Tuesday, September 2, 1919

Ada Evening News

Location: Ada, Oklahoma

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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - September 2, 1919, Ada, Oklahoma Blood Blue as a Rajahs Sapphire and as Red as a Cardinal*s Cape Coursed in the Veins of the “Spitfire Seville.** American Tonight nt    a Cbemttg; J^etos VOLUME XVI. NUMBER 147 ADA, OKLAHOMA, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 191!). THREE CENTS THE COPY SENATE MIL I UMI UL Labor Day Was Fittingly Observed in Ada Yesterday —Unions in Great Parade Oklahoma City Prepares To Royally Entertain the President and His Party THE POLITICAL POT ENGLAND By the AihMCMAmI I’nr-s LONDON. Sept. I SENATOR TI MMINS INTRODUCES HILL WHICH HK (XA IMS } WILL SOL VK RAILWAY PRO BLEYL By the Awodatnl Ptm WASHINGTON, Sept. I. Private! ownership and operation of rail-loads in a number of regional systems, under strict government control. with strikes and lockouts prohibited. is the plan for permanent tivity will evidently railway regulation submitted to the before parliament senate today by the Interstate Commerce Commission sub-committee. A tentative bill embodying the sub-commit tee's recommendations, which boars po resemblance to nr Plumb plan. by Chairmen Cummins and to the full committee. The bill is the result of many months of hearings and much work by the subcommittee which, besides Mr. Cummins, iucludes Senators Kellogg of Minneesota, Pondexter of Washington. republicans; and Pomorene of Ohio, and Robinson of Arkansas, democrats. The salient provisions of the Cummins bill includes the following: Termination of government control and return of the railroads to private ownership on the last day of the month of enactment of the bill. Establishment of th** interstate commerce commission with greatly increased powers as the supervisions! body over railway affairs, with ubptjuntial increase in rales, wages V\ OtiLAHO.MOX GETS THE operation and financing.    I HST! NG VISH ED SERVICE (ROSS The creation of a new transport by !he A>woci«t«i i ns* i at ion board of five members ap-,    WASHINGTON, Sept    2.- The war pointed by the president to super- department announced vise development, subject to final action of the Commission. Political ache resumed long reassembles in October. Premier Lloyd George is expected to remain in France another' fortnight, but he has practically finished his holiday. Interest here centers about the had been introduced new' campaign of the new spa peri referred which is reminiscent with the one which overthrew the Asquith government. This campaign seeks to make Andrew Bonar Law. government leader in the House of Commons. tho scapegoat of any government mistakes and shortcomings and to exhonorate the premier on the ground that Mr. Law was virtually acting premier in London while Mr. Lloyd George was engaged at the peace conference at Paris. The aim of the campaign seems to be to discredit the conservative element of the coalition government and to prepare for the possibility after the next general election of bringing out a labor cabinet, of which Premier Lloyd Georce could assume leadership. Yesterday w as Labor Day and a ; great day it was for (he toiling millions throughout the nation. Labor Day is one holiday that has* become almost universally observed by all classes. With the labor and industrial sit-, nations of the country practically in the hollow of their hands, the labor unions of the nation have been able to make this particular holiday one of the most popular on the calendar. The day was fittingly observed by the working people of Ada and Pontotoc county. The big W. O. W. picnic held at the city lake southeast of town offered a splendid retreat for those who longed for the woods. MAN AND WOMAN ARE REING Q1KKTH).\HD ON IRATEST POLITE THEORY' ON THE MEEDER. By Mews* iSpedsl Berxiat NASHVILLE, Teen., Working on the theory I Cooper, crushed Sept. 2. that R. J. with head a creek near w’nose body was found in    ----- I his home Saturday morning, was; I murdered by an illicit liquor dealer,; police tonight arrested J. I*' Feuston land Mrs. Casey Jordon, wlTo are be-! ing questioned in regard to the j murder. Moth are being held without bail , and are charged with violating the md for association with nature*.I ^ d ;“" M » dD,w,t » nd ,he RO<alled soothing companions. Two fast games of ball between Ada’s invincible and the Fort Sill! artillerymen offered inviting rec re-; ation for those inclined to sports,! and who love the hilarity of the diamond. At 10:30 A. M., the members of J the various labor unions of the; city assembled at the Frisco station, where unions from Francis,! Sapulpa and other points nortn were met and