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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - November 12, 1919, Ada, Oklahoma Bg Far the Greatest Character Bole Mary Pickford Has Ever Had “The Hoodlum" Opening at Ae American Theatre Tomorrow : _   —    -    „    I- ®hc gfoa oening VOLUME XVI. NUMBER 208 ADA, OKLAHOMA, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 12,1919 THREE CENTS THE COPY BOOM COOLIDGE, ENEMY OF RADICALS, FOP. VICE PRESIDENTIAL NOMINEE THURK KITTO.'RN Kl) SOLDIERS KILLED AX SIX WOUNDED BY I. Rf. W-S. IX CKX. THALIA, WASH.    v By lh* A*aociat«d Frees CENTRALIA, Wash., Nov. 12.—-j Arrival of companies of state troops here today assured this little city quiet after nearly twelve hours of disorder during which five men lost their lives. Three of the number being members of the American Legion, were shot down yeesterday afternoon during the armistice day parade when it passed in front of the I. W. W. headquarters. Another man, also a member of the Legion,! suffered fatal wounds in attempting to apprehend one of those, said to have done the firing, while the fifth sn&n, Britt Smith, secretary of the local bunch of Industrial Workers, was hanged by a mob. Guardsmen were stationed by local members of the American Legion when the troops arrived while nearly one hundred others from nearby towns were in reserve. The crash came as the head of the parade swung into the street before the industrial headquarters. A burst of fire came ftom the windows and roofs of nearby buildings and from a hotel across the street. From Seattle came information that it is believed to have been largely the result of an article on labor, and that the attack on the parade was the result of a campaign inaugurated by Centralia’s * business men to rid the city of radicals. Governor Hart is on his way from Cheney in the eastern part of the state, to the capital, having started immediately on receipt of word through the Associated Press that disorder had occurred there. The American Legion will not rid the town of radicals, which have been increasing in numbers for some time, members said. The I. W. W.’s ANOTHER BIG BILLIARD TOURNEY IT’S THREE-CUSHION AFFAIR THIS TIME CITIZENS JOIN SOMMERS, SAILOR* AND MARINES IN GREAT CELEBRATION INP DAY OF PEACE. One year ago yesterday one million rnothes shed tears of joy because their sons were safe; sons who had crossed the seas and brought the Germans to their knees. When the cables and the wireless stations flashed the news to every quarter of the globe that the great was was over, the world went into a delirium of joy such as was never before witnessed since this old world was flung into space and begun her revolutions around the sun. Yesterday, one year later, we shouted for joy, sang the praises of martyrs who died that the world might be free and made it more than certain that the lith day of November will hereafter appear upon the calendar as a permanent holiday throughout the civilised world.    I With a song of thanksgiving upon her lips and a prayer to the great! creator for guidance in her heart, the city of Ada halted her normal1 activities for a time yesterday and fittingly observed the signing of a document that brought to a successful euci the greatest war of all history. In truth Ada lifted up her voice with one accord, and sang hosannas Ko*”*11    <snnefax action, in the highest. Fitting programs of a patriotic nature were observed at every school Governor and Mrs. Galvin Coolidge. nuunui CITIES THROUGHOUT WHOLE NATION HOLD CELEBRATION ON THE FIRST BIRTHDAY OF PEACE. » eree C. C. Peterson, above at right and Hugh Heal. BOSTON. Nov. 12.—(Special)— The point of interest in this con-As a sequel to his victory in one of nee!ion is the exchange of telegrams the greatest landslides ever known between John Kine. a prominent i*    in this    state, friends of Governor    Connecticut!    republican,    and    Louis SI Lewf, m" 11 I or kin Mn ii.    CalTi" Coolidge, who defeated Kich-    K. 1.1 Meet I    of Boston.    Mr.    