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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - October 25, 1919, Ada, Oklahoma What 8 tour Idea bt a Virtuous Man—* Virtuous Men* the Year’s Sensational Melodrama Gives One Idea—See If It Coincides With Yours ©he Cbenrng VOLUME XVI. NUMBER 193 ADA, OKLAHOMA, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1919 THREE CENTS THE COPY MKMBKKS OF FABI IS KT RKAPV FOR TMK FIGHT; TAYNOR SAYS MINKUS HAAK NOT ENOUGH MON KY. A1>IHIKSSKS I JETTER TO AM KIU FAN PKOPLK ON TH1IU> RED FROSS ROIX CALL TODAY. Extraction    lsithe Only Remedy VV- v I MT.TON Ort    2 5 —-Pied-1 By the Associated Pre#* dent WG Jon todiy. through Secre- WASHINGTON Oct 25^-Pr«i-tarv Tumulty, summoned the cabinet dent ti ll so ii today addressed in special Cession to consider the following letter to the People o the strike of bituminous coal miners country appealing for *“Pf°« »f set for neat Saturday. Director the third Red Cross Roll Call. which General H.nes of the railroad ad- is to be held from November i to ministration was asked to meet ll: with the cabinet to present the sit-    As I resident of the I n ted uation from the standpoint of the States and as I resident o ho; railroads    I    American Red Cross. I recommend' Secretary Lansing was conf.ned and urge a generous response toj to his home with a severe cold the Thud Ned Cross Roll call. and could not attend. All the other '' opens on November the sec-members of the Presidents official'end with the observance o:    Red familv were present and SecreUry Cross Sunday and appropnatelj Baker presided at the meeting. Sec- closes on November eleventh, the retan Tumulty was present to con- fest anniversary of the signing of; vev Fie views of President Wilson the armistice.    .    .    **» rh»> Kitufttion    "Twenty million adults joined the *1 am for the fight." said one Red Cross during the war. prompted member of the cabinet. . "While by a patriotic desire to render sen there is apparently no disposition to v*ce to their country and to the criticise either the operators or the cause for which the I nt cd S ates; miners for the failure of the ne- *»* engagedI in war. Our patriotism gotlations conducted by Secretary should s'and 'he test of peace as Wilson, officials who discussed the v ell as the est of ar.^ *"dIl l situation spoke of a single “massed »'> intelligently patriotic program attack on .he government.-    " the lied Cross proposes a There seems to be doubt whether continuance of service'to our sol-, the cabinet would issue a statement dl<,r8 and sailors who look to it for| todav as to the government s atli- many things, and a transference; tude regarding the coal strike. In "> >hc Problems of peace at home White House circles the idea was ‘    experience and met It that the governments position could    It    acquired during the war I best be stated bv President Wilson    *' 18 0,1 membership more than in a formal announcement to the    contribution,    that    the    stress public. Some officials .hough, the of    campaign is laid. for cabinet would recommend this 'he Ped Cross seeks to associate the people in welfare work through- ,’hn    frshrv    t i out the land, especially in those As the cabinet Let, John L. Lew*    r is. head of the United Mine Worker, communities where neither official of America, sent word to union. »OI\ “ previews has been throughout the country that working “a‘ e f?r, „£££ * pu Hc hPalth mines would stop next Friday night. a social service.    I Lewis said the strike would last un- FHtST MEETING IN LONDON ASSERTS THAT SORROWS OF THE WORLD ARE TO BE HEALED. , EIGHTY MILLION ACRES COULD BE SAVED ACCORDING TO EXPERT OF DRAINAGE CONGRESS. ch* Associated Press    By the Associated Press LONDON, (By Mail.)—An organi-! ST. LOUIS, Mo., Oct. 25.