greeted by the workingmen of Ada, and where a gigantic labor day parade was formed. Practically all the crafts of the city w’ere represented. and at the head of each ! a banner of the craft was carried. The big parade marcned through the main thoroughfares of the city, ea*t on Main street to the Katy depot and back to Main and Broadway. At this point the throng assembled together for several minutes and listened to an address bv District today that General Pershing had awarded the interstate Commerce * distinguished service cross to Private Charles F Kearns of Drumright.; Okla. Judg* J. J a d ge as follow VV. Bolen Lolen's speech in full wk laws. Feuston also is ac-J cuffed of carrying a pistol. The arrests indicated that the po] Lee had abandoned abruptly the the- 1 ory on which they said they had: built up a case yesterday—-that blackmailers had killed the young, lawyer and had returned to their; oagni.tl belief that bootleggers had; lured Coopt r I rom nis home and put hint to death. According to the police. Feuston: is a dealer in liquor of a high grade and is believed to have maintained dealings with members of clubs od the sort of which Cooper was a member. The Jordon woman is claimed to be close acquaintance of Feuston. living near Nashville. When arrested they were in a! roadster containing, the police say, 150 quarts of whiskey. Of all men suspected of illegal whiskey traffic examined by the police since the murder, Feuston is the only one agaiu>t whom any charge Lins been placed. Creation of a new commission on wastes and working condition, composed equally of representatives of employees and employers with wide authority in the settlement of labor questions, subject to the decisions of the transportation board and the Interstate Commerce Commission. .ADA RAND BOYK GIVE GOOD OONLKRT YESTERDAY Knotts Bakery On J2th Street Has a Near Fire “Friends “Today march in achievements of and giving real • nd Fellow Citizens: eight million laborers i procession celebrating the their organizations, and enthusiasm to! filii The Ada band gave an excellent concert from 2:30 to 3:00 o’clock yesterday afternoon at the intersection of Main and Broadway. The boys are getting to be real artists in their line and are making the welkin ring with splendid music every time they assemble. After the coucert yesterday they proceeded to the ball park where the Ada team crossed bats for the third time with the artillerymen from Fort Sill, and the largest crowd of the season followed them to the fair grounds north of the city. Ada will soon have a band that she can be justly proud of, and we dare say that no enterprise we have at the present time was more needed than was the band. Every public function we have attests this fact. CARDINAL MERCIER NOYA ON WAY' TO AMERICA The two story' brick building owned by ft. G. Knott, the baker, on west 12th St., caught fire yesterday afternoon about one o’clock, but was saved with but little damage by the hasty response of the Ada fire department. The building caught on the southeast corner in the woodwork between th** ceiling of the second story and the roof, supposedly from an exposed *»lectrio wire or from a nearby hue. The fire d* partment cut a hole in the roof and immediately extinguished the blas* 1 , which had hardly gotten under headway before their arrival. Th*’ damage is not considered very great. The ground floor of the building is .occupied by Mr. Knott's bakery, while th** upper door is an apartment in which h** lives. By th* Associated Presa PARIS, Sept. 2.—Cardinal Mer-, der, primate of Belgium, who left I today for the Toited States, has been entrusted with a delicate mis-j sion In that country by the Holy: See, according to the Journal. That ; newspaper states that the cardinal will lay before President Wilson his views concerning the League of Na-1 lions. Rev. Hardee Moves From Ada Rev. E. A. Hardee, who has been pastor of the Second Baptist Church at this place since February, has accepted the pastorate of the First Baptist Church at Francis, where he will have full time work, whereas he only had halftime work here. Rev. Hardee left with his family this afternoon for Francis where they will reside permanently. The church at this place accepted his resignation with regret, for his work has been very beneficial and both he and his family have a host of fried** who Will regret to learn of their removal from Ada. Bullet iii: PARIS, Sept. 2.—The revised text of the peace terms framed for Austria and accepted by the Peace Council was handed to the Austrian delegation at St. Germain this afternoon. TOTTON ( ROP FORECAST ISSLER FROM WASHINGTON By th* Associated Pre®® WASHINGTON. Sept. 2.