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  • Publication Name: Ada Evening News
  • Location: Ada, Oklahoma
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View Sample Pages : Ada Evening News, November 14, 1919

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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - November 14, 1919, Ada, Oklahoma The Hoodlum** Will Satisfy the Tightest Fisted Patron i ami YoimSagYourselTRpsM Regular PricesT&J&tRETURNS ADA, OKLAHOMA, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 1919 VOLUME XVI. NUMBER 210 THREE CENTS THE COPY BUSTING UP * ANOTHER STILL THROWN PROM WAGON IN A COTTON YARD HERK THIS MORNING AND CRUSHED TO DEATH. OKLAHOMA SENATOR SEES A GLOOMY OUTLOOK FOR DEMOCRATS FOLLOWING RESULTS IN MST. MARYLAND CASUALTY COMPANY SUES FARMERS STATE RANK OF VINITA ON SERIOUS CHARGE. PRESIDENT NATIONAL PURITY FEDERATION PICTURES A GLOOMY OUTLOOK AT CONVENTION. R. Robison, tenant farmer who lives on Sandy, five miles west of Ada, fell from his wagon in the County Cotton Yard here th*# morning and was killed by a falling bale of cotton which crushed the skull, broke the left 5** bone and otherwise mangled the head, neck and shoulders. Mr. Robison livea about twenty minutes after the accident but never regained consciousness. The body was taken to the Criswell Undertaking Parlors where it was prepared for burial and awaited the arrival of the family. Mr. Robison was a share farmer with S. R. Grove, both of whom lived on the property of W. C. Hollow of this city. They had been to the gin and the wagon bed was partially filled with cotton seed and one bale of cotton was laying edger wise upon the seed. W. K. Chaney had just purchased the bale at 31c and Mr. Robison sag driving into the cotton yard to have the cotton weighed and unloaded when he attempted to cross the nasty ravine that runs the width of the yard about half way between the entrance off Broadway and the weighing scales . Bystanders state that Mr. Robison was standing up, the check lines in one hand and the other on the bale of cotton, evidently trying to steady it when he crossed the ravine. When the wagon hit the ravine ll was given a jerk by the team and In the jostle Mr. Robison was thrown to the ground, at the same time the heavy bale of cotton rolled off the wagon and fell with full force upon Mr. Robison’s head, producing death shortly afterwards. Mr. Robison leaves a wife and six children to mourn his untimely end. and he has many friends in the neighborhood in which he lives who will be pained to learn of his sad misfortune. He is said to be about sixty years of age and without insurance or lodge affiliations. MUSKOGEE, Okla.. Nov. 14.— The Farmers State bank in Vinita pulled a fake hold-up in December, 1916, and collected the alleged loss on a hold-up insurance policy, is the charge brought in a suit filed Thursday mowing in the United States district court by the Maryland Casualty company of Baltimore. Md. The loss was given as f 15,787.04 when the bank reported the alleged hold-up, says the insurance company. The policy coiled for the payment of $9,472.22 to the bank it is said. Recovery of this amount with interest at 6 per cent is asked in the petition. According to the report two un known persons held up the bank and took the money. Proof of the robbery was given to the company it is alleged, but later developments showed that it was a mis-statement of facts. One of the attorneys for the insurance company which filed the suit is W. P. Thompson. Vinita attorney, who acteu as the fifth arbiter here last summer in the‘street car strike difficulties. Russian ESovietjsm tjhneth un * hoiNorman AsylumCounty A ttorney Busy Signing Municipal BondsNu-Mex Company Close 's Drilling Deal With Big Co, Viigie Johnson, a negro woman employed for some time as a servant at ihe home of N. B. Haney on East 9th street, was committed to the insane asylum at Norman by the authorities today. The woman^became wildly insane last night ana created considerable excitement on East 9th by declaring that some man with a long knife was trying to murder her. She was taken to the county jail by Mr. Haney and Fred Brvdia and committed to the asylum tins morning. I AXAL UNIONS CONCEDE THEY HAVE RECEIVED CANCELLATION ORDERS; DOUBT THEIR ORIGIN. * IX EXPECTATION OF AN IN JUNCTION RESTRAINING WAR TIME PROHIBITION ALL IS EXCITEMENT. Wayne Wadlington in his capacity of county attorney is engaged for the present in writing his name. Several bond issues have reached him in their regular course and it becomes his offiical duty to sign each bond as county attorney of Pontotoc county. Among he bonds before the county attoYney are the consolidated district bonds of Consolidated Dis trict No. I, amounting to $25,000. The city park bonds amounting to 110,000 and sewer bonds amounting to about $75,000 are also before the county attorney. MCALESTER. Okla., Nov. 14.