—Eighty zation known as the World Brother- million acres of wet and overflowed hood Federation was formed here lands, located in various parts of at the recent meeting of the World the country, could be quickly and Brotherhood Congress attended by economically reclaimed by drainage delegates representing Great Britain, | or by levee protection, according to Canada and the United States. Its purpose was declared to be to draw together the peoples of the United States to emphasize the brotherhood of mankind, to obtain- an effective League of Nations,and to cultivate an international spirit. Announcement was made at the election of congress that it was proposed to hold a world brotherhood convention in America in April, 1920, when the constitution is to be ratified. Canadian and American delegates were instructed to arrange for this convention in Washington, Philadelphia, Detroit or Buffalo. The constitution adopted provides for a World Brotherhood Council composed of ten delegates from every nation which has a brotherhood organization. Provision is made also John A. Fox of Chicago who is here arranging for the annual convention of the National Drainage congress to be held here Nov. ll, 12 and 13. Cabinet members, governors of a number of states, investment bankers and distinguished engineers from various parts of the United States have been invited to attend the congress, the work of which is of particular interest to farmers throughout the country, because it plans for the opening of millions of acres of new and extremely productive lands for settlement and development. The congress, of which Edmund C. Perkins, of Chicago, is president, is an association of all interests in for the election of this council of (this country either directly or indelegates from every nation which! directly concerned In the drainage, has no brotherhood organization, i reclamation and development of Five United States members of thisj swamp and overflowed lands. It does council were elected at the meeting j not advocate any particular scheme Oklahoman Says Life Was Saved By the Red Cross here. They were Dr. S. Zane Batten, of Philadelphia; Dr. Robix Harlan, of New York; Dr. A. S. Taylor, of nor endorse any particular project, but it has worked continuously for the last seven years to awaken pub- im m lo “It is in the spirit of democracy MEXIC AN GOVERNMENT M I ST ROLL, Okla., Oct. 24.—“I would i have died if it had not been for the BOLSHEVIK MINISTER DESERTS York, Pa.; anet-Dr. Bauchamp of i lie sentiment to an appreciation of Nashville, Tenn.    i the vast benefits to be derived from The following officers were elect-' the reclamation and utilization, ed: President, John Clifford, D. D.,| though state and federal co-opera-London; vice presidents, Dr. Robert tion, of the great areas of wet and E. Speer, New York; Dr. T. Albert1 overflowed lands. Moore, Toronto; Premier    Janj Mr. Fox, in explaining    the idea of Smuts, South Africa; secretary and t,he congress said: “While the larg- ti! the government was “able to that the people should undertake; their own welfare activities, and thel induce the stubborn coal operators    .    D    .    ~ __,    .    .    , * ii,    .    .    ,»    ......    National    Red    Cross wisel} intends to deal humanely with the men who    «    . min coal”    °    exerl    upon    community    actions e *      a    stimulating    and co-ordinating in-1 fluence and to place the energies of the organization behind all sound public health and welfare agencies. ‘The American Red SKK THAT WILLIAM JENKINS IS DELIVKKKD SA EK IN UNITED STATES. Taylor Makes Statement KANSAS CITY, Mo., Oct. 25.— Washington coal strike negotiations can have little effect on the situation because the miners are mined to have their little s— cording to a statement given out    J*.*    I    unharmed    of    William American Red Cross. That’s the si tuple tribute that Ver-> non Kendall of Roli, Okla., the first i American to be taken prisoner by i the Germans, pays to the ‘‘Greatest Mother in the World.” HIS FOLLOWERS AND FLEES WHEN THE ENEMY APPROACHES. De- Kendall has just reached Oklaho- By the Associated Preaa COPENHAGEN, Oct. 25.—The en- ma after harrowing experiences in, u,.p g(aff Qf Leon Xrotsky> Bolshe- minister of re deter- not PurPose indefinite prolon^ition| government today by the state de- camps. Young Kendall was one of a hag been*captured trike, ac- of lts reliet work abroad, a policy I part men t that it secure the release Party of five Americans taken pris- accor(jin£r to a dis oner by the Germans. These Amer- B> the AsiKvifcted WASHINGTON. Oct. 2 5. Cross “doestmand8 were made on ,he Mtxican the war zone and In German prison, minigter of war and marine, at Psarskoe-Selo, dispatch from Reval ___________     O.    Jenkins.    