—A cotton crop of 11.230,000 bales this year wag forecast today by the department of agriculture, based on an ♦•stimate of the condition of the crop August 25, which It announces as 61.4 per cent of a normal crop. Forecast on the condition of the crop by states gives the condition in Oklahoma as 71 per cent. MethiHlirit Sunday School. The officers, teachers and work err of the Methodist Munday school 1 ar* called to meet for council tonight at 8:30. All w*ho are especially interested in the conservation OI the spiritual resources of the s bool are invited to be present and _________ contd with the superintendent, Mr. of this town Bradley and his associates in the department of religious education of the Methodist church. -Wallace M. Crutchfield. Pastor. tulur* efforts. What does tins mean* , It denotes unrest caused by inequality of opportunities and unjust reward for their efforts. ‘For the last sixty years the farmer ant the laborer have existed ou starvation incomes wane swollen fortunes sprung up everywhere. Th°se swollen fortunes have become so powerful, and are so closely organized. until the door of opportunity has closed to the man who labors and wins his living by the sweat of his brow without an organization on the part of labor. “No one but the blind would fail to see the world-wide conflict now existing between the producers of! wealth and big businesses. The conflict is on and must be settled. The gravest question that confronts tlie ■ American people, and one of the most difficult, is this question. ‘Not long ago labor organizations! were look* d upon by the public gen-1 erally as revolutionary and destructive of inherent rights of men, but the oppression of greed and the! power of cYganized wealth gradual-i Ily increased, necessitating organiza- 1 J tion on the part of the producers, • both labor* is aud farmers, to or-1 | ga nile and contest for their rights. | “The businesses of the world are; ! composed of the producers of wealth j labor, the farmer, manufacturer and the distributors of wealth; and the final results obtained by the efforts of these three departments of human enterprise reveals th** appalling fact that the manufacturers and distributors of wealth own more than ninety per cent of the wealth of the nation, and that ten per cent of our population own ninety percent of the wealth, and that the producers, the laborer and the farmer, are still zealously fighting the wolf from the door. The condition obtains here in Ada. “I .vnw merchants start in a town without capital, and I saw sensible laboring men start in the beginning without capital. Some TO CALL GERMANY'S HAND lh*' Associated Pre®* TARIS, Sept. 2. The Supreme GOU Heil of the Peace Conference decided today to send a note in forceful terms to the German government, pointing out the contradictions Aith th** Versailles treaty OKLAHOMA CITY, Aug. 30.— Following the receipt late yesterday afternoon of the first official information I hat President Wilson will visit Oklahoma City on his western trip. leading democrats and state officials began a series of confer-; euceg regarding the arrangements 1 for his entertainment here. A message from the president’s secretary, J. P. Tumulty, that he would arriv* in Oklahoma City at 5 p. in., over the Santa Fe, a id leave over the Rock Island at IO p. rn., cairn* to the office of the governor very late in the afternoon. Btu Lafayette, chairman of the democratic Nta’e central committee, said that it is planned that the president shall speak at the state fair grounds, probably at 7:30 p. in. Except that Gov. J. B. A. Robertson will introduce President Wilson, no further conclusions were reached yesterday. Among the suggestions offered yesterday w’as a military escort for the presidential party through the down town section of the city. Oklahoma City has the headquarters and band of the Second Regiment, two line companies of infan-j try, a supply company and a machine gun company. These in them-1 selves would make a creditable! I showing of the state’s citizen sol-; diery but it has been suggested that other cities of the state send their national guard units to the capital and that a real showing of I the militia strength be made. The telegram from Secretary Tumulty indicated that other than a ! short motor ride through the city no entertainment features would be practical. The party, according to Mr. Tumulty’s telegram, will in-1 * elude, in addition to the president,! Mrs. Wilson, Mr. Tumulty, Rear! Admiral Grayson, Charles L. Swren, Gilbert F. Close, Warren F. John-! son and Edward F. Johnson, ofii- . sial stenographers; VV. E. Smithers, seven secret genic** operatives, I a maid. two messe ngers and 28 rep- ! rescntatives of the press and photographers. Although the telegram announcing the president’s visit did not disclose other points upon the itinerary, it is understood that the party WMB go from Oklahoma City, via Memphis, to Louisville. Ky., and be the only stop in AIM LIS ADA TEAM WINS SUNDAY GAME 2-1, RUT LOSES BOTH GAMES MONDAY'. 