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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - November 15, 1919, Ada, Oklahoma Ct)e mm Cbentng Jletos VOLUME xvi. NUMBER 211ADA, OKLAHOMA, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1919 THREE CENTS THE COPY HR IO I MHS Axn-sAiiOox ii TUY TO PR F ACTU RE A TOH (XU NEW YORK, bition of tobaec< Aition of alcohol* prohibition amen stitution started to end in the bacco in Americi There is a pign under way iGUE Wilily NOU WAITING ACTON AND It KSU LTS HUNTER’S SPECIAL PERMIT COMES HIGH THIS SEASON VENT MANTINI) RALE OF OF MEETlNCf OF OPERATORS AND MINERS AT W ASH. IGTON. OV. 15.—Is prohi- By the A MOC lated to follow prohi-    CHICAGO, Niv.    15.—Virtually    no Have the force* increase in the!number of biiumin which successful y engineered tht ous coai mine* returning to work ment to the con waa looked foritoday. Saturday gen the drive that ii eranv having teen regarded as at ingression of to ieasl a fe&lf holiday in the country’s mines. Aside from that the miners An unbiased ivestigation int. MMUe<1 to ^ be influence aa forces al worl h , leads to the con lusion that to return to call of the erators and t ell defined cam backed in larg part by the foifes which bac* prohibition of lie liquor traffic    astnngton which has for Is ultimate object on a new w the prohibition a the sale and us. of tobacco in e ery form. Besides the    many subsidiar. groups and or ;anizations. whir like the auxilia y branches of ai army, contribut > to tho sui of the actual ct n ba ta ut group the strike ras called more than the front, there are four well de two weeks a ;o and the resumption fined forces at work in the cam of work, unicp leaders said, was cou-Paign against la Lad Nicotine, j ditional on These Hlir tending to stand on determination not ork, despite the re-rike order until opiners now meeting at ffect an agreement :e scale. Meanwhilefthreatened fuel shortage in man! places became more ominous will the advent of real winter weatfrer. t Illinois fields, virtu* has been done since In the gr ally no wor are Fighting. y agreement made at the Washington meeting of the II- demands for a sixty se in wages and a reek, or be referred to lens convention. WAS A GREAT SUCCESS I The An.’ C garet League, with linoU miner headquarters in Chicago, of whic percent iucr Lucy Page Gash n is the preside®^ thirty hour and which plans to secure 10,049* a special mi OOO members in the United State* j 2—The Temp ranee and Moral. ; Board of the I ethodist Episcopa Church, headed bj^Jtaa^Clareiic* Truse Wilson, w MNHE^ftuners ii Washington. 3—The Woma Cg Christian Tem perance Union. 4—The “Co lAaittee of Fifty.” headed by Dr. alexander Lamb*: of New York. and including soul of the most prominent physician The Oklahoma State Baptist Conand scientists ii the United Stales vention, whi#h has been in session which is makini a study of the ef at Shawnee fir several days, was in fects of nicotine on the human sys many ways tit* greatest Baptist Conte®.    vention ever meld in the history of There is no    i    resent intention on    Oklahoma    Baptists. „ tim part of fbi ant i-cig aret forces It was grater in point of Alto work for a c institutional amend- tendance, them V-ing in the Heighten t to prohibi tobacco. The work borhood of 15B0 messengers, besides which is going n is similar to the a large numler of visitors. work which mal undertaken by the it was als! greatest from the prohibition fore is against the use standpoint of Mhe largeness of the of liquor in th< first stages of its program for me coming year. All campaign.    the institution* show a decided It consists <3 ’ education, agita- growth and advancement along all tion. publicity,    lirected against to-    lines has    bt^el most gratifying, bacco. and part: -ularly, at the pres- The Oklahoma Baptists have four eat time, again t the cigaret. The hospitals in the state, located as first legislative t tempt.