u'    “,r* V’’1 luf,lo«    ‘‘Y“v,"'to the “National Pidende.” —X seTurellanee ‘of thel American consui.r agent a. Puebla. | ^ Thronph "Se "tr!eU beta, ^ ln °f “he    -rk-    "^1    bU’ ’YI? “ ? T r" 'h°UEh “ I* "ZZZl"    ^ *'    tTJI    « from ?hr^ri“«a»tomT men in    other Industrie, to assist,    *fr> ,of    ,0Db1lfo 10 pay th<“ 060.000 rasom    populace^ They were    then shun ed I bile. Troops of the Northwestern them.” said Mr. Taylor’s statement.    before    the    American    Rec    demanded    by    the    bandits    who    kid-    to    a    German    prison    camp    which    Russ|an army pursued the minister "Particularly are the miners look,ne £ro« can honorably withdraw from!    hlnl    Kendall    described    as    a    living    hell. | “ d flred '/hls far, but Trotsky for aid from the railroad worker? Europe. The congress of the I lilted ,    .    “Soon    after I reached the Prison    ..    ,    -Mohine    Petroerad “The railroads have a thr«^» to ^Tates    imposed    upon the Red While this was not going for- oamPf the Red Cross came to my days' supply of coal When C.ro8« » continuint: responsibility| «ard. Senator Myers, democrat, of rescue with food and clothing. I commissioner, William Ward, London; treasurer, William Heal, London. Rev. ten train schedules are annulled, wages will stop and the railroad employes will be forced to use their money to keep their own families /rom starvation abroad by authorizing the Secretary Montana, introduced a resolution verily believe that I would have of War to transfer to the American Red Cross such surplus army er areas of swami) and overflowed lands are to be found in the im-mediate Mississippi Valley and along «xi .    *    „    y ^ °* . London was | the Atlantic and Gulf coasts, there TurOI>Sl? Asso^ate ,Sec" are, nevertheless, areas of sufficient Tnrnn’t ^ ^ho°la® Howell of gize in most of the other states to North America*0**8 Secre,ary of, Justify their interest in the mat-assert!ne°nfhat* rhOP,e,, * troubles^ Olathe worldT^al. “In-'- *"* of    “I dust rial and international, are due a great!rI*rea ,ha" lhe combined to “broken brotherhood” and that ar?^, ,° Illin0is an, K1°W.^'    • y, the special task of men of .rood-, This an'ills pr.obably t:hen.:hest will and brotherly spirit is to knit ,and m“t P™ of any of our up the strands of broken humanity ^. Nearly every farmer is famll-Into a new bond of brotherhood. with this character of land as It summoned men throughout the bottom lands and knows that his world to exemplify brotherhood in bottom lands are the richest and their own lives and to strive for produce more than any other the reconstruction of the peoples'land on hi® farm- Every acre of this upon foundations of brotherhood. r*cb undrained region Is bottom land American and Canadian delegates and. when reclaimed and put under will produce from times as much as the The lefl flank of the «tmy j who met after the adjournment of cultivation, it Genet a1_\ud^nltch Is reported to b ,)le Congress adopted ,as suggestions three to four ti American I a8ki„o l-tvsid.-m Wilson lo use all starved to death or frozen, lf it '“'f tl/lfh/eh’"u    the*    Jtevit    * ,he Canadlan and AmeiAan peo- ordinary upland. ny medi- the armed forces of .he United ha,| not bwn for the aid lhe Red "a“fbt J",h|Cb ,L limits of Petro- pleJthat ,he third Sunda>' in March “In their pr'sent swamp condition. tan’ diet- States in securing the release of Cross gave me.”    River within tne limits    or    i-eiro be denominated “World Brotherhood these undrained lands in the var- luroDe as i An lr inc    yr____i.. i . ___*"    z-._________grad.    Day,” aud freauent exchan^A nf vt». inns states are a nuisance and a cal supplies and supplementan ary food stuffs now in Europe as Jenkins. Kendall met Congressman Jim Mr. Taylor calls attention to the Rhal* ,lot bf require by the a rn>.    The resolution which will be call- McClintic here yesterday and thank- fac? that the strike fund of $1,728,-    b    ^rn°“    1U1°J^ up Monday, also would direct him personally for interesting OOO reported at the Cleveland con-,rellPV e,the dlsTrfss ewh,foh continues lhat those responsible for the ab- 1he Red    in    hls    behalf.    Con vention of the mine m is $3 for ,n rertasn ™™trle* of Euro^ “| duct ion of the consular agent be gressman McClintic immediately up- Normal Notes each of the probable 5«0.«<T0 strik- a ,r“u" ,ne *arn„pril,in„s I apprehended and punished Senator hfarinl. of Kendall's capture, beers. and he added that the * 12. OOO.-, _ _T°., ,'ian” A,?    ..    Mye'.