8-3 AND 6-3; JOE HITS HEAVILY. TO GT. LOUIS SEPT. 28 By tho Associated Press ST. LOUIS, Mo., Sept. 2.—Revival of international trade, the question of furnishing foreign credits to facilitate exports, the railroad | problem and the labor situation are; among the important topics to be discussed at the forty-fifth annual •onvention of the American Bankers’; Association here September 29 to! October 3. More than 5,000 bankers; from all parts of the United States Canada, Porto Rico, and the Philippine Islands are expected to attend. President Wilson has been invited to deliver the principal address, and others expected to speak are David R. Francis, formerly Ambassador to Russia, Homer L. Ferguson president of the United States Chamber of Commerce, Henry P. Daxison of New York, formerly head of the American Red Cross and Robert F. Maddox, of Atlanta, Ga., president of the association. Richard S. Hawes of this city, first vice-president of the association, said social condition and the i question of capital and labor would I be considered, and plans for the I eradication of Bolshevism and other i radical doctrines discussed. Consid-I aration he said also would be given the subject of public education, foreign exchange regulations and the ' future security of railroad investments. After Ada had game by a 2 to Sill had captured ing game by a of the provision in the new’ Ger-, ihat this will man reichsrath. The Supreme Coun* Oklahoma. cli demands that the article bear-' Local democrats are free to pre-iug on this provision be suppressed dict that the visit of the president within a fortnight, and declared next month will bring to Oklahoma that otherwise the allies will be com- City the most representative and at pelted to undertake a further oc- the same time largest number of cupatioii of the left bank of the j resident# of the state that has ever Rhine congregated in the capital city. VINA DOOMED II El TI RE OE Al STRIA IN HANDS OF THE LEAGUE OF NA* I IONS—VIENNA SIEFERS, TELEPHONE COMPANY’ IN MITH TROUBLE YESTERDAY The Southwestern Bell Telephone Company’s branch in this city was in much trouble yesterday, in fact lias been in much trouble since the big storm here Friday evening. The company reported that they Ii ad 160 phones out of commission yesterday morning, due to water in the cable at some point which had not been located at that time. An expert cable man was put on the job Veterans of A ll American Wars May A malgamate By the Associated Press SAN FRANCISCO. Sept.    2.—A movement looking to the amalgamation of all organizations of veterans ot American wars may be started at the twenty-first annual national encampment of United Spanish War Veterans which opened here today. Resolutions proposing ruch a merger have been prepared for presentation to the convention. Propon-! taken the Sunday I score and Fort the Monday morn-scxr-e of 8 to 3. the two teams clashed Monday afternoon for the honor of the series. By taking advantage of the local team’s errors and hitting wrhec hits meant scores, the visitors snatched the last game by a 6 to 3 score and captured the series. By most rules of the game, the Ada lads ought to have won the game. They let the bars dowm three ttimes, hut that three times was entirely too many. The Ada team hit ten times while the visitors were getting away with only eight. But Jennie kept the hits of Ada well scattered. On the other hand when the visitors touched Brazil for hits they touched him several times in succession, the six runs being made in three innings. The star slugger of the day was Joe, a sluggish looking lad who played around third base for the visitors. To w’atch him wrork around the base, no one would suspect him of being one of the greatest sluggers ever seen on the local grounds. Out of five times at bat yesterday he ripped out a three bagger, a two bagger .and a single, and played an errorless game at third bag. He started the fireworks for the visitors and his team kept them going. Paul Young, third sacker for Ada. was little less effective than his worthy antagonist. Paul hit three times, each being a single. He ran bases beautifully and fielded effectively. His hits were clean and well placed! The pitchers were pretty evenly matched. While Brazil for Ada had j more in the w ay of curves and mys-i terious slants, he was no* at home in critical times nearly so well as I his midget opponent. With one or I two men on the bases, Jennie pitched, i his greatest ball. With men on the I bases, Brazil was a bit nervous and permitted the batsmen to touch him I too often. First Inning. Fort Sill—-Snyder was safe on i Rutledge’s et*ror. Lonsdorf hi* to Young. A double play, Young to Asbury to Rutledge, got both Snider and Lonsdorf. Joe went out, Young to Rutledge. Ada—Carey w’ent put, Jennie to Palmer. Young singled and stole second. Brazil singled, scoring Young and going to second on the throw to the plate. Brazil w*as caught off second. Rutledge struck out. Second Inning. Fort Sill—Palmer flew' out to eats of the plan favor limiting each town to one camp or unit of the Roach; Smith and Joyce struck out. central organization. Other matters!    