* will be cen- follows:    Oklahoma City. Cushing, tered in an et ort to secure anti- Miiami and Muskogee. All these in-cigaret legislat on in the states stitutions are rn fine shape and do-where the cha ees of success are >ng a marveloifr work for humanity, best, and also to secure the en- The Oklahoma Baptist Orphans* forcement of    anti-ci^aret legisla-    Home is    located in Oklahoma City' tion in those    i    tales which already    and has one htfridred children there-! have such lass. but where they in A special cinch brought them all tier.”    to the conveifrion. They were a re attack will start bright looking! bunch of children UNTIL I IE TREATY MATTER IS DISPOSED OF NO SENATOR SPEAK MORE THAN AN HOUR, MAY FEDERAL MARSHALL are a “dead The legislat in Oregon. On Sept. 17 the secretary o D. E. Frost initiative petit hibition of "t session of ciira At tome v Ce for this anti-* receives a Ruff natures (it wi natures) it wi people. FIND .Md STILL MUS and had every fcppea ranee of being here were filed with well cared for. state of Oregqp, by The Oblation I Baptist University.j f Oregon City,* an located at Shaw lee, has the greatest rn covering the pro- year in its hisn *j. The student body; IOO. A splendid spiritual and scholarly faculty has been the institution is acity this year. A e sale, use or pos- numbers about t*" in Oregon, eral Brown of Ore- obtained and goo has prep; red the ballot title crowded to cl ga ret    bill, and if it    splendid    girls’! dormitory    has been cient    number of    sig-    built    and    a $5#,OOO.OO boys’ dormi- require IO,OOO    sig-    lory    and    gymnasium is in    course of be voted on by the construction. The convention voted to set aside ----------- out of the Seventy-five Million Campaign, an endowment of $200,000.00 which will n*»*jfr a great deal toward putting the institution on a good financial basil It will be tlfr pleasure and privi lege    of    Ada meople to    hear the president, Dr. pl. A. Tot man. speak at the First Baptist Church Sunday morning at eleven o'clock. ONSHINE N HEART KEE TOWN KRVATION TTHOUT CHANGE Nov. 15.-—The MUSKOGEE Okla., Nov. 15. A    complete moonshine    still,    three    _ gallons of whfrkey, three gallons of SHANTUNG wine and eleien quarts of “choc” ADOPTED were cap!ureel in the heart of the    By the Associated residence* distfrct, at 714 North 7th WASHINGTv— Fridayl morning    by    Depulv shantung reservation”was adopted Sheriffs Jack tHednrk. Ed Maloney wi,hou, chang!. 53 to 41. FiTe and i.d orBn. Edward Dickson,    democrats, including    Senator    Gore, negro cook atlthe Olympia cafe. was    voted with tho republicans    for    the arrested soon Afterward and charged adoption. A substitute by .Senator "'IT. P"*«*-an    Pittman, democrat, of Nevada, was The    office* went    to the house    defeated SO    ta    3S armed    with asearch    warrant. Every    , door was loamed with a Yale lock and no one fra* at noni<* They got in    through I window    and    found the still completely set    up    in one room,    and ifriisk<*y.    wine, “choc,” malt, hops, aid extra still pang in various parts mf the house. Three co rn fret e worms were discovered. only Ine of which was colloped up. All the equipment and contraband liquors were taken to Jail, where th* are being held subject to court! order. Deputy Marshal Tom Whaley of Holdenville, was in Ada this morning looking after some official business. Mr. Whaley has been deputy marshal of this district for about seven years and has the reputation of being one of the most diligent and efficient enforcement officers in the southwest- Mr. Whaley states that the liquor situation is encouraging in a great part of his district. He has seven counties lo look arter and states that in all countleg where local officers co-operate with the officers the law is being enforced. This condition is particularly noticeable in Pontotoc and Hughes counties where both officers and citizens loyally co-operate and where violations of the liquor laws have been reduced to a minimum. In two counties and in certain communities of other counties there is no co-operation, according to Mr. Whaley, and in those sections violations of the liquor laws are open