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Ada Evening News Newspaper Archives

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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - November 8, 1919, Ada, Oklahoma Our Pictures Have an Uplifting Elf acton the Morality of Mankind, They *Wipe Out Prejudices Which A re Often Ignorance—American TodayChe jfoa €hemng J&te VOLUME XVI. NUMBER 205ADA, OKLAHOMA, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1919 THREE CENTS THE COPYUNITED    ST    A    TES COURT    JUDGEORDERS STRIKE CANCELLED PRESIDENT LEWIS AXD SECRETARY GREEN OF THE UNITED MINE WORKERS ANNOUNCE THAT THEY WILL OBEY THE ORDER OF THE COURT. HANDLES WYOMING COAL SITUATION By the Associated Pres* INDIANAPOLIS, Nov. 8.—The United Mine Work ] ers of America were today ordered to withdraw' the strike order under which 400,000 miners quit work on: November I. The mandate was issued by Judge A. B.| Anderson of the United States District Court after a hearing in which the union attorneys fought in vain for a chance to present arguments on the right of the miners to strike. The union was given until November ll at 5 p. rn. to issue the order cancelling the strike. This date was selected because so many defendants were absent. The union attorneys explained the absentees must be sum-* moned by telegraph from many parts of the country to issue the cancellation. The union attorneys announced that acting President Lewis and Secretary Green of the union would obey the court order, but that they could not speak for their fellow officials. GOVERNORS OF STATES WHERE COAL STRIKE CENTERS ARE PREPARED TO HANDLE CRISIS DRAGNET IS PUT OUT IX LAROE CITIES AXD PLAN TO CELEBRATE RUSSIAN SOVIET SQUELCHED. Brig. Gen. D. . Poore. Brigadier General Poore. commandant at Fort Russell, Wyoming. is in charge of the mine strike sit- Uy the Aiwociai|4i Press CHICAGO, Nov. 8.—After much planning of a national celebration ! of the second anniversary of the Russian soviet government, curtailed j by alleged radicals in many cities I by the department of justice, operatives centered iii'Chicago and operators of the bureau here said today 'that more than two hundred prison-j ers were taken in the Chicago district. while another hundred were. I arrested elsewhere at the same time, j Agents of the Chicago bureau I went quietly. Most of the prisoners j here were arrested at their homes. las were those at Seymour, Indiana ! Harbor and Milwaukee. Wisconsin. Chicago policemen were called to aid | the federal officers. Circulars, paui-! phlets and letters received gave derails of the proposed celebration in various parts of the country. Operatives pretended to show that they His first move were distributee the literature for nation in that state was to order proclamations posted the Industrial Workers of the World ps of “the state establish- here in co.,I camp lug in Hilary control throughout the INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Nov. S.—The United Mine -tate Workers of America, through their attorney, Henry Warren, requested at the opening of the United States district court that the proceedings be postponed for a week or ten days in the hope that meanwhile the strike might be settled. The government, through C. B. Ames, Assistant Attorney General, objected and the court thereupon took up the motion to dissolve the injunction. The government position was that the case was too important to admit delay. Information regarding plans for the celebration sn Chicago was said to have been obtained bv an agent for the d<»u,tnn*ut of justice wh. himself entered into the radica1| meeting. ( ircul distributed called upon brothers and sisters*' to join the*! mo f luent. "Fellow workers, leave your children at home,** so advised the announcement of the movement J  ________ TWENTY-NT NE IJAI>I<'ALS ARK ARRESTED IN NEWARK, X. J. SAYS STRIKES ARK “INDUSTRIAL Bj the Adiated Pres. BARBARISM" AND THIS COUNTRY NO PLACK COK DESPOTISM. NEW YORK. Nov.    t.—Twentv- ni*ie radicals arrested in Newark. N. J . Ic t night on warrants sworn I OUT 8. by Secretary ox a Labor Wilson were takefi to‘'Ellis Island where they will be held pending a hear-Char-I ing on the question of their deporta- I acterizing all strikes as "industrial 1 t,on ^ undesirables. It Is expected barbarism." and declaring that I ‘^a,!    °*her    radicals    will be ar-, rested in raids iu the metropolit to Production Greatlv Decreased. WASHINGTON, Nov. 8.