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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - June 19, 1919, Ada, Oklahoma Yes, a Big Bean Crop Will Be an Asset to Your Uncle Samuel If We Are Forced to Start an Invasion of Both Mexico and Germany®he a evening Jbetoss ADA, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, JUNE 19, 1919 TWO CENTS THE COPY BLOOD FLO WSIN WHISKEY WAR You Should Charge Five Cents” ti itll tm n i n 11 n 11 rn ******** **+*+**<    ^*++41 ‘1 >■»«■♦**»« *«»■» ***************»I»HHH t > >♦♦♦♦♦» President, Mrs. Wilson and Party Visit Shell Swept Belgian Frontier Bt the Associated Press BRUSSELS, June 19.—President and Mrs. Wilson, with King Albert and Queen Elizabeth as their guides today saw the devastation visited upon Belgium by the Germans. The first part of their visit deeply affected not only Mr. Wilson but those accompanying him. The second pha^e was of an entirely different character. In the forenoon almost no residents were encountered. In the afternoon the appearance of the president at Ypres,    Ostend, Zee- brugge and finally Brussels, was made the occasion    of demonstra tions that might have been accorded a conquering hero. With the president and Mrs.    Wilson were Miss Margaret Wilson, B. M. Baruch, Norman Davis, General W. W. Harts. Herbert Hoover, chairman of the inter-allied    food commis sion. and Commander Baker. Belgian Heads Receive Them. The night run from Paris ended at Adinkerke. just across the Franco-Balgian frontier where King Albert, Queen Elizabeth and a party of Belgian officers waited to receive the president. There were no ceremonies on the train other than the ordinary greetings and introductions. Through the little station building whica had been elaborately decorated, the party moved to the long line of cars and began its trip Into the shell-torn and as yet, abandoned country. From time to time the cavalcade halted to permit these visitors to study at close range some bit of fortification or some piece of destruction that was unusually thorough. Xeiuport was the first halt. President Wilson, who was riding with King Albert, followed by Queen Elizabeth and Mrs. Wilson who descended from the next car and walk ed through what had been the city of Xieuport to the ruins of the canal. The only houses there which were intact or even habitable were one or two frame shacks which were recently erected for the entertainment of tourists. Examine the Trencher. From Xieuport eastward along the old line of trenches to Dixmude where the lines at one time almost touched each other, the party alighted at one or two places to examine the nature of the trenches. I? then went on toward Ypres. All that part of the ride was in an almost deserted country. There were very few refugees and there could be seen little attempt toward reclaiming the soil. It was like a dead country. Here and there a civilian was encountered but always his face expressed seemingly hopelessness. Ypres. however, showed greater display of animation. Notwithstanding the terrible destruction wrought there a few* former residents have found their way back and a dozen or more buildings have been erected to serve as hotels, restaurants, drinking places and small shops. They reflect the only industry in the place, catering to tourists, both official and unofficial. A semblance of civil government has been restored in this district and the burgomaster appeared before the president thanking him for what America had done for Belgium. The British garrison and a number of British nurses added to the crowd that gathered to welcome the party. The work of salvaging war material on the Ypres battlefield is almost complete but enough remained to add to the depression of the king and his guests. Chattered, battered and broken tanks on both sides of Ypres served to justify its characterization as * the tank graveyard.” Luncheon in the Forest, The party had luncheon in picnic style in the Houltheut forest. This piece of wood. like all others in that zone, is but a skeleton of a forest. It was well back of the old German lines. In Menin where the work of destruction was less marked the people gave the party its first greeting of the day. The town was decorated and apparently all the inhabitants were in the streets. The town of Ostend was most interesting. Mr. and Mrs. Wilson were taken out to the mole which was broken last April by the British and from there saw the rusting parts of the hulls of vessels which were sunk in the channel to the sea. Brussels was reached at 9:15 o’clock tonig (. Through the cheering crow*ds in the streets and past buildings bright with the flags of Belgium and the United States, the president was taken to the palace where he was presented to members of the household. He was tired with much driving at necessarily high speed over bad roads and retire! comparatively early. His hosts have planned a program for tomorrow which will take up every minute of his time until late at night. During the day he will deliver at least three addresses. Mr. Marvin Brown, Editor Ada Daily and Weekly News. Dear Sir: The News is a “cracker jack” paper. It is worth five cents a copy of any man’s money and that is what you should charge for it on the streets. I have been taking the News for many years and it pleases me to see it making the improvements that have long been needed, and which have placed it in the metropolitan class. Ada has wonderful future prospects and nothing can help her realize them so much as a good newspaper. May the News continue to grow is the wish of ‘    Your    friend, Overland Cars.    