and notorious. In one county in his district, Mr. Whaley states the local officers act as informants for bootleggers and never fail to tip them off when a visit from the federal officers is expected. In another county it is reported that a brother of the sheriff is the king bee among liquor vendors and the sheriff is very dilli-gent in interferring with the efforts of the federal officers to clean up that county. Mr. Whaley pays a high compliment to the officers and people of Pontotoc county and says that he '•an always depend upon them for any assistance he needs. SIVITS KILLING OF IN FE! CAUSIN!) FOUR SERVICEMEN KALIA, WASH.. LITERAL HOUSE CLEANING. federal ! strictly service BOLSHEVIK f FORTES KE (TTY OF OMSK Bf th® Assoriat®# Pm® LONDON, Bfov. is.—The city of Omsk, capital of the All-Russian government, fhas been occupied by the Russian! Bolshevik!, a Moscow statement received here today as serfs. WUIW rOrMMI* Fair tonight and warmer. Sunday fair and warmer except in northwestern portion. REPORTER WANTED The News wants a bright young man, who wants to make a newspaper man, or a bright young lady, with ambition, to handle local reporting. Good chance for advancement. You need not apply if you are not rapid on the typewriter and if you are looking for temporary employment only. See Mr. Brown. YORK HER J EDITOR NEW TODAY NEW YORK, Ndv 15.—Thomas A. Hamilton, editor st the New York Herald, died at his home here last night after an lipless of several months. He was c Herald for more t a century, serving as financial editor was 68 years old. LD DIER nected with the an a quarter of for many years Mr. Hamilton By th® Afrsociat SAN FR Raids on I cal organ zat suit of the men last Tuesda down the Pa suit scores were In cub Some of criminal sync inciting to 1 rancy. Three per Prat LCI.SCO. Nov. 15.-’. W. and other radi-ons begun as the refiling of four former at Centralia. Wash., continued up and ific coast and as a re-additional prisoners >dy today. ie in faced charges of talisin, some of them it and others of vag ina. alleged members of the radical!order, received injuries in one rad which necessitated their removal Ito a Hospital at Los Angel es. A n I i ber of former service men said lo be mainly members of the American Legion broke into I. W. W. heacfruaiters and cut and bruised three Bien found there aud wrecked the mace before the police could respond to a riot call. 44444 4B 44 4 4 4 4 4 ♦    I    ♦ ♦ W H AT IHI YOU THINK? ♦ 4    4--- ♦ ♦    The    annoulcemeni by the    9 ♦    Methodists    tlfrt they will build    9 r college in Ok-    9 news. So far as    ♦ denomination is    9 college had just    9 uilt at Ada as    9 But so far as    9 ♦ a million doll 9 lahoma is rail ♦ the Methodist ♦ concerned thij ♦ as well be ♦ anywhere els* ♦ Ada and her ♦ cerned it ha< ♦ here than else 9 It is possibl| ♦ effort by till ♦ would bring ♦ Ada. We have! ♦ cessful in fori ♦ That the estal 9 lion dollar in^ 9 a great denom| 9 wonderful th! 9 universally r< Several residents of Ada have seen “Hearts of the World.” the great motion picture Play which will be shown here next week. All of these recommend it as one ut the masterpieces of the motion picture art. W. D. Little, who keeps in touch with 'the developments in this line of photography, has seen the play twice, once when it first came into being, and again a short time later. In speaking of the production, Mr. Little says: “D. VV. Griffith’s ’Hearts of the World’ is in many ways the greatest screen production in history, in my opinion. It is similar to the ‘Birth of a Nation.