—Production of bituminous coal last Saturday, the first day of the coal strike, was estimated today by the geological survey at slightly:»» n...* .w less than 700,000 tons. This compares with an average1 washington, not normal daily output of nearly 2,000,000 tons. For the five days preceding the strike, the output I.J1” w'ihu*ro«nVn-"    IV*.1*?.,n ?iasJVh! m,',r"polilau| was 12,142,000 tons,    an average of more than    2,000,000 0,ther for industrial or labor a*    ]    to tolls 3. Working cisy.    spotism.” tnt* senate committee au- f     j----     .....................      *..................... 1         [    thorned    to investigate the steel; ..    -    - AUTOMOBILE MANX AIT    RUSSIAN REDS ARRESTED    j    strike today presented a report cov- j (JSUO I lltlG IOT BECOMES EFFECTIVE NOW    IX    NATIONAL    CAPITOL    enn» its hearing both in Washing-! ___   i ton and Pittsburg, and criticising I Br the Associated Press    .ne Associated Press    both the workers and employers ill    j WASHINGTON, Nov.    8.—An- WASHINGTON, Nov.    8.—Act!vit-j the controversy which resulted hi    j Bouncement was made today that the    u*s of the union of Russian workers    paitial    disruption of the steel    iii national motor vehicle law penaliz-    have b«~en conducted in the nation's    jiustry. ing persons who transport stolen an-    capital. This became known today    !'be    committee's conclusion, con- tonubiles from one state to another    when it leaked out that agents of    j ourred    in by all members, was    ex-j    --- had become a law without President the department of justice had made! pressed ;n the statement. “The pub- ‘ poulHj    an,i fined fi it I Wilson’s signature.    nine arrests last night in connection j lit* ‘-as a right to demand that cap-    f)w    -    . r, „ 1,1 ----- v itb the nation wide raid against the i,al "ball not take to itself the right    ,    .    ‘    *® Bar- l«-adtrB of this union.    to determine in its own way those'“J;' h“1 ldM n4*ht    »»*    *“»™- --I industrial questions and it is the I    ,    .. , same as the labor and the duty is    1    ^    wa    his    heat,    which upon congress to provide some way of adjusting these difficulties.’’ MR. W. F. BRENNAN TOLD RIG ASSEMBLY OF ADA MERCHANTS HOW TO STOP THE LEAKS. Atune. left lo rig!*: Governors James M. Cox of Ohio, Frank O. Ix>w-. . . den of Illinois, John J. Cornwell of West Virginian. Below, left to right: tioremors William C. Sp roo I of Pennsylvania, James P. Goodrich of Indiana and William L. Harding of Iowa. Man    Found Jo By the High Law FORTY REDS ARRESTED IX TOLEDO, O. Br the Associated Press TODAY WEATHER FORECAST Rain or snow tonight in north TOLEDO, Ohio, Nov. 8.—Depart- Kain or mein of Operatives, W. H. Rage. portion. Colder with freezing tem ,    ,    .    . special agent, arrested forty n*f,n    im    .    ansi    *<>■» cnndav I    a    permanent    pre\enti\e    of men perature in north and west. Sunday. • here early today in raids, on alleged snow with cold wave, temperatures; radicals and I. W. W. headquarters, below freezing. strike? it is recommended that Wh Ie covers Pontotoc county and its environs. Sheriff Duncan stumbled up-a "dead man” somewhere neat LET’S SAVE THE COTTON Considering the extraordinary price the greatest crop of cotton ever grown in Pontotoc County is now in the fields of the county. In view of the extraordinary price, the crop, if gathered and marketed, will leave Pontotoc County in the best condition financially that it has ever been in. But the farmers can’t gather the cotton. Even if the rains should cease, the supply of available labor is not sufficient to gather the crop. Let’s gatlter this cotton. Let’s close the schools for a few days and put every kiddie able to pull a cotton sack to picking cotton. Let s send every available laborer to the cotton fields. Let every business man who can possibly leave his business get him a cotton sack and get busy. And if it is necessary, let’s declare a holiday in Ada so that the entire population may get into the cotton fields and help the farmers in this crisis. The farmers have always helped us. congress authorize the establisli-! men* cf rome mediation agency‘with | well defined powers such as the recently dissolved labor boards. "This board would have the power of compulsory investigation.” the reports added on this subject, “but not