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Ada Evening News: Saturday, September 27, 1919 - Page 1

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   Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - September 27, 1919, Ada, Oklahoma                                 Everybody liked Dorothy Phillips and "The Heart of Humanity”She’s coming back in a greater production by the same cast Oct. 6-7  ®he Ifoa (Clinting ileitis  BIG RETURNS  VOLUME XVI. NUMBER IGO  ADA, OKLAHOMA, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1919  THREE CENTS THE COPY  Rural  HAUK  TUNS  I IM IN.NATI HALL A IN OM MONATH  THOUSANDS OF IU SKUA LL FANS  WILL  OF  SHIPPING HO AHD CLAIMS TMF SHIPS BELONG TO AMERICA AS FIRST ALUM 'ATED. BRITISH IT) VTR ARY.  B> I Sp Associated Pre**  CINCINNATI, O borne grounds of Nationals, winner* -*f tilt 1  Natl and League pennant, which is known as Redland Field, will seat appro.x-  By the AMOT lated Pres*  Sept. 27. The    WASHINGTON. Sept. 27. The  th* Cincinnati |    German    vessels allocated to  the United States after the signing  !  of the armistice, including the Hambui g-American steamer, lmper-  imately 27.000 persons, anti ae-  comitiodaL* about 35,000 when thejator, the largest snip afloat, are to  be turned over to the shipping board  local team plays the Chicago White I Sox. winners of    the American I  League race for    World's series  championship honors.  The p* rmanent stands seat 22,000 but the time the first iTuue t>f the world's series is begun, new srats for 5.000 more persons will have been erected. In addition fans w he are not fortunate enough to obtain coupon tickets for stats will nd space for about 6,000 persons.  Early in August when Cincin tat I placed the New York Giants in what was considered by many baseball followers    as the crucial j  game in the pennant race, slightly more that 31,000 persons were on »he ball grounds. From this it can bt seen that there will be no difficulty for at least 33,000 finding ■vantage places to view the games.  New seats in left and center I.eld extend over the sidewalk on Western Avenue and along York sire* t and thr new box seats are along the first and third base lines. Cincinnati city council elated over •ae Reds winning the pennant ga>e the club permission to erect seats • aer the sidewalks of Western a\e-nue and York street, closing the latter street to traffic for forty days. The playing field will be encroached upon in left and center \ field to the extent of possibly Is : * el and. about the same distance. behind the catcher’s position and along the first and third base lines. ' This will contract the plaxinu field somewhat, but ii will be possible I ie dri\* out legitimate three base hits in left field and home runs in the right.  Redland Field is considered the last word in baseball parks. It is situated at Western Avenue, Findlay and York streets in the western section of the city. The permanent stands are of concrete and steel and the property is owned b> the Cincinnati club. The building of the structure was started in September, 1911. and completed in April, 1912. the total cost running to $*599,06d.  The -.rand stand proper has a double deck, and on its left and right are single stands with roofs «>\ere them. The right field seats known as the bleachers have no roof shelter.  Box seats extend along the entire front of both floors of the grand stand proper. The press box is on the upper deck of the grand stand, but it was not considered large enough to accomodate all of the newspaper men and telepragh operators reporting the world series games, so extra seats w r ith a temporary' covering have been binit on the roof of the stand for the working newspaper men  Five street car Hines are routed by way of the ball park, while there is i not her a square away. The ball park can be reached in 2** minutes by street tar from the heart of tin city.  The playing tield is the pride of Garry Herrmann, president of the club, and chairman cl the National Baseball Commission. It lies feet below the stands with a embankment along the left extending to the fence enelos Left field is aborter from the plate than is the right field. field is the. sun field and players have found it dit'fi-fo judge flies batted in that  by the war department, as soon as the i ecesssary surveys and repairs can be made.  After the allocation to the United S’at*s. the ships were used as transports, but Great Britain has contended that their allocation was only temporary and that they were to ' Vert to the allied shipping pool for permanent assignment. J. H. Rosseter. director of operations for the shipping board, said today, however that the board holds that the original assignment was permanent.  SENATOR JOHNSON LEAVES FOR CACI FU COAST, AND HEED TO MIDDLE WEST. IX-t LITH NTs OKI. AROMA,  B> th AssoriitteU Frens  WASHINGTON, Sept. 27. With Senator Hiram Johnson, republican. of California, enroute to the Pacific coast to continue his speeches against the league of nations covenant. Senator Reed, democrat, of Missouri, left today for a week’s campaign rn the Middle West against the league. Senator Reed will make hC first address Monday at Muskogee. Okla., aunt will Fpeak later at Oklahoma City. Ardmore and Tulsa. Okla., Denver, Colo., and Lincoln. Nebraska.  