* The setting is so realistic that no one can doubt the genuineness of the places the pictures represent. Mr. Griffith took some of the r real est emotional stars, went to the war zone, and made the pictures on the battle fields. “I have seen the picture twice and it is worth the time and several times the money. It will make one better and more patriotic. “The story opens with a scene in a peaceful village in France near the German border just before the outbreak of the world war. An American artist has married a French woman and their two children are American citizens. The young folk of the village are working and enjoying life at Its best, when like a flash from a clear sky, the news comes that war has been declared. The young men leave theii wives and sweethearts and rush to the battle front to keep the enemy from taking their village. “The onslaught of the German hordes is too much and the brave defenders are driven back, the village torn and scattered, and the men, women and Children forced to flee for their lives. Back and forfk the armies sway, first one and then the other holding the village. All the brutality that man in his hate and baseness will go to is brought All the best there is in Bf the Abs dated Press WASH NGTON, Nov. 15.—A cloture to hutdown debate on the peace tr< sty was adopted today in the sena e. Repub can and Democratic leaders vote< together for the cloture which m ans that until tile treaty is dispose! of no senator may speak more thai one hour in all. It was estimated Ithat this step would bring finn action within a week. The votes ftdopting the cloture were 78 to 16. The act! for the fir; tory resu speeding u| gram the committee in one minute roll call. In takin vat ions re! this govern mestic que; vote of 52 tute propos cock. n invoking the cloture time in the senate his-ed in an immediate of the reservation pro-ext reservation on the ist being adopted with-without debate or up the committee reserve to the retention by ent of control over do-ions, the senate by a 43 rejected a substi-by Senator Hitch- MAJOR HENRI ROUNDER Of PHONY OI IN BOS' Bf the Associated BOSTON, Mat death of Major banker and fount Symphony Orchesl L. HIGGINSON, BOSTON SYM-tTRA, DIED 'N TODAY. Nov. 15.—The nry L. Higginson, ier of the Boston a, was announced today. He died atlthe Massachusetts general hospital last night after an operation. Had ha lived until next Tuesday, he would} have been eighty-five years old. HR. LEWIS DENIES BAD ■AITH IN COAL STRIKE By the Associated WASHING ceptance with the mine wor son’s proposal wide scale agr ed at the conte L. Lewis, actin \ United Mine Wo Nov.    15.—Ac- t qualification by rs of Colonel Wil-renewal of nation-ment was announce nee today by John president of the kers of America. Speaking on I ehalf of operators, outside the centr; I competitive fields, F. W. Likens president of the South-e Coal Operator’s osed returning to allowing the basis western Intersta Association, pro the old policy OI scale to be negotiated by the oper ators and miners pet it ive fields. President Letfis charges of bad strike, and the Friday, that a 6 in coal miners’ government miners got that allow them an of living. All a visitors well a\ all ly urg^ to church t hear Dr. Oklahor It in the central com- sharply denied aith over the coal legotiation by Wil liam Green, sec *etary-treasurer of Henry Lee Higginson established the Boston Symphony Orchestra in 1881. In the years that followed be obtained the services of expert players from the musical capitals of Europe, and engaged conductors of the first rank who gradually developed the organization until it became one of the foremost orchestras of the world. Only 'in one or two years did the concerts yield a net revenue; in every other year until his death Mr. Higginson made up the deficit from his own pocket. One of his announced purposes in founding the orchestra was to provide first class music for the people of small means, and from the start he arranged that several hundred seats at the Friday afternoon rehearsals should be sold at twenty-five cents each. These “rehearsals** in later years came to be concerts in full form. The Symphony Orchestra Mr. Higginson considered his hobby rather than a philanthropy. He once said that it was to him what a yacht, a racing stable, a library or an art gallery were to other men of wealth. Mr. Higginson was born in New York City, Nov. 18, 1934, but spent most of his life in Boston. He studied at Harvard, but left before completing his course to enter a counting house. In 1856 ba went to Vienna, where he studied music for a year. He served for