to the extent of compulsory arb nation. A just decision of the j board would be indorsed by the public.” on the Frisco railway. By arduous ef forts he managed to bring the aforesaid back to life and gave him quarters in (he county jail. He entered his guilty plea to a drunkenness charge before Justice Brown this moi ning and received the prescribed assessment of $19.50. Moves by the governors of the states n which the strike of coal miners centers have shown that these executives are awake to the sit na’ion and at e prepared to act quickly and firmly in any crisis that may arise. _ Governor Cox of Ohio already has show a that he will allow no trouble He r ‘Cep I Iv suspended Mayor Poor-lnan of Canton for failure to preserve order during the steel strike, just before the miners walked out. C >:; is holding the militia in readiness to move to any part of the state. Governor James P. Goodrich of Indiana. while awaiting developments of th ' government’s restraining order if SU* d by Judge A. A. Anderson, promises full co-operation in handling the situation. Governor William L. Harding of Iowa, has stated that he will tolerate int rioting in that state and will summon the militia at the least sign of trouble. "The full power of the commonwealth will be used to protect those who desire to continue wrork during the miners strike,” is the notice served on all parties by Governor W.lliam C. Sproul of Pennsylvania. Governor    Frank O.    Lowden of Illinois is ready to call the militia if disorder starts while 90,000 miners are\nt in that state. Governor    John    J.    Cornwell of West Virginia has promised the gov-j eminent full co-operation in guard-j ing life and property. I    Governor    Oliver    Shoup of Colo- i rado. wired the state department at I the beginning of the strike that the I people of his state “approved the I action taken by President Wilson to * maintain order.” |    Other governors    in    states con- ; cerned in the strike have taken a I-firm grip oil the reins. Paving West Main Street Urged by the Petitioners Petitions to pave West Main j Street from the Frisco tracks to the | western boundary of the city have been circuited and have been signed j by about eighty-five per cent of the , property owners that are interested. ] The petitions are to be presented to thd council and will receive the quickest attention possible. A meeting of the interested property owners is called for next Monday evening. The meeting will be held at the city hall at 7:30 o’clock and all interested parties are urged to be present. COLTON GINNING REPORT PRIOR TO NOVEMBER I By the Associated Press WASHINGTON, Nov. 8.—Cotton ginned prior to Nov. I amounted to 6,273,866 running balls including 70,f>94 round bales, 14.081 of American Egyptian and 3,30 6 bales of sea island, the census bureau announced today. '•Innings by states gives Oklahoma 363,897 bales. THE '“DRYS” HAVE ItIn OHIO TODAY—WHO NEXT? A Novel Method of Bagging Ducks, But Who Wants to Try It? Bv ‘tic AHciated Pre** COLUMBUS, Ohio. Nov. 8.-Complete official returns from 73 of the 88 counties and complete unofficial returns from the remaining 15 counties as compiled shortly before noon today at the office of Sec-rvui. y of State Smith gave the drys a majority of 859 in favor of ratification of the federal prohibition amendment. J^et a W ut Ad get it for you. By tho Associated Prest MITCHELL, S. D., Nov. 7— Street Commissioner John Doty has invented a spectacular method for bagging ducks but it is doubtful if his scheme will prove madly popular. "Hunters simply do not care to use their heads,”- is Doty’s explanation. The street commissioner was recently hunting near Forestburg. When he got through he returned to his automobile, which he left near a slough. Switching on his headlights. Doty began to change his shoes in front of the car. There was a whizz, a bang, and Doty received a tremendous blow on the head. Although partly stunnea, he noticed a dark object crash against the car, and recovering his wits, he quickly investigated. A big mallard, attracted by the lights, flew at the car but collided with Doty’s head and broke its neck. Pontotoc May * Have to Repay Twenty Thousand Let a Want Au get It for you. Judge and Mrs. C. A. Galbraith returned last night from Oklaohma City, where the judge had been looking after professional business. While there he wras in consultation with the attorneys of Carter and Love counties concerning the tax litigation now in the United States supreme court, in which Judge Galbraith is representing the interests of Coal county. This county is also interested in the case to the extent of about $20,000, but as yet no steps have been taken by the county authorities towards safeguarding the county’s interests. If the counties lose their fight In the high court, th s co lusty will have to pay back all taxes collected on non-taxable Indian lands just after statehood. Presbyterian church tomorrow* at ll a. rn. and again at 7:30 p. rn. It will be worth your while to be present.    