W L. McAnnally returned home from Oklahoma City last night with a long face and an empty pocket, and there is ample reason for the unsmiling countenance which he presents today, for he is minus of about one hundred and fifteen dollars. which slipped away from him in some mysterious manner while in ‘.he ‘jam” yesterday.  S. M. Shaw attended the fair at Oklahoma City yesterday and reports it to be the best Oklahoma state ! fair that he has yet seen. He si it-Ied that the exhibits in every I ne were exceptionally mkk!. and complimented very highly the agricultural exhibit of Pontotoc county, which had be* ii so artistically arranged by J. IL Hill, the county demonstrat ing agent with the ass stance of J. IL Emory.  MICKIE SAYS  N, Set. BOSS, UL tfcVX  eight silent field ure home Rig it mal y cu!  Got TW UVSOV.Y9 Ik VV VASCX \ kV* fefllto&m' WOVNE TW ftfvCOKi-  jest WXEP OW 3EV»OvV4' TH  PAVUR < PL. % ©fcCV-VMVtVA KT TY NAPt, tkUnZOV4K  LOST IN “NO M4N’S LAND”  SPIRITUALISM USED IX AX EN DEA VOE TO LOCATE THE SLAYERS OF ROBIN J. COOPER.  OFFICIALS SAY MILLS WILL RESIDE MONDAY; STRIKERS EXPRESS CONFIDENCE IN OVTI OME.  By the Associated Press  Nashville, Tenn., Sept. 27.— Spiritualism has been resorted to in an endeavor to solve the mysterious today i murder of Robin J. Cooper, promi-|  ; nent attorney, upon testimony of I Gabriel Hensen, psycho-analytical detective. Dennie Metcalf and a negro cook have been held for the grand jury after a preliminary hearing. Hansen declared that in apparition demonstration he had “seen Metcalf kill Cooper.’’  He then gave t-he details of his investigation: “Shortly atter Cooper disappeared," Hansen declared, “Metcalf rented a room in the Central part of the city and in this room was found a covered pillow slip with the letter C embroidered in pink and also a black stained suit of clothes. Several old newspapers of the same date as those found in Cooper's automobile after the murder also w r ere found in the room.”  By the Associated Press  PITTSBURGH. Pa., Sept. 27.—The first week of the steel strike ended with the ^situation evidently  RHEUM ORT  CLAIMS  FEIT  THIS STRIKE WILL AF-BETWEEN 40,000 AXD 50,000 MEN. W ALKOUT AT O O’CLOCK A. NI.  a deadlock, wrhile both sides waited w’ith keen anticipation for Monday when a test of the claims of respective strength will be offered. Steel company officials expressed the fullest confidence that the opening of another week would see such a number of desertions from the ranks of the strikers that the backbone of the union resistance would be broken. Leaders of the strikers were equally optimistic in their predictions that the ranks of their followers would cot be broken.  In the meantime the strike generals were neglecting no effort to strengthen their position iii anticipation of the coming test. Mass meetings were held today and will be continued tomorrow throughout the Pittsburgh district and union organizers are striving for new recruits to fortify the resolution of their existing forces.  So far as the threatened strike of 40.000 workers in the plants of the , Bethlehem Steel Corporation is concerned, there is no defnite change in the situation. Neither side has , given any inclination of yielding and ; the union leaders are continuing their preparations for calling out the men Monday. Rumors of the I pending spread of the strike through jailied industries continue but without [definite basis on which to form a  !  conclusion.  By the Associate# Press  The  PITTSBURGH, Pa., Sept. 2 national committee for the organization of iron and steel xvorkers at a meeting here today ordered a general strike in the plants of the  Carnegie to Reopen.  By t be Associated Press  j YOUNGSTOWN, Ohio, Sept. 27.— j Following a canvas of employes after they had received their pay today, official* of the Ohio works of the Carnegie Steel Company announced that an attempt will be made Monday to reopen the mills. The announcement marks the first  IN HALY NOW  Bethlehem Steel Corporation to be-' tf * OIT  resumption ot work in the  Mahoning valley since the strike  SPECIAL TRAIN GIVEN RIGHT OF RAILW AY WORKERS STRIKE AND ALARMISTS REPORT MILITARY  W AV AND SPEEDING; PRESIDENT RESTING MORE COMFORTABLY.  BRIN G TRANSPORTATION SYSTEM TO A STATE OF IN \CTION.  LE ADERS AND NATIONAL. ISIS LINE UP AGAINST SOCIALISTS.  come effective next Monday morning at ti o'clock.  Secretary William Z. Foster of the committee in announcing the strike said that between 4 0.000 and 50,-000 men who did not go out last Monday were expected to be affected. He asserted that the Bethlehem plants were among the best organized in the country.  caused all its plants to close.  Sense and Non sense.  By the* AxsoeiHt«ti Pres*  ON BOARD PRESIDENT WILSON’S SPECIAL TRAIN. Sept. 27.