♦ ♦ graphed Governor Coolidge of ♦ ♦ Massachusetts, republican, con- ♦ ♦ glaciating him upon his re- + ♦ election. The text of the tele- ♦ ♦ gram follows: “I congratulate ♦ ♦ you upon your election as a ♦ ♦ victory for law and order. ♦ ♦ When that is the issue, all ♦ ♦ Americans stand together.” ♦ ♦      ♦ ♦ BOSTON. Nov 5.—Replying ♦ ♦ to a telegram of conglutination + ♦ upon his re-election. Governor ♦ ♦ Coolidge sent the following tel- ♦ ♦ e'Tam to President Wilson this ♦ ♦    afternoon:    ♦ ♦    “I deeply    appreciate your tele- + ♦ gram of congratulation. I trust ♦ ♦ the deciion here will aid in ♦ ♦ the upholding of the laws of ♦ ♦ America in particular and ♦ ♦ strengthen the hand of right- ♦ ♦ eons authority everywhere.” ♦ ♦    ♦ + ♦♦ + ♦♦♦+ + + + + + + once and laughed out real loud1 toveruo1r bv a P1 'iaiity ot 2‘.*.9Q<> jng for about a minute. That laugh was *'* ’* Gt2,e,ruo.r ^aine^ Plack,    Strange    to    say,    in    this    locality    a a bird.    ^ “Along about the fourth inning>* republican candidate has evei    ______ _____ I thought I had a hunch that he received    Ibis state, according to moral picture such as was giving us a verse from the republican headquarters. retirement Seminole, but he switched off on a •Spaghetti, spaghetti, my tummy,; tuni-tum,’ and then I knew he was giving us real dago. I clapped my J hands till they are sore this morning I because everybody else was doing It. | but so far as understanding what he was putting over, he had just as well been singing ’The Livery Stable Blues.’ “It was a real treat to see the rest of the folks enjoy themselves.! The real musicians of the city sure' did sit up in the bleachers and loot. One young lady who has had three months’ real music in Hill'si Business College, said that Althouse is ‘a dream/ and I guess he, is,, but you know there are several, kinds of dreams. He made a grcaij hit vith the crowd —you could just! feel that all around you. But he sure did have the Indian sign on me.” MICKIE SAYS BbINC CVDtVJL Vfc MJNttTt BATOR* N* SMUIEVA O* JNK PfttNfflwr FXN* miHM ABOUT A PtUAftXTHtN ftOWt BN Ut COMBS 111 MOUJEVUNS» UKC ANMCX* OME* SOMA UTTiC TOM NM' STOPS UNS PAACSNN ocuuet oosft or oater w vm SOUTO OTT Mi KJOS JR A \    CAMUS tAMNO*N\ «5I'B fVMMI*?    ! better house than a high toned health of school children, moral picture such as “The Miracle A teachers’ pension of Man” and many others which Mana- fund law* compulsory and state wide'    rfturvs    i    PRrnir get McSwain has booked for his! in jts application.    I    ™ MCALESTER, Nov. 4. Before the) end of the first week of the miners* strike in Oklahoma, production of coal In limited quantities will be resumed. Possibly Thursday afternoon but certainly Friday morning,) convicts will begin loading coal on the cars at the rate of approximately three hundred tons a day from strip pits located six miles southeast of; McAlester. The operation of state mine owned men ce with convict labor Friday | morning within the penitentiary MawmN, Notice. Ada Lodge No. 119, A. F. &. A. M., will meet at 7 o’clock this evening for work in the Master’s degree. Please come early in order that we may get throng early.— Miles C. Grigsby. W. .V. Eight baby graves wsre dug in the United States for et cry American soldier buried in France. Lend your dollar to help recAice infant mortality. Join the Red Gross. November 2-11. PRESIDENT CARRANZA'S WIFE NOT EXPECTED TO RECOVER By ih« Aiuociated Prww MEXICO CITY, Nov. 5.—Physicians attending Senora Carranza,) wife of the president, have given; up all hope for her recovery. They; state tonight that Senora Carranza) can live only a few hours. NEW YORK DRUG CLERKS AND PORTER* ON STRIKE Br th« Associated Poms NEW YORK, Nov. 6.—Union drug store employees from prahmaclst to I soda clerks and porters, went on strike in Greater New York today to enforce demands for higher wages and shorter hours. The strikers are • • OUK • • NfUMi I HINTING J LEASES f ARTtCUUft * e torte / • houses    this fall and whiter.    