11-8-11 The doctrine of business efficiency was entertainingly preached to a good-sized audience iast night at the Normal auditorium, the speaker being Mr. W. F. Brennan, expert lecturer of the National Cash Register Company, of Dayton, Ohio. The audience was largely made up of business men and clerks, but there were people from many other walks of life, all of whom were greatly benefited as well as entertained. "Co-operation, not cut-throat competition. is the key-note of today’s business," declared Mr. Brennan, and he showed further on in his address how “the wholesaler ana the banker are both partners of the retail merchant in these days.” He showed how by proper organization of a store the burden of the business can be shared by all the help and the owner so that all the weight need not bear down on the one mind which should be most free of care— namely the owner’s. He .emphasized at the outset the fact that in 1918 in the United States $163,019,979 had been lost through store failures. 6494 stores being involved, including as the principal bashless 1593 general stores, 1969 grocery stores, 45 clothing and furnishing stores, 296 dry goods businesses and 152 hardware stores. Little leaks for the most part had sunk them all, and the hundreds of other businesses which had failed also. “Price cutting,” said Mr. Brennan, "is the principal cause of failures. Letting your competitor make the price is poor business. Credit is ■ important. Crediti is as important I as capital in doing business. Good ; business methods are essential to credit.” Don’t spelt! a few dollars in advertising' and then say "advertising (doesn't pay.” Advertising does pay as attested by thousands of merchants who have become succeessful through its use. though sometimes it takes a little time for it to bring maximum returns. Make it a part of the continuous policy ot your store and you will not bedisap-pointed with results. Select your advertising medium carefully. Its value depends, to a certain extent, upon the goods you sell and the conditions under which you sell them. Except for the small store serving a district of a large city, howe\ er, more people can be reached oftener and at less expense by newspaper ads than in any other way. The merchant who is not using them is missing an opportunity. During his talk Mr. Brennan laid emphasis on the value of newspaper advertising to the retail merchants. He said in part: “I believe I am sate in saying that ten merchants have failed because they advertise too little, to every one that has failed because he advertised too much. Certainly hundreds of stores have remained small due to this neglect.” Advertising is simply a way of telling possible purchasers about tile goods you have for sale. Simple 'lords and direct statements should, therefore, be used in preparing your ads. Big words and involved sentences will not be read. The purchasing public doesn’t care how well educated you are. It simply wants to know what you have‘to sell, its quality and its price. Don’t crowd your ads. If an ad tells of one line of goods only it may catch the eye. but if it is crowded wit^. many ideas, th© chances are it will not be read. It is not the number of articles you advertise that counts, but the number of persons who come into your store to buy the goods you advertise. Another means of advertising that is available to every merchant is the window display, explained Mr. Brennan. The hundreds of possible purchasers who pass the store window each day can be attracted to buy if the display space is proper!', used, he said. The same principles that aw used in newspaper advertising ca > be applied in the displays. It is important to arrange the display s that the passerby will see something he wants. The best displa j shows only one kind of goods c. (Continued on Page 5.) ;