—* Not a union mine in Oklahoma is working today, according to reports received by J. A. Wilson, commissioner for the Oklahoma Coal Operators' Association. All local union officials concede that they received an order from Indianapolis cancelling the strike but they declare it is not authoritative because it is not 'stamped with the International Seal of the United Mine Workers of America. Neither it it signed by John L. Lewis, acting president, and the signature of W. M. Green is typewritten, it was pointed out. Furthermore the order merely cancels the strike call for Nov. I, they say, and does not say anything about returning to work. Pittsburg mines belonging to the McAlester-Ed wards Co., have 170 non-union men working today. Convict labor has been withdrawn from other mines and this is the only coal being produced. By the Ahdoclated Press CHICAGO. Nov. 14.—Four hundred reservations at down-town cafes have been booked in anticipation of the issuance of an injunction, issued by Federal Judges Carpenter and Fitzhenry, ta. prevent enforcement at the war time prohibition law. Stocks of bonded whiskey were at the Kentucky line awaiting favorable court action here, it was said, and approximately 20,000,000 gallons of liquor were available in Chicago. Saloon owners said liquor selling here would be resumed within an hour, should the restraining order against the government be issued. Many have taken automobiles to the line. VI. E ADMIRAL KERR TODAY ST A RTH CHICAGO FLIGHT By the Associated Press MINEOLA. N*w York. Nov. IL— Vice Admiral Kerr’s Giant Handley-Pat e plane looTi from Mitchel field shortly afier I o’clock this morning for a r.on-stop flight to Chicago. The plane carried eight passengers and 1.500 pounds of express for the American Railway Express Co. Vice Admiral Kerr expected to make the trip in about ten hours.Sign This Petition NEW YORK JUDGE HOLDS FOR WAR TIME PROHIBITION NEW' YORK, Nov. 14.—Federal Judge Hand today refused to grant an injunction restraining the enforce iuent of the prohibition act. MICKIE SAYS And have two other loyal Americans sign it. Then send it to the editor of The Evening News for transmission to our representative in congress. Do it today. To Senator Thomas P. Gore, Senator Robert L. Owens, Representative Tom D. McKeown. Dears Sirs: Not content with an insidious campaign to overthrow our government, members of radical organizations such as the I. W. W. and so-called Communes have resorted to murder, assassinating three of our Great War Veterans at Centralia, Wash. These skulking hounds have made it all the clearer that the evil conspiracy of the bitterest enemies of our government—OF OUR COUNTRY—intend to keep up their dastardly attempt to kill and maim in their warfare upon civilization, humanity and the government of the people, by the people and for the people. We, as loyal American citizens, believe it is time to act. And as our representatives in congress we respectfully request you to urge and support the most stringent legislation tending to eradicate these enemies of our country. ^ocsir HiNia throw TH pm*k OOM* N* SAM.*NuTMtt4 IM TH*, taro* TbOAN; AU. VMJLtD NMItH XOS*.* MMM, TV** SM IS THS MOST VXUJMBUE R&MDVM* THET ISI IMO ******** I TCK TW    eg I MUSSO TD CHM** V MS* FIS TW gp#ta. M«sfo\Whiskey Being Sold In the City Of LouisvilleCoal Miners and Operators Will Get Together By the Associated Presa /    WASHINGTON,    Nov. 14.---At the )    conference of coal miners and oper- a,ors fr0,n the bituminous coal LM '    |*m|    fields, beginning at 2:$j> o’clock this J#    I JLI    afternoon, Secretary of Labor Wil- IJJJI    son. acting as mediator, hoped to Lls im JI    effect a lasting settlement of the >)    differences which led to the soft 1    c°al strike. Fuel Administrator Gar- rield has accepted an invitation from SfsJpLs    Secretary Wilson and will attend in tan advisory capacity. Is |tW    i John L. Lewis, acting president m    of Ih*    Mine Workers of I |Jn    Amelia, and the union scale com- £    I    ill    I    mi Hee and other union officials J    arrived today. Most of the operators a:    representatives reached town yes- terday. ' COTTON CONSUMPTION j    POH    (X    TO BKR IS OUT bv ?h« Associated Prom I    WASHINGTON.    Nov. 14.—Cotton "     _    consumed during October amounted Ai*WEATHER FORECAST    to 555,844 bales of lint, and 25,$03 tonight and continued cold of linters, the census bureau an-lint a Want Ad get it for you. Saturday, with rising temperature, flounced today. Of th* Associated Pm LOUISVILLE. Kjr., Nov. 14.—Local distillers sold whiskey openly in Louisville today at $75 a case regardless of the war time prohibition law. Hundreds of orders filed before July I, when the war time law went into effect, ’were being filled by those distillers who resumed sales following the granting of an injunction to them yesterday by Federal Judge Evans restraining the government from interfering wth the sale of rn early a million gallons of floor stock whiskey. JOLIET DISTRICT MINERS IGNORE STRIKE RECALL By the A—od sled Pish JOLIET, 111.,, Nor. 14.—Miners in the Willngton coal district at a meeting last night, voted to Ignore a strike recall, and will remain idle until a settlement it made on the demand of the operators. They also refused to allow men in the mine to stay on duty. ;