Ada—Roach anrd Sparks wrent the to come before the Spanish war vet-jai** route; McDaniel singled and stole eraus are: are back in AUSTRIANS TO CCT PKACTK TREATY’ TODAY By th* Associated Pm*** PARIS, Sept. 2.—The treaty of peace with Austria will probably be handed to the Austrian delegation late this afternoon, according to indications here this morning MedHHliHt IVayer Meeting. Let our people remember that we meet to pray and offer our thanks j to our Father in our mid-week service on Wednesday evening at half past eight. This is not the pastor’s meeting, but your meeting as -well as him. Be sure to attend this week and every week. Do not forget we are to meet at 8:30 Wednesday evening.—Wallace M. Crutchfield, Pastor. WEATHER FORECAST Fair tonight and Wednesday is the way the weather man talks about Oklahoma today. Bring your clean cotton the Ada News office. We you Sc a ponnd. rags to will pay Let A Want Ad Get It for you. Notice IL A. YI. There will be a meeting of Ada j Chaper, R. A. M. tonight at 7 o’clock for work in Mark Master’s Degree.—F. C. Sims, Secretary. i 01 the merchants who are engaged in the distribution of wealth have grown to be worth $200,000, while (the laboring man, who has worked ! as zealously and as industriously and lived us economically as the merchant is still fighting for bread and meat to eat. Burely a w'ell regulated economic system would more equally distribute the wealth among the different departments    and    oc cupations, and I sincerely believe that    the farmer    and the    laboring men    have never    received    just    re- • ward for their labor. There is no i reason why a man should get up at j four    o’clock in    the morning    and | work twelve hours a day without ; making a living, owning a home for ! his family, a cheap automobile and ! an opportunity to cultivate the higher instincts and impulses of his children. Sordid selfishness has always blackened the world; brought in and spoke into existence wars and conflicts between men, and will ever be as long aa human nature is as it is now. So there is nothing left (Continued on Page Eight.) By lh** Associated Pre** PARIS, Sept. 2. The peace treaty leaves the Austria very largely in of the League of Nations. Austrian future of the hands The Lea st once, however, and all phones in the city iship shape. A storm such as we had Friday evening can do untold damage to a telephone or electric light system in a very few minutes. About all the public *.*n do under such circumstances in to simply be patient and give the workmen a chance to repair! ! the damage. Resolutions memorializing congress to grant age and disability pensions to Spanish war veterans and to make pensions payable monthly instead of quarterly. Requests for absolute preference to honorably discharged service men and their widows in Federal. State and municipal employment. Proposed amendment of the today most j homestead laws. ! The annual election of officers i3 I scheduled for September 5, the clos-! ing day of the encampment. Milton j A. Nathan of San Francisco, junior; t past department commander, has; I been given the endorsement of the j California camps for the office of commander-in-chief of the national j body. gue would be able to decide whether Austria shall be permitted to join Ger natty, and as France is op-! posed to s tell a union, as are Switz ; Orland aud many other countries, there would appear to be very little] chance of Austria securing perm is- j sion to terminate her existence as a separate stat* 1 should she desire to do so. Under th** terms of the treaty Vienna, with two million inhabitants, seems doomed to lapse into complete commercial insignificance, as there is a population of only four million people within the colin- h er try outslat of the capitol city. IC | HM the internationalization of Flume ah(1 were provided for, it is figured out that Austria’s commercial interests would thereby be protected to some extent, but the territory contiguous to the capital is ho limited that it is generally