-With his speaking tour for the peace treaty interrupted by illness and exhaustion. President Wilson is on his way back to Washington today to take a complete rest, on the order of his physician. The special lt#iin, has been routed direct for the capital and has the right of way for a continuous run at the greatest speed consistent with safety, it crossed the Mississippi at St. Louis early in the day and was expected to he well across the Ohio river by nightfall. It is due in Washington tomorrow morning.  Under the constant care of Dr. Grayson, the president was described as resting comfortably. Dr. Grayson spent the night in the private car. Mayflower, to be near his patient and today he kept in close touch with the president’s condition. He said there was nothing alarming in the st nation, but that he would insist upon Mr. Wilson’s taking an absolute rest for n considerable* time.  By (Im    ;uc«1    Frr*s  LONDON, Sept 27. So far as could be learned this morning the members of the national union of railway men had walked out in a body at midnght and the stoppage imminent. of service was complete. Telephonic!  rjm « ec j ,j 1   By lite Aisociaied Pit 1 *.*  ROME, Sept.. 27. ports are current in of them being that  Alarmist this city a civil wat  re-one is  and telegraph reports to the executive committee of the union from distant railroad centers indicates that; local branches are supporting the committee’s action.    J  Even officials of the Southeastern Railway admitted that their service had ceased, while subway trains had come to a complete standstill shortly alter ten o’clock  Pavement Pickups  .Mr.  ed la  w her<* dent  .(lid Mrs. Lather Harvey were  it* appointed who return-] st niLiht from Oklahoma City I to they went to greet the presi upon his arrival there.  dirt ct ton  General admission and prices fix< i b. th** National Baseball Coli mission will prevail at the World’s series games. The Cincinnati dub management had annotine* *d .* scheme for distribut er! of the IO,<*00 reserved tickets for public sal* that virtually is a plan of placing th** names of appplicants in som* sort of a receptacle and then drawing them out until ah lo,own had been drawn.  Confederate Veteran* Meeting.  he Ada camp of Confederal** rans will meet Sunday after-ii at 2:3n o’clock at th* city . Business of Importance Ss to be nmcted and all veterans are cor-*y urged to attend th** meeting.  vet*  HOC)  hall ira  dia;  Mat n i s rem non ed.  concerning at Atlanta  the  will  tpproaching be discuss-  Notire, IL A. Masons.  Theft v\ i 11 be a meeting of thej Ro> a1 Arch Masons this evening j at the regular meeting place. The time of the meeting is 8 o’clock, which means 9. D. W. Swaffar, H. P.  Let a Want Ad s**ll Ii for yea  ST. ident in St.  left  l/t'jins St. Louis.  LOUIS. Mo.. Sept. 27. Pree-WiIson's special train arrived Lous today at 3:3# A. M., and ai 4:15, stopping only long  enough to change engines and take on water. The president was reported to be “resting quietly.” His car. was in the union station during the half-hour stop here.  WOUNDED NEGRO WIEL  Sterna.**  General!) cloudy tonight and cooler in dgy.  Mr. and Mrs. W. . E. Harvey and I daughter, Maurine, returned |ast j .«; ;ht from Oklahoma City. They went up on the train blit return-! ed home in a new Ford oar.  Mr. and Mrs. Fred Brydia and daughter, Maurine, .and Mrs. J. M. Vade.! are expected to return home tod iv from Oklahoma city where they went several days ago. making Urn trip overland.  W. N. Wray of the Ada Motor Compan>, has been in Detroit. Mich., for the past week. His mission there was to get an immediate shipment of cars and to secure belter deliveries cars in the future.  ’ It looked as tho J W. Dean was j: oiny to be tardy at the Wilton celebration yesterday in Oklahoma City, as he did not leave Ada until the Katy went north last evening. However, Mr. Dean stated that he was going up to attend district court ' and would possibly take iii the fair as a side issue.  Judge and Mrs. c. A. GaJbreath returned this morning from Oklahoma City on the special over the Katy, arriving home at three o’clock, and as a consequence Judge Oal-bi**ath looked    like    a eery sleepy  ; man this morning when he boarded Showers “Black    Bess”    are    not    seriously hurt i the train    fdr    Coalgate where he  northwest portion Sun-, but probably    will    be    gun    shy    for    a I went to    look    after    business uiat-  ' season.    * terr.  On one side would bt 1  e nationalists and (militarists factions which would be opposed by th** Socialists. Several generals ar** credited with the intention of having the military factions  with a view of controlling the government, it being said they believe the weakness of those in power since the armistice brought the present deadlock. Some of these generals have already been mentioned as being in league with Capt. Gabriele D’Annunrio before the Fiume raid with the object of overthrowing by force the Nnitte cabinet and replacing it with a military dictatorship.  