Ada Evening News, October 1, 1919

Ada Evening News

October 01, 1919

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Issue date: Wednesday, October 1, 1919

Pages available: 15

Previous edition: Tuesday, September 30, 1919

Next edition: Thursday, October 2, 1919 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions

About Ada Evening News

Publication name: Ada Evening News

Location: Ada, Oklahoma

Pages available: 241,891

Years available: 1904 - 1978

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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - October 1, 1919, Ada, Oklahoma ADA, OKLAHOMA, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER I, 1919 VOLUME XVI. NUMBER 172The greatest love story ever told** The Right to Happiness*' Dorothy Phillips, William Stowell, with “    cast    pleases    all DISTRICT QPhe gfoa r THREE CENTS THE COPY LH.HR Pl til MU ■GREAT UHE BI ll BIG SHE KILLINS OF STHKKT DHTOH BY N MJRO APPD EH KYHIOX OM PART OK OFFIC IALS. LAR CUN- I- M. SKN ATK WILL LARRY IX- FALL! Xii PKW'KS HAYE WITKO CAI SLS    V KST1GATIOXS    INTO THE    OLTim HEART OF THE STKKI STRIKING TERRITORY. CATTLE MKN IX THIS PART OF OKLAHOMA. 8.1,000 LANS CHEERING THEIR DEPENDANT BOUND OVER TO FAVORITES IN BIG CINTI DISTRICT CTHIRT IN PRELIM- PARK; BETTING IN FAVOR OF CHICAGO. Bj the AiMctatS Pre** OKLAHOMA CITY. Oct. I ports reaching Oklahoma Cit> day from outride sources th« disturbances were rife iii the cit> last night and today had no foundation in (act. Br ti** A*aoci»t*d Pre**    hy    tm* A**uci*i*d i    Cincinnati. He-5 WASHINGTON, Oct. I.—Chair-1 W. A. Barrett, one of the best lo. luau E. H. Gary of the United States J knot* a cattle men of this county. Steel Corporation was called to tes- relunu.(j today from a trip to tiff* betore the senate committee in-    anU    Kiowa>    whele    he    went \estimating the steel strike this morning. He was expected to occupy o» business. Mr. Barrett l*h-0-6-0-0-2-l-*—9 Chicago:------0-1-0-0-0-0-0-0-0—I Hits,    Chicago------------------6 ”    Cincinnati---------------13 men throughout this J. M. Williams, a conductor on‘,h« stand all day.    I    Lilt!    state    have    suffered the Fourth street car line, was* Further testimony for the strik-_P    —i... last few shot aud killed early yesterday hy'ers wi!l be given Thursday by Wil-1    l°“    who were an ttuidentifted negro immediately .ham    Z. Foster, secretary    of    t he    several    thousand dollars a following a Quarrel over a    fare The    strike    committee, and he    will    be    worth scleral    thousand a na a quarrel over a    fare. ne    »    Michael S    Pighc    pres-    year    ago have had    to sell their real negro escaped by leaping    from the I Iona*en    o\ Michael ».    rigne,    pres    '    hmainir* in    miler    to meet far. A posse of one Hundred ■»»«*"' of 'he Amalgamated Assoria-j Mule ho|dl S* >n was organized to search tor him T on of Iron. Meel and Tin Workers, the r obligations. was organized to searcn    tor nim    witnesses are    to be    heard    The    drop in the    market    price of but up to a late hour last    night he    lunet    witnesses ate    to ne    nearu    -fu_fmnBV    farmers had Bot been found. No    informs-Pittsburgh district    by    lh*!'“    rancbmen    in this countv    action on the hiect was    available    committee, as they plan to carry    and    tanchmen    in this county,    ac °n    ..    .heir    investigation    into the heart cording lo the statements of those at police headquarters this morn- .their investigation into me nearly    .    nartieular    niichi    ie    airtight    ball I of the strike zone. The investigation; interested. One nan IB particular artel pncniag mnignt nan.        ..    _ Renorts that Governor Roberson    will be held either    the last of this! has lost between $10,000 and    $15. Cicotte was not able to stop the,get bond for parks>    in the meantime l^dTrde ^    <?ood, held “n    *’‘fk or f.rly n«t    Wffk. depfndin*:00.) Other, have lost more    than    mighty hitting of the Cincinnati the defendant is    confined in the Had ordered state troops neia in    ,    . develooment« 'this.    swatters. He had to give way to a j county jail, readme,, to put down porn hie UPC".the peace ireaty developmenis n. ---------------- j big. raw boned recruit by I he name    ---- rioting could not be confirmed eith-pn 'he senate.    |of Williamson. Williamson did fair- Iv well, but the game had already been lost.    * Cincinnati’s strength came in her ability to attack in mass formation, as ;i were. In the mighty fourth in-! nill*:, the entire nine players came j to oat, six of them hitting.    J The game was a pitcher’s con sy tie Associated Pies* CINCINNATI, Oct. I. It took only four inning* today for the Cincinnati Beds to demonstrate that they could hit the ball, no matter by whom it wa* pitched. In this inning. they touched Cicotte for six hits, our of them being for three bastes and one for two. The six hits netted a total of 5 runs and made a lead that the White Sox could not over come. Reuther was the hero of the bailie, swatting out a triple IN ARY EXAMINATION YESTERDAY. STRIKE AND LOCKOUT AT SAME TIME; LABOR ORGANIZATIONS SUPPORT PUBLISHERS AGAINST STRIKERS. ADA FANS STARTING MOVE TO BUY AND EQUIP ONE OF BEST BALL PARKS IM THE STATE. At the end of his preliminary examination before Justice Brown yesterday afternoon Joe Parks was bound over to the district court without bail. He is charged with first degree rape, the offense being committed, it is alleged, last Friday afternoon. The prosecuting witness was on the stand and testified as to what occurred when she went out car riding with the defendant Friday. Her mother also testified at the hearing, relative to what she was told by the girl when the latter re turned from the drive. Other testimony w as submitted by the state. No testimony was offered by the defense. It is reported that the defense will apply to the district court for a writ of habeas corpus iii an attempt to By the Associated Press    j Determination to go ahead with NEW YORK, Oct. I,—Two hun-! arrangements to have a real ball dred and fifty printing houses, em-! park in Ada and a real baseball ploying 10,000 men and publishing > team to play in it next season was nearly all the magazines and trade; shown at the meeting in the court journals of New York, as well as a house last night of the fans of large percentage of books, were closed today by a simultaneous lockout and strike. The lockout ordered last night by the printers league section of the Association of Employing Printer, is supported by the Inter-    committee    was    ap- national Pressmen’s Union of North _     .    ..    .K!,7 the city and county. Merle Matthews presided over the meeting and injected pep into the work. Speeches were made by many of the fans and numerous suggestions cr at the Governor’s office or at the office of Adjutant General C F. j Barrett, of the Oklahoma National Guard A crowd of approximately 200 men and boys hung about the cen-J tral police station yesterday, but J no disoider was attempted. RAY SCHALK Ardmore People Ask That Reed ti Cancel