believed that Vienna is doomed as a capitol city and that she must soon relapse into a commonplace municipality. N«*mo Moiv Divorce* Lases. Cole vs. Cole is the style of a case filed in district court today. Mrs. Pearl Cole tiles her suit for divorce from her husband, Smith Cole. For her cause of action she alleges extreme cruelty long continued. She slates that she was married to defendant more than fourteen y**ars ago and thai of the marlin u* five children have been bora, the eldest, thirteen years old, the youngest, iwo. That for more than seven years defendant has treated with extreme cruelty, cursing in the most shameful manner, beating her brutally, on one occasion ho brutally that she came near dying from the effect of his blows. That she was compelled to send for her father and brother to take her to their home. She and her five children are now dependent on her father and brother for support. BRITISH DESTROY ER VICTORIA TORPEDOED AND SUNK By th® Associated Pre®* LONDON. Sept. 2.—The British destroyer. Victoria, w r as torpedoed and sunk in the Baltic sea Saturday, August 30, the admiralty announced today. Eight of the crew are missing. CLERGYMAN MAKES ROND; IS RELEASED FROM JAIL By the Associated Pres* FORT WORTH. Tex., Sept. 2.— Rev. S. P. Brown, a retired clergyman .gave $7,500 bond today and was released from jail where he was taken last night on a charge of killing his son-in-law, J. B. Kynard. The shooting grew out of a quarrel between Kynard and the women members of the family, Rev. Brown asserted, according to the police. BOLSHEVIK I OFFER PEACE TO THE LUTHI’AN IANS GERMANY TO DEIJLVER COAL TO FRANCE By th® Associated Pratt COPENHAGEN. Sept. Ab a remit of negotiations at Versailles is has been decided that Germany in six months shall deliver twenty million tons of coal to France, as compared with the forty three million tons provided for by the original terms of the peace treaty, according to a German official statement received here. She states that defendant is worth $2,500 iu land and stock,.and she asks for divorce, alimony, custody of the children, attorney’s fee, costs, etc. C. O. Barton is her attorney. VV. It, Pool has filed suit for divorce from his wife. Myrtle Pool. He alleges that he married defendant June 19, 1916. and lived with her as a faithful husband till November, 1917, when she willfully deserted him. They have two children. He is represented by King & Crawford. j By th® Associated Pre®* COPENHAGEN, Sept. 2.- The Lithuanian legation here announced that the Bolshevik forces have been surrounded on the Lithuanian front. They are offering to make peace with the Lithuanians whose advance continues. If Noah. had advertised for help in the News he wouldn’t have had to build the ark alone. I’M *U*I H|At JUBDVA .fRJS PY Iubm sash v aeq* tuooj inqj lei Lttoa second; the catcher oxerthrew second base and McDaniel tried to stretch it into a run. He was put out at the plate. Third Inning. Fort Sill—Jimmie struck out. Winters flew out to Brazil. Jennie was safe on Roach’s error. Snider got a pass aud Lonsdorf fanned. Ada—Asbury went out, Jimmie to Palmer. Reed singled. Carey flew out to Joyce. Young flew out to Smith. Fourth Inning. Fort Sill—Joe hit for three bases. Palmer repeated for two bases, scoring Joe Smith struck out. Joyce was out. Roach to Rutledge. Jimmie singled, scoring Palmer. Winters w’as out. Asbury to Rutledge. Ada—Brazil went out by air. Rutledge was safe on Snider’s error. Roach flew' out to Joe. Sparks flew out to Palmer. Fifth Inning. Fort Sill—Jennie flew out to McDaniel. Snider walked and stole second. Lonsdorf was safe on Brazil’s error, Snider going to third. Lonsdorf stole second. Joe hit for two bases, scoring Snider and Lonsdorf. Palmer struck out. Smith was out, Asbury to Rutledge. Ada—McDaniel was out. Lonsdrof to Palmer. Asbury flew out to Palmer. Reed was out. Joe to Palmer. Sixth Inning. Fort Sill—Joyce was safe on Roach’s error. Jimmie flew out to Asbury. Winters singled but was caught off the base a minute latetr. Joyce was out attempting to steal third. Ada—Carey flew out to Jimmie. Young singled but was out at second when Brazil hit a grounder to Joe, Brazil being safe on first. Rutledge singled. Roach was out, Jimmie to Palmer. Seventh Inning. Jimmie and Snider fanned. Lonsdorf was out, Asbury to Rutledge. Ada—Sparks singled and was forced out. at second when McDaniel hit to Lonsdorf, McDaniel resting on first. Asbury breezed out. McDaniel stole second and scored on Reeds’ single. Reed stole second. Carey tvalked and was forced out at second when Young hit a grounder to Lonsdorf at short. Eighth Inning. Fort Sill-—Joe singled. Palmer singled, sending Joe to third and (Continued on Page Eight.)