J.    W.    DAVIS. me io n Owen for President Club Organized With Governor Robertson Temporary Head FATTY DOES NOT BELIEVE IN SIGNS By the Associated Press WASHINGTON, June 19.—Plaans to force a showdown on the League of Nations in the debate before signing of the peace treaty at Versailles were further considered today at conferences of league opponents. Several proposals were under consideration. One would call for a test vote in the fight over Senator Knox’s resolution proposing to serve notice hat the Senate can- Dramatic and Spectacular Guerilla Warfare With Moonshiners Now Spreading to Cities—Half Million Gallons Made in This Country Monthly. By Edward M. Thierry. MAXY SENATORS FAVOR BRINGING VOTE ON LEAGUE OF    . nations before the    WASHINGTON,    June    19.—War to the death is rag- tBEATY is signed.    ^ome. Whiskey is the issue. Blood is being shed in mountain battles. Soon cities will be battlegrounds. Ifs the moonshine war. Drama and melodrama enacted in France are duplicated. And all the customary thrills are the war’s by-product. Uncle Sam is fighting the moonshiners. Revenue officers, armed men who are the greatest sharpshooters alive, are pitted against an unencumbered army of lawless mountaineers—desperate men, who fight an Indian style of warfare in defense of what they believe to be ,    their God-given right to make whiskey out of the corn not accept the League covenant ,.    ° as now incorporated in the treaty, they glOW.    ♦ Another suggests passage of a res- rp^e }lun^e(j moonshiner lies in ambush and kills his end Tnd^iif another proposes pursuer without a qualm. It’s spectacular, picturesque round robin to show the strength of an(j bloody—this great civil war in which Old John that Barleycorn is the Central figure and which no peace a    definite    course will    be    decided    treaty, no league of nations pact, can stop. hiVen anon    until    tomorrow. League    oppon-    Dianes are to ke used to augment the government ents do rot hope for a vote on ^ ^    ° adeption of the Knox resolution but forces. The law puts whiskey in the down-and-out class July I. Prohibitionists tell us the country goes dry robin plan is held in reserve as a twVtersS<bh>ck,0iiu<*other 'trffort/for But anybody who know., anything about the moon-an expression of Senate opinion shine war will tell you that Uncle Sam is fighting a los- they believe they can get it into a parliamentary situation where a test vote can be had. The round •‘As rule,” Roscoe Arbuckle day before th" German delegates give j .    i ,    n4.    ~4.u~    monncliiTmrc their decision on the treaty Mon- big buttle UgUlIlSt the moonshiner^. The United States will not go dry July I. Even if Sign the Treaty and Get Through With the A gong By the Associated Press* BERUN, June is.—"Sign the treaty and be through with agony,” is the gist of the comment of the people of Berlin today. After the wrath provoked by the moral Indictment contained in the covering note of the allied answer, the residents of Berlin seemed to have resigned themselves to the invitable. “Racier the end with terror than terror without end,” was the way , one small merchant put it today. Famous IkK’tor I lead. OKLAHOMA CITY, June 19—A temporary organization of the state Owen-For-President club was perfected at a meeting of friends of Senator Owen here yesterday. Governor J. B. A. Robertson, staunch friend and supporter of Owen,    heads    the    organization as president, and Lee Cruce, former governor, was chosen vice president Th* list of other officers and members of    the    organization in cludes prominent democratic leaders and virtually all high elective state office officials           UHHH,         —    „    m Will Re Strengthened.    lf one    were to follow all the    pear" conference.    keV    to    slack the national thirst. This organization,    which will be    proverbs that have been written, he    No    general debate on the sub-    .r , .    __o lrnllirm ctq1_ strengthened and developed from    would get    simply nowhere/* the    jed    was    expected during today’s    Moonshine! S die liiuking cit IGcUt^ c.    ,g time to time, will devote its    ac-    celebrated    screen star continued,    session but Senator    Thomas.    Dem-    Ions    of    moonshine    whiskey U    month    Tight    now. tivities primarily to the furtherance “For have you ever noticed that ocrat. of Colorado, had given no-     ^    i •    ‘    i,01. illimflxr in inr»rP2<;prl outside the state of Senator Owen’s practically every old saw is con- tire he would speak again?5 the    They Ve been mUxvLlg WlLSKGJ Illicit \    _ candidacy for the democratic nom-    tradicted    by another? For in-    Knox resolution    before    adjourn-    quantities month    bv month    ever    since    the    legal ciistil- i na don for president of the I nlted ( stance, ‘Look before you leap.’ ment.    -    -    -    *    »    n    irwirr States    from    the    next democratic    That    wise    suggestion    is    offset    by    ——--■—— national convention.    ‘Nothing venture, nothing have.’    # The numerous local Owen-For-    And so on    through the list.    fiw+sjl    / President clubs, which have    a1- j Each case demands a different af sea* ready been organized throughout • 8orf    Df    advice.    I have    never seen the state, will work independently i a slogan    or a    motto for    success | of the    central organization, formed    that    could    be    followed    by    every-: here yesterday which will work    body    who    heard    of read    it    without principally in other sections. Dem-    regard    to    their    individual    circum- ocratic leaders declare the Okla-    stances aud    natures. That is, un-1 boma delegates to the national con-    til now,”    Fatty added with a vent ion will go instructed for Owen    chuckle, as    he halted his automo- without asking.    bile before the entrance of a pub From A. P. Wires Detained Steamers Proceed, DEAL, Eng., June 19.—The eight American steamers with cargoes of provisions for Germany which were Work in Other Sinter    I    lT/garag'e^    mVdway    of*    a    residential    detained here for a few day. have proceeded tor Genua qucuiiiiico muiiLn %    v *    w.v. «->    ------ '.adon of whiskey ceased on September 8, 1917. After July I. with the nation theoretically dry and prices sky high, the output of moonshine will increase enormously. It’s a Long War.    moonshiners.    They have    sent    nun- Aruled revenue agents have    been    dreds to the    penitentiary    and    have waging the moonshine war for    gen-    destroyed thousands ol “stills.” elations. Uncle Sam’s men have    “Wildcatting”—the illicit making killed and wounded hundreds of    (Continuua on Page 8.) The organization perfected here side street yesterday plans to oegin immedi- “There’s a suggestion that ought By th** Awx'littd Press CHICAGO, June 19.—Dr. Harry J. Haiselden, who won intentional note because of his decision not to operate in an effort to save the life of a child knwn as the “Bollinger Baby” Is dead at Havana, Cuba. Word to this effect was received by his friends here last night. Dt. Hailselden had gone to Cuba several weeks ago on the first vacation he felt he had been able to undertake in twenty years. According to the information received here he was stricken while proceeding to his quarters and died from cerebral hemmorrhage. man    ports.    There was a report early    today    that    they ately an abessive campaign in the    to be    copied several million times    I    ^ middle west to line up some of the and brought to the attention of j 8l£nin£ °    €_^ other western and southwestern    every young chap    who is    eager    to states the Owen candidacy. Because    make good in any    line of    business he is a western man the west gen-    or profession.”    the chubby come- erallv, it is believed, will stand    dian announced.    “Read    what    it ; behind Owen.    says there on the    elevator    door    of Plans now on foot contemplate    that garage.” the organization of women’s Owen    The    reporter    obeyed:    “Don’t clubs within the next two weeks, blow your horn; ring the bell.” It is planned to have the women    “Do you get it?” asked Fatty. I take a very active part in support    The    reporter    did, and said so.    j    - of Senator Owen's candidacy.    And he thought it was worth pass- Wirt's Returned to Owners. Pennsylvania Ratifies Suffrage. HARRISBURG, Pa., June 19.—} The Pennsylvania Senate today passed a join; resolution ratifying the MfmBER woman suffrage amendment to the Federal Constitution. The House will vote on the measure before final adjournment next Thursday. INTERSTATE COMMERCE CX AMISSION SAYS IT WOULD MEAN INCREASED RATES. CAMP FIRES OX THE MEXICAN SIDE BELIEVED TO BE THOSE OF VILLA MEX. Furniture-makers in Europe color several native woods by burying them with freshly cut earth mixed with lime and other materials for sceveral months. “None Can Surpass The News” Mr. Marlin Brown, Editor Daily and Weekly News. Dear Sir: We have received quite a few out of town papers, but none of them can surpass the Ada News. The town is growing wonderfully, and with the coming of more industries the city of Ada will be in a class by itself. People like good things, and when they get them they want to keep them. May the public show their appreciation by doing all in their power to help you out in making your paper what you seem to desire it to be. Mav success always be your motto. MOSER’S DEPARTMENT STORE. W. G. Moser, Prop. Would Be for Wilton.    . ! ing along. Friends of Senator Owen declare _ thai the only development in the ; presidential situation that would make him not consider being a candidate would be for President Wilson to become a candidate in defense of the league of nations and | the peace treaty, and in this event it has been agreed that the organization, will throw its strength1 ! behind the president. In addition to the officers chosen at the meeting here yesterday an executive committee, including all democratic members of the Okla- j horna delegation in congress, prominent democratic leaders and state officials was selected for perfecting a permanent organization. No committees, however, have been compleed and other names will be added from time to time and at the general state wide meeting of Owen supporters which It Is planned to hold here soon. WASHINGTON, June 19.—After considering Its action extending By the Associated Press OLD POINT COMFORT, By the Associated Press Va., FABENS, Tex.. June 19.- June 19.—Return of railroads to SO NK MIE SHINO VH IM NI Vt AO Aff ffW MINUIC NI NM vjfciA., I* OR TM Aff \ AlNffK oom TK HOM NER KO I MO tAOMt L OUT AIP SM J oh,wtR orwew PLC Aft* OtVt Mf JOST OMO SAO** \ CHANCt Roland Comes Back. R. C. Roland arrived in the city yesterday with his family to make this city their future home. They will live at 322 West Seventeenth street, and will be at home to their friends as soon as they can get their house in order. Bob has not yet secured offices but expects to do so this week. He is temporarily staying at the county attorney’s office. government fixed telegraph rates private operation during the reader six months, the House passed ju3tment period would occasion a the amended Senate bill provid-, nece&Sity for increased freight rates ing lor the return of telegraph and    would    mean    a    rise    in prices in telephone properties to private con- j thig country *‘the apex of which no trol and repealing the law under nlan could predict,” Robert M. which those properties and cable systems were taken over by President Wilson. Woolley, member of the inter-state commerce commission declared in an address here today before the annual convention of the Virginia Bankers' Association. Owing to the cut in railroad rev American Delegation Optometric. PARIS, June 19.—While admitting that it has little direct or j enues caused by diminishing traffic comprehensive information regard- during the readjustment period and ing the German attitude toward ; other conditions, said Mr. Woolley, DROPS REAI)^    IN    SAL/T signing the peace treaty, the Amer- ’ the inter-state commerce commis-    LAKE    HTY    LAST NIGHT -Major Adolphus Rolfe, commanding the Fabens, Tex., patrol base, announced early today that the camp fires to be seen on the Mexican side of the border were believed to be those of small bands of Villa men, who were scattered by the American cavalry when they crossed Sunday night and were reassembling in small groups preparatory to rejoining Villa. Major Roffe said he expected no raid on that part of the border although he was prepared for any eventuality. lean delegation to the peace con- Bion would be forced to grant an ference is optimistic in its view j increase in rates if the roads were of the situation. In common with : returned to permit them a fair peace conference circles generally, j revenue. For these readjustment delegates are not disturbed by newspaper reports from Germany received here of an unfriendly nature toward the revised terns. conditions would prevail, he said, regardless of whether operation of the roads was retained by the gov- By the Associated Tress SALT LAKE CITY, Utah, Juno 19.—Mrs. Charles F. Stifft, wife of a jeweler of Little Rock, Ark., here attending the Rotarian convention, dropped dead at the Salt Air resort Sardines and anchovies in commercial quantities have been discovered in Phillipine waters. MICKIE VqOWLO LIKE TO bfc &03S ABOUT fifteen MINUTES * WEATHER FORECAST. Thursday and Friday partly cloudy to cloudy, says the weather man of today’s prospects. Federation Favors Restriction. ATLANTIC CITY, June 19.—The American Federation of Labor, in annual convention here, adopted a resolution favoring the restriction of immigration during the reconstruction period. Adopted another resolution condemning what are declared to be usurpation by Judiciary of the government’s legislative and executive powers. Recommended that organized labor should disregard in junctional decrees of courts on the ground that such de- eminent or relinquished to the I Ia8t n4*ht while attempting to board owners.    a traiD returning to the city. “Is’nt it far sounder economics,” \ said Mr. Woolley, "to take care!®0'    stvs of any defiicit from carrier opera-    UIUW11    atLUMB,    sax» tions out of the national treasury whose coffers are replenished through taxes levied where they can best be borne, than to force by their return an increase in rates ” Ordered to Surrender. JUAREZ, June 19.—General Gonzales in a proclamation last night ordered all civilians to surrender their arms and ammuni- erees violated rights guaranteed I lion to the military authorities under the constitution.    1    within 4 8 hours. By the Associated Press NEW YORK, June 19.—Full success in all ‘its objectives has crowned Boy Scout week, June 8 to 14, according to statements issued here today by William G. McAdoo, chairman of the Naional Citizen’s Committee; James E. West, chief scout executive, and Colin H. Livingston, president of the scout movement. Let a Want Ad sell it for you. ;