King ...afd H    Long, his democrats op-    wired. "We    have elected the next ponent,    by 125.000 votes in the    governor of    Connecticutt    as    mayor recent election, are preparing to of Bridgeport by 2.000 majority.” start for him a campaign for the Mr. Liggett immediately telegraph- there into the industrial fronts and logging camps ,    ... Once more this season the stars in the cit.' and in the afternoon the j ^ billiard world are hooking t he1 °1 eadfng * b ueta ess institutions of j    ~5Jteattlme“    Takings rerognition"**01 Vlt ^ToHous^e^I; <>' Iriouo cHiien. l"e“°r>' °'    ’“'I fax. Doh s'giving them a chance to Tile day’s program came to a fit-ldo It—-playing through the tourna-ting climax when members of the merit being held in Moose hall, American Legion of this city and! Cleveland. Among the stars entered their many friends and guests crowded the Elks Hall to capacity are Pierre Maupome, Charlie Otis, the veteran Byron Gillette, Charles McSo-and-so and Hugh Heal. C. C. Peterson of St. Louis is refereeing the matches. there enjoy id tile until after the rendition of one CENTRALIA. Wash., Nov. 12.— Forty-four alleged I. W. W.’s were in jail here at g o’clock today. The men were rounded up yesterday and last qjght after firing on the Armistice Day parade. Company F, Third Regiment, National Guard of Washington, which arrived here early today from Ta- and midnight hour t----------- ~    —, of the most elaborate social pro-; grams ever staged in this city. The principal feature of the oc- republican nomination for vice presi- ed back, saying: "We have elected i camion was dancing, dent Of the United States.    the next president of the United! This program, however,    was inter- The credit that is given the gov- States by more than 100,000.” ernor throughout the country be- It is felt however, that boosting cause of his defiance of the radicals,    Mr. Coolidge for the    presidency at all of whom fought tooth and nail    once is going too far,    owing to his to bring about his defeat, is not to    lack of experience at    Wallington, be overlook*^. His friends say he    though his record in    his climb to onma    ^    ha's become a national figure of no    the governorship in    Massachusetts . “tV U5ed '? patroll,ru: small proportions.    is brilliant. the streets. The guardsmen were    v    v    .    _ billeted in the Chamber of Com merce rooms. AGUES TO COMPLETE VOTE IS IN ON ELECTION IN THE 5TH DISTRICT ALTOS CHILDREN BURNED IO DEATH By the Associated Pre** OKLAHOMA CITY. Nov. 12 — Complete official returns from Cleveland, McLain. Murray. Payne and Oklahoma counties, out of seven of the fifth congressional district, as announced by the state election board today, gave J. W. Harreld, Republican, a majority of 775 votes over Claude Weaver. Democrat, in Saturday’s special election. The official vote from five counties, W'eaver 8,259, Harreld 9,034. * Official returns from the two re-___ manning counties were expected late fowl MIXERS I XTEX D -TO By New*" Si tee ml Service ALTUS, Nov.    ll.—Two small children of Hubert Underwood were burned to death when their house was destroyed by fire today in the south part of'Altus. The mother was picking cotton nearby when the fire started. The local fire department made a quick run to the scene but the fire had gained such headway that the children ‘were burned to death before water could be played on the flames. THOUSANDS HEAD FERRIS SPEECH speiled with orations, recitations and musical renditions by adepts in these various arts, the printed program of the day before and the one distributed at the entrance last evening being followed out to the letter. The Elks Hall was fittingly decorated for the occasion, and the famous Schretber orchestra of this, city, lifted the spirits of the assem-lR Adiated Prees bled guests to the very pinnacle of CHARLOTTESVILLE, patriotic enthusiasm.    • After one or two selections had1** ACTIVE SENATE LEADER DIES AT HIS HOMB AT THE ADVANCED AGE OF SEVENTY-TWO. ADA HIGH SCHOOL BOYS MATCH GAME WITH AGRICULTURAL ARTISTS FROM LAND OF ALFALFA BILL. today. REMAIN IDLE A WHILE Alleged Joint Ordered Closed By District Court By the Associated P DES MOINES, Nov. 12. Not a union mine was in operat;on in Iow'a todajf according to reporta to the headquarters here of the State Operators Association. What information was available operators Said was to the effect that the men in- --- tended to remain idle for the time being at least. An order closing temporarily an    - aliened gambling house in Allen COMMUNIST HEADQUARTERS was issued this morning by District    RAIDED    IX    OAKLAND, CAL. Judge J. W. Bolen.    j    ^-- The petition for the order filed By th* Associated Pre** by the county attorney alleged that OAKLAND. Calif., Nov. 12.