Foreign Minister Tittoai is said have expressed the belief that the first thing to be done in the present serious situation is for the cabinet to resign, thus eliminating one reason for discord. It is said this was the formation of a national cabinet. including all of the leaders of the chief political parties which would give the government the greatest possible power under the circa instances.  \V. S. Woods or Lawrence received a very painful, if not serious, injury yesterday when one of his work mules kicked him in the breast. Mrs. J. T. Emery, daughter of Mr. Woods, who lives here, went to her father’s bedside yesterday as soon as she received word of the accident. Mrs. Emery returned home this morning and reported her father resting very well. The attending physician said Mr. Woods had no broken bodes, but he was badly bruised.  FASHION SAYS,  “FEATHERS BOWN!”  WEATHER FORECAST  The negro Brady who was shot Thursday night in the gun fight (wii Ii Baul Combs is reported to be resting well today and has an even chance for recovery. A charge of assault w’ith intent to kill has been  1  filed against Comb* and he Is under bond for appearance. From all reports concerning the difficulty it would appear that Brady was the aggressor and w*as looking for the trouble he found. Combs ami Black Bess” are not seriously hurt  Milton Garner, county clerk of Pontotoc county, returned last night from Oklahoma City where he spent three days and nights looking over the sights of the state fair. Since th** president did not arrive in the city as per date set. Mr. Garner I wishes to state to his friends that he WAS NOT on the reception committee to welcome Mr. Wilson to the city, but that his sole mission there was to attend the County! Clerks’ Association, which was Ti eld J on Thursday and Friday at the Lee-j Huckins Hotel. The most important] features of this meeting w'ere ai splendid talk by Scott Ferris and one by Mr. Hammond of the state; fxaml&er’s office. Also a resolution was adopted by. the association endorsing the league of nations. At th** regular business meeting Mr. Garner was elected president of the state association, and Mrs. C. K. Maddox of Sapulpa, Creek county, was elected secretary.  It was at a meeting of the bar association in Arkansas that some of the Colonel’s friends sought to confuse him by proposing that he respond to the toast, “Water.” Dashing off a bumper of the world’s greatest liquid, he spilled this:  “Mr. Toastmaster, Ladies and Gentlemen: You have asked me to respond to the toast “water," the purest and best of the things that God created. I w r ant to say to you that I hi^ve seen it glistening in tiny drops on the sleeping lids of infancy:  I have seen it trickle dow r n the j blushing cheeks of youth and go in rushing torrent s down the the krinkled cheeks of age. I have seen it in tiny dewdrops on the blades of grass and the leaves of trees, flashing like polished diamonds when the morning sun burst in resplendant .glory over the eastern hills. I have ] seen    it    trickle down the    mountain  sides in    tiny    rivulets with    the music  of liquid    silver, striking on    beds    of  I polished    diamonds. I    have    seen    it  iin the rushing rivers rippling over pebbled bottoms, purling about jut-; ting stones, roaring over pre-■cipitous    falls, in its    mad    rush    to  join the Father of Waters. I have I seen    it go    in slow and majestic  sweep to join the ocean. And I have seen    it in    the mighty    ocean, on  whose broad bosom float the battle-fleets of all nations and the commerce of the world. But, ladies and gentlemen, I want to say to you now that as a beverage it is a dam failure.”    *  l iist Presbyterian Church.  M. B. Malloy, formerly pastor of the First Presbyterian church, but now head of the English department of East Central State normal, will, at the request of the presbytery, occupy the pulpit of that church Sunday morning. Mr. Molloy will preach an informal sermon and at the direction of the presbytery will declare the pulpit vacant. Every member of the church is urged to be present.  Bring youi oean cotton rags to •he Ada News office. #iTe will pay you 3c a pound..  And so the designer has taken a long copper colored pheasant tail and wound it around this small lam-shaped hat of clipped beaver and let it extend down almost to milady’s waist. And even though it is a bit unusual it is “so chic, my dear.”  Mrs. M. E. Kimbro left this morn-| ing for Bromide, Okla., where she will make her home with her son, Oscar, who is principal of the Kimbro high school at that place. Mrs. Kimbro has been one of Pontotoc county’s most successful school teachers for the past several years, and she had already contracted for a years’ work at Summers Chapel, but on account of ill health has given up her work there and expects to make her home with her son at Bromide where she hopes to be ben-fited in health. Brooks Kimbro, son I of Mrs. M. E. Kimbro of Connersville, who had been her guest for several days, returned to his home this morning.   

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