We Removal of offices of state    and j cannot    believe that this fact is    dutj    county superintendents from    poll-1 ) to the    mental caliber of the    ma-;    tics.    | j jority of the people of this com-    Compulsory education, part-time munity, but we believe, rather, that1    education, for persons up    to    18 it is due to the fact that moral    years of age    “whether married    or demagogery has bluffed many of1 single.” the best people of the community    M nimum term of eight months I away from the picture show's.    schooling per, year. As a matter of fact the picture Enforcement and strengthening of I now at the Liberty is a sermon    anti-cigarette    law. that e\cry Christian, and even every National woman suffrage amend-minister of the gospel, would do    ment KL*1?.; Tn e«t£!-C*Ur€f WaS*    ") Increased    salaries to county sup- acting is perfect. The^plot^s d^f erintendents-signed to carry a great moral lesson STATE THAT "DRYS’ HAD WON. and it doesn’t fail in a single in stance to do so. This is an expensive production and Mr. McSwain writ lose money on it, but it is folly for the Puritans to grumble for higher class shoVs and then boycott the bes^ production that was ever staged in the city. The Newrs has nothing to gain by enhancnig the exchequer of the theatres, but it does want to give its real friends a tip that will en-ab’e them to see a production equal to any that may be found anywhere in America, and it is right at your door. If you want to see it, however, you will have to go this afternoon or tonight, as this is the las*, day. The hours of starting are one, three, five, seven and nine o'clock P. M. Revision of state child labor law so children may be given vacation employment. First Baptist Choir Practice. .    ,    Tonight    at    7    o’clock    we    will    have ^    .. .    .    TT ..    .    . Fair tonight and Friday. Freezing; regular    choir rehearsal at the    First envied    In    the    Un ted Prog    C'wjM    to northwest and north central por- Baptist    Church. It    is hoped    to    have claims    a    membership,    lions. Colder in southeast and warm-; •'-esent    a goodly    number._C e. of    4.000.    er In extreme northwest Friday. 'Morris.    Pastor. Lease Wording Is Given New Meaning By Supreme Justice OKLAHOMA CITY. Nov. 5.— (Special.)—Justice k. IC. f jNeill of the supreme court, in a Jissenting opinion in the cases of Charles M. Prowant et a1., and Morton G. Custer et a1, vs. the Magnolia and Fortuna Oil companies, decisions which were handed down a week ago, takes issues with the majority of the court on the intent of the contract regarding the leases involved. The majority opinion construed the words of the leases, which required drilling, to mean that where the lease was being developed, though no oil found, that it pro-’onged the term of the lease over the giv&n date of expiration. Justice McNeill does not agree to this. By the As^ociHted Press COLUMBUS, O., Nov. 6.—Late returns from Tuesday’s prohibition election appeared to upset the predictions of Secretary of State Smith that the drive l\as carried the four prohibition proposals by a majority running as high as 75,000. Unofficial returns from fifty-nine counties, including all of the wet towns and big cities, showed wet majorities on all four proposals and an unusually wet majority against the Crabbe prohibition enforcement act on the ratification of national prohibition. Fairly complete official returns from fifty-nine of the eighty-eight counties, gave the wets a lead of 14.000 on the repeal amendment, 27.000 op the beer proposal, 48,000 on ratification and 78,000 on the Crabbe bill. OKLAHOMA STATE BANK AT CUSHING ROBBED By tho Associated Press CUSHING, Oklahoma, Nov. 6.— in Two masked men followed the cash ier of the Oklahoma State Bani here into the building at 8 o'clock, this morning as he opened up fo business and took between $12,000 and $15,000 in currency. The me locked the cashier in the vault b° fore they left. No trace could b > found of them but word has been sent to nearby towns. Don't forget wner* to get your etc. Ads News office. ;