—A F. M. Hale owns a certain business crowd of citizens entered the cornhouse in Allen and that he leased uiunists’ headquarters in Lorglng the building to Bert Thompson and Hall lart night and wrecked the Elmer Ford. It is alleged that the j interior of the place. Large quantit-first floor was used by the lessees (es of radical literature and red as a restaurant while .the upper I flags were burned in the street by was a well equipped gambling joint. I the mob, which was said to have It is further alleged that the res- consisted of 400 service men and tau rant was only a blind employed members of the American Legion. to I raw attenadnce to the gambling’--*— room upstairs, and that Hale knew, MINE WORKERS WILL or could have known, that the build- j    SIMPLY RENEW' DEMANDS ing was being used as a joint for By New** Si^H-ial Service MCALESTER. Nov. ll.—Ten thousand persons are estimated to have been served this noon at the barbecue in the park given for Scott Ferris who is seeking the democratic nomination for senator and who was the guest of the city today. Following the barbecue Ferris gave a stump speech in wrhich he gave his platform. Later in the afternoon he addressed the soldiers stationed in the coal fields. A banquet was given for him at the Busby hotel by the men’s and women’s clubs of the city. Speeches were given by Meldin Cornish, Jim Gordon. R. W. Chaote and dan Chrlster commending the nomination of Mr. Ferris. The candidate addressed another large meeting in the auditorium following the banquet. He will speak in Atoka tomorrow and in Bryan county on Thursday. Va.. Nov. Senator Thomas S. Martin, a been rendered by the orchestra, the democratic leader In the senate, died opening feature of the program was here today after an illness of an address by state Senator Luther .several months. He was seventy-two Harrison, oi the News staff, on the years of age. American Legion, in which he held | *     ,    , the splendid audience of young men; Thomas Staples Martin, United and women at breathless attention states senator from Virginia, until as he heaped enconiums of praise j his election in 1894 had been a upon that organization which is des-; railroad attorney from a small town tined to play no small part in the| who had never sought a public of- reconstruction of world affairs. fice. When it was found that the Property Owners On West Main to Meet this Evening poker and African golf. The order issued by Judge Bolen directs the sheriff to take posses-Lpriginal demands of a sixty per •Ion of any gam Ming paraphernalia that may be found about the building and lock the doors. Chickasha Express:    Also,    it    Is    a reasonably safe bet that the barber’s union isn’t going to endorse the brand of religion dispensed by tho*e gentlemen who wear long hair?    1 By th* Aiaodzud Pram SPRINGFIELD. UL. Nov. 12.- cent increase in wages, a six hour day and a five day week will be presented to operators by mine workers in the Joint conference called for Friday In Washington at the instance of Secretary of Labor WU son. according to Frank Farrington,    ............................. chairman of the miners scale com- pushed them back several miles, aclu ittee, who came here today en ‘ cording to advices to the Baltic route to the national capital. 'BMUS Conference hers jgday. Property owners along West Main street, where the proposition has been circulated for paving, will hold a meeting tonight at 7:30 at the City Hall auditorium up stairs, at which time and place all those interested will discuss the matter of paring and auch other matters of interest to the property owners as might arite. Every property owner on West Main who la affected Is urged to be present at this meeting. LETTISH TROOPS ATTACK GERMAN-RUSSIAN FORCES ny th* Associated Press DORPAT, Lizvonie, Nor. It.—Lettish troops in the region of Riga attacked the German-Russian forces of Col. Bervmendt yesterday and Senator Harrison emphasized the i state legislature had chosen him in fact that while America should preference to one of Virginia’s most rejoice at her deliverance from war,'popular and able citizens, the late she must not fail to gravely consider, Major General Fitzhugh Lee, there the national and international prob- was a storm of protest among the lems which are hourly growing democrats of the “Old Dominion.” more serious than was the war Martin braved the opposition, how-itself. the settlement of which we;ever. and on March 4, 1895, took were then celebrating.    