* requested immediate adion „chrd    R),d CroMI to send him aid and the Red Cross was quick in two weeks. Oklahoma Call Od. 29. reported lo    be    in    the treasure    oj the    "include work which was begun dur-    on the resolution but Senator    Smoot, miners’ locals    will provide    $10 a    lnp thf> war and to carrv out    republican, of Utah, objected    on the week for    each    striker for    Lout    comparatively inexpensive construct-    »round that a resolution catlin* for    indicates ive plans for assisting peoples in    “8UCh broad action” should    not be B ory in«1,cat*s Eastern Europe to develop their own* considered hastily.    --- welfare organizations, the American, OKLAHOMA CITY. Oct. 25.— Ked C">sp r^ulre8' "> add"io» to. Governor Itobemon today Issued a "^”b«rahip fwa'„ a 8um ?/. mpnf^ formal call for a conference of the    *“ ">mpanson *l,h ► coal miners, operators, citizens and poured    ,a .'reasu?h by our representatives to be hpld at Mo- g™e™ua ,r0pl<“ d,Ur'DR i1**, *ara Alester. in the heart of -he coal dis- m “«,h    ">•“ greater enduring do- trlct. Wednesday morning at 9 “«'**, p™f.ram and th<■ o’clock    PO racy foreign program of the Red • No'special commissions are lo C;“88 dM,,TVe* enthusiastic support to be issued to delegates because a"d 1 ventare to hope that its peace-those being addressed include all !'me member-Khip will exceed rather operators and miners alike to be aPK,a I e w impresai e war affected by the proposed strike.”    *Msb'^f getting on the job, as Kendall’s T TERM ll STILL BREATHING Basket Ball Girls of East Central normal went to Francis Friday, Oct. 2 4, to meet the Francis High school girls. Teams were well matched and they played a hard game. Another reason the mail service.    Score 26 to    23    in    favor of    the is so «low* evidently is that Mr.    formal. Burleson thinks all that is necessary    Francis has    a    good team.    Her is to make the mail beat the tele-    8paC|aj strength is    in    her forwards. phone. Day,” and frequent exchange of Tis- ious states are a nuisance and a its between Canadian and United menace to health, while if reclaim-States representatives. The <iana- ed and utilized they will be ex-dian and United States delegates tremely productive areas. For that promised to dedicate themselves to reason every community adjacent ihe work of emphasizing the to these wet and overflowed see-orothrhood of mankind.    tions is participating in the activ- —  —  -Hies of the National Drainage con gress with a view to having something done that will lead to their early drainage and reclamation.” MICKIE SAYS Miss Johnnie Rushing was the star forward and did excellent work. The Normal did excellent team work. BT BAPTIST PASTOR TELEGRAPHIC FLASHES HOT OFF THE IRES OODROW WILSON.” Cabinet, of One Mind. WASHINGTON. Oct. 25.—A definite program to be placed before President Wilson as to the^ government’s attitude tow*ard the coal strike will be formulated today, it was said at the White House. W'hile no definite decision had been taken when the cabinet met. Secretary Tumulty in a discussion at the morning session disclosed COUNTY JAH WILL BE EMPTY TOMORROW By the Associated Press Tokyo, Japan, Od. 21.—(Delayed)—Field Marshall. Count Terau-chi, former premier of Japan whose death was reported here yesterday is still alive, his physicians announced today. When the aged diplomat became unconscious yesterday, his physicians believed that death had overtaken him and the news was given to the world. An injection of camphor given purely as a precautionary measure restor- WRI tut HIUO AONttT\$fS'. us vNkurt* ^i* CAHO UlVv tuts TOI T BOVO IT OH tttm* TU** NU IMW IEO VNrtU Iv’tNtUlHCr NI* PON OF U\t* fwfc GOT Ok WtttvrCMlXOH > UM VIP TO Rev. Clyde Calhoun Morris of the First Baptist church returned __    I last night from Shawnee, where he Lillian Thompson, Ava Younger, delivered an address yesterday morn-forwards for Normal.    iDg before the student body of the! By the A»sociated Pre« The1 rna^ Mooney, captain; Velma Baptist University. The purpose ofi WASHINGTON, Oct. 25.—By a the address was to enlist the inter-{vote of 9 to 7, the senate banking est of the students in the $75,000,- ed    consciousness and today    he    was For the first    time since    state-1    able to partake of milk and    ice that the President’s official family j hood tbe ^nty jaR at Ada will be cream.    *    * was of one mind. He asserted that, empty tomorrow unless the high Count TerauchPs death had been when the program was presented jawg round up some offender before officially announced and posthumous t° the President Mr. Wilson was tomorrow morning, when Sheriff Bob honors had been bestowed upon him expected to give his approval to Duncan leaves for McAlester with by the Impellor Court. j Harry Williams the county bastile!    -- I will stand tenantless.    j    _    ’    _    #    w Williams goes    to the state    prison    f    SI///Iff (ll tin PH to begin a one    year term imposed    UWHIUU t for robbery. Some time last winter ! Williams in conjunction with Tuck mT    •    r ,| I Price held up an Indian, Cornelius National Strike Neta°.n-in Da^town “d ] him from certain cash items then in _ ! his possession. Price Is already in j the pen and Williams now goes to Br tkm Associated Press    keep him company. WASHINGTON. Oct 25.—Passage;--- Anti-Strike Bill Signal For a Reaches Nearly Half Billion Mark By the Associated Press WASHINGTON, Oct. 25.—Cotton by either house of congress of the1 One Kansas City business man,    ^    . anti-strike legislation contained in has his cards printed, “John Smith, IK*0116?.    loth    amounted the railroad bill now pending would Do You Know Me?” result in a general strike vote v -™ Why can't the great question, to of American-Egyptlan and 1791 *10 4,879,483 running batea, including 55,575 round bales, 8,958 bales throughout the entire country, of-1 Why can't the great question, to fielals of the American Federation work or not to work, be settled by bales of Sea Island, the census bu-, of Labor Mid here today.    J    Ioc»l    option*    rem    announced    today. Elliott, Centers. Rubve Andrews, Bernice Bradford, Guards. Allye Drain, Alice Cotter, Cather-ine Stone belonged to team but they did not play last night. Francis girls met the Ada girls at the train and entertained them . till time for the game. Afer the game both teams were entertained at the home of Mrs. 1 Blankenship. Guy Young is the coach for Francis. Anna Weaver Jones, coach of Normal team. Miss Carney was referee. Good crowd of boosters went yrith the team. Senator Walsh of Montana forbore a reply to Senator Williams’ attack on the Irish on account of “the condition of Senator Williams' health. Perhaps he may proceed now. Sleeping in a chair may have been good for what ailed Senator Williams' health. OOO drive of the Baptist church and in the various church activities. A special appeal was made to the students by Rev. Morris urging them to offer themselves for Christian service. In response to his appeal ninety-two young men and women volunteered for service as ministers, medical missionaries, nurses, homo missionaries, and B. Y. P. U. and Sunday School workers. The meeting was a success in every particular and its promoters are highly encouraged by the results obtained. committee today recommended rejection of the nomination of John SkeUon Williams to be comptroller of the currency. WASHINGTON, Oct. 25—“President Wilson is slowly gaining in strength,” said a bulletin issued today by his physicians, Rear Admirals Grayson and Stitt and Dr. Sterling Ruffin of this city. “Mr. Bryan’s enemies may yet drive him to become x a candidate for President,” says one of his ad-! mirers. It would be a relentless ©ne-j my indeed who would drive him > into a fourth race, knowing anything about the other three. AMERICAN RAG IG HIGGED AT FIUME Br th* Associated Press FIUME, Oct. 25.—The American flag was hissed when it was unfurled in the Phoenician theatre here and when the “Star Spangled Banner” was played by the orchestra the audience cried “Down with America! Down with Wilson! Long live greater Italy and Flume!** DEUTHEN, Silesia, Od. 25.—Forty persons were burned to death as a result of a collision between a passenger train and a freight train near Kiasnowitz. WEATHER FORECAST Cloudy today and Sunday. American bobolinks winter in Bra sil. Don't let that room stay vacant ehen a News Want Ad will rent it PEOMB m ENDORSED; By the Associated Press PEORIA, 111., Oct. 25—The Plumb plan of railroad ownership was ordered indorsed in a resolution passed by the convention of the Illinois Federal Labor Association this morning. Another resolution was passed calling upon the United States to recognize the Soviet government of Russia. ;