three years in the Civil "War, was several limes wounded and was discharged for disability in 1864 with the rank of major and brevet lieutenant colonel. Returning to Boston he entered the banking business and for hiany years headed the firm of Lee, Higginson A Co. In 1890 Major Higginson presented to Harvard, as a memorial to Harvard men who were killed in the war, Soldiers’ Field, the athletic grounds on a part of which the Harvard Stadium now stands. Nine years later he made a gift of $150,- nune    workers un on. took exception j OOO to the University    for the erect- to    Secretary    Wilson's statement of ion of the Harvard    Union. Since per cent increase * 1893 he has been a member of the wages was impos- j Harvard Corporation    and became sible. Green sait that the federal well known to the students through shoifld see that the much increase to American standard his frequent addresses to them. He was awarded the degree of Mi ster of Arts by Harvard and thai of Doctor of Laws by Yale. 'and t rangers, as embersKare ^ordial-come to Virs#Baptist Trow at llVJfock and A. Tolinan, jfsident of taptist Univ#«ty speak. At the Fir rows Sund Dr. ifr>lm Sunbeams, Y. P. I at 6:1 It Baptist church schooLat 9:4! speaks ll at 3 o’clof 5:15. Senior^ night servij : 15. itizens    are    con-    9 better    be    built    9iinto play. h*»Te    a    Tihe world comes to    the    top.    Prac- that    a uaHcd    J tically every emotion    of    the human people    oi    Ada    9; being is involved, hate,    fear,    love, remorse. BURRI AN AMBASSADOR IR TO BE ARRESTED Bf th® Auociated Pre®* NEW YORK, Nov. 15.—Ludwig C. A. Martens, ambassador to the. United States from the Russian So- 9 Ada might wi| viet government, was today declared 19 is possible. in contempt of the Joint legislative; 9 What will Ai committee which is investigating^ our citiaens radical activities in New York state 9 going after? and a warrant for his arrest will be 9 of the suggest requested. First Presbyterian Church. Them will be no preaching Sunday. birt all other aervleeo will be conducted at the regular hours. 9 tng News is ♦ favor of a th 9 . tion looking 9 of bringing tbii 9999999 his college to 9 een mighty sue- 9! r undertakings. 9j [Ashing of a mil- 9' itution here by 9 adon would be 9i g for Ada la 91 ognizecf. That 9 this institution 9| \    9 do? What do 9j ? Is it worth 9 at do you think 9‘ Ion? The Even- 9 mphatically in 9j ugh Investlga- 9 the possibility 9 college to Ada. 91 “Th* story itself is beautiful, the photography is wonderful and the acting is as nearly perfect as human beings can make it.” EASTERN COART OF THE BLACK RBA IR RIKZED Bf the AmocUted Pres* LONDON, Nov. 15.—The ealtern' coast of the Black Sea, Yelenshik to! Soohy, has been siezed by an insurg-1 ent army of 70.000 men operating1 In the rear of the forces of Generali Denekine, the anti-Bolshevik leader on the southeastern front, according to a wireless dispatch from Moscow. ♦ Soviets have been formed, the dis-9 9 9 9 9 9 patch adds. Sign This Petition And have two other loyitt Americans sign it. Then send it to the editor of Tht Evening News for transmission to our representative ii congress. Do it today. To Senator Thomas P. Gore, Senator Robert L. Owens, Representative Tom D. M«veown. Dears Sirs:    — Not content with an insidioi 5 campaign to overthrow our government, members of n dical organizations such as the L W. W. and so-called Communes have resorted to murder, assassinating three of our Great War Veterans at Centralia, Wash. Th« ie skulking hounds have made it all the clearer that ti s evil conspiracy of the bitterest enemies of our goven nent—OF OUR COUNTRY—intend to keep up their astardly attempt to kill and maim in their warfare up n civilization, humanity and the government of the p€ »ple, by the people and for the people. We, as loyal American citi: ms, believe it is time to act. And as our representative! in congress we respectfully request you to urge and support the most stringent legislation tending to * eradicate these enemies of our country. -MA*, f •    *    ®    ® ;