his seat. His ability was soon dis- The singing of Mrs. Morrison, j covered and from the date of his the Greek dance by Miss Anna I advent into national politics he Weaver Jones and her class, the’served continuously In the senate. special singing of Misses Clkrice j rising to the floor leadership of his Cartwright and Dorothy Duncan, * party and chairman of the important the instrumental music by Misses-Appropriations Committee. He served Wiiletta Kitten and Ruth Hankins’in that capacity during the war all deserve special mention.    j    congress, where he was regarded as Miss Laverne Brown gave a read-june of the leading figures of the lug from James Whitcomb Riley and senate. bv special request of the returned; His interest in politics was arous-soldiers gave an impersonation of an ed by his association with John S. American soldier, celebrating the Barbour, chairman of the state gen-signing of the armistice In Gay era I committee of the democratic Puree, by Josh Lee, of Edmond. j party, who made "him a member of At eleven o'clock taps sounded on the committee. At that time the th** street, the siren sounded at the I democratic pafty was threatened fire department and on the minute with disruption over the question of the entire assemblage faced (&£ east’the state debt to the^tederal govern-and stood in silence for two minutes, j ment, and a “readjuster faction,” y while the soldiers stood at attention I headed by Senator Mahone and Bewith the orchestra playing America, j eluding negroes, sprang up. Senator The last special feature of the Martin came Into the limelight of program was that of a part of the;the state by meeting the challenge company playing this week at the of the new organization, and under Liberty Theatre, and their part of • his leadership it was overthrown and the program was greeted with’the democratic party predominated, hearty applause.    |    in 1893 he was persuaded by his Thus came to an end the celebre- associates to enter the senatorial tion of an event that will    continue    race and after    a hitter    fight, was to be celebrated so long    as this    elected by the    assembly    over Gen- nation remains an organized govern- eral Lee. For re-election Jn 1901 ment. It was truly a day    of rever-j    Senator Martin    defeated    Governor ©nee for a great event. It    reminded    T. Hoge Tvler,    another,    string op us of the joy that pervaded the land i ponent. In 1904 the democratic oral the close of the great war, at the ganization adopted the “primary same time it brought to mind the plan” for election of governor*'and It’s a big plum the Ada High school lads are attempting to pluck this week. They have gone (Jut of the class of most of the common run of high schools in this part of the state, and on Friday afternoon next will meet the team from the Agricultural and Mechanical college of Tishomingo. The boys here not only intend to meet the farmers from the land of Bill Murray, but they expect to demonstrate that Farmers are not the only players of the pigskin sport. Coach Rayburn is smiling more blandly the last few days, since his lads showed better form at Coalgate last week. Heretofore they had not been showing their best form in interscholastic struggles, and Rayburn was at a loss as to what was wrong. It was probably the timidity of youth, for the boys have not hit their stride and expect to capture the rest of the games, making only one defeat for the season. The Aggies are strong this season, it is reported. They talked over Coalgate in regal manner, but Ada did the same thing. In fact, there is nothing from the dope to indicate that the visitors will have much on the home gridotere. With the advantage of playing at home, the local boys ought to be able to defeat the future farmers and cattlemen from the banks of Pennington. By the Azsociated Press WASHINGTON, Nov. ll — The first anniversary of the signing of the armistice and the ending of hostilities in the world war was observed generally today throughout the United States. Governor? of nearly a dozen states had proclaimed the day a legal holiday, while many mayors through proclamations and public statements called attention to the significance of the day. * President Wilson in a statement addressed to all Americans declared “the reflections of Armistice day will be filled with solemn pride in the heroism of those who died. in the country’s service and with gratitude for the victory both because of the thing from which it has fr^eed us, and because of the opportunity it has given America to show her sympathy with peace and justice in the councils of nations.” • Gives Message to Veterans. General Pershing and Secretaries Baker, Daniels and Lansing also pointed out in statements to tho American people the deep and sol- ' emn meaning of the day, while General March, chief of staff, in a message to “the veterans” asserted: “You have now turned your atten tion to civil problems, in which the lessons you learned in drar may be aptly applied. Patriotism, self-control and unity of action make for the future welfare of the country as well as for success in battle.” Maynard to Participate. Washington observed the day with exercises centering about the planting of two memorial trees in Lafayette Square opposite the White House. Members of the cabinet and Generals Pershing and March had arranged to take part in the ceremonies while Rear Admiral Grayson had given assurances that should President Wilson’s condition permit the chief executive would be allowed to view the exercises from a window in the White House. The program called for pronouncement of an invocation by Ifieut. Belvin W. Maynard, the “Flying Parson” of the air service, from a plane in«the air through the use of a voice amplifier.    1 Flags of the United States and France, which flew over the American naval head quarters at Brest during the war,' floated over* the Force Public School here where Quentin Roosevelt was a student while his father was president. In memory of the young aviator who gave his life for his country in France, pupils of the school planned to plant a memorial tree with exercises at which was to be read a telegram sent by Lieutenant Colone, Theodore Roosevelt expressing the. appreciation of the Roosevelt family for the school’s action. Auditor Shows City Records in Good Condition Divorce Suit Alleges Wife Abandonment great tasks that the signing of the senators. This developed aa Eloquent nisi ire left unfinished.    'and    popular    opponent    lh    Governor.    ^    , To finish these tasks is a part of A, J. Montague and oven Senator time ftIle is unacquainted with Mrs. Minnie Johnson filed suit for divorce in district court yesterday seeking a dissolution of the bonds of matrimony which bind her to Jim Johnson. Plaintiff states that She was married to defendant in 1916, that some time iii 1918 he abandoned her, and has since that time failed to Vernon with or support her. That at The city officials have just received from the auditor a financial report for the city of Ada for the fiscal year ending June 30, 1918. The report shows the city to be in a good condition financially, and bears witness in indisputable figures to the efficiency of the city officials. $148,486.52 was collected during the year. Of this sum direct collections amounted to $51,952.21, while the indirect collections amounted to $96,533.31. The total expenditures amounted to $138,349.40. The police court was a good rev-ene producer for the city. During the year there was collected in fines and costs by Mayor Kitchens a total of $4,143.00. There were 534 cases docketed. This report is for the period beginning November 26, 1918, and ending June 30, 1919. For that part of the fiscal year beginning July I, 1918, and ending November 25, 1918, Mayor Conger docketed 222 cases and collected in fines and costs $1,880.50. The total collections in the police department for the fiscal year is $6,023.50. The report shows $31.75 collected by Mayor Conger that was not paid into the city treasury. The water department shows collections amounting to $24,265.83. Of this amount water rents equa $22,450.07, the balance being made up of tapping fees, penalties and cut-on fees, material and meter sold, etc. the burdens and responsibilities of Martin’s friends were doubtful of his whereabouts but understands the American Legion. In continua- the outcome as his ability as a de-tion of our prayer of thank? to the bater and public speaker were un-great God of all, let it be in sub- known. Senator Marlin ’’stumped” stance* that they may finish the job I the state and achieved his third speedily and well.    t    victory. that he is somewhere in Texas. Wherefore plaintiff prays for a divorce and the costs of this action B. C. Wadltngton is attorney for the plaintiff. , WEATHER FORECAST. Fair tonight and continued cole5 Temperature *0 to 16 in north ani 16 to 22 in south portion. Thursday fair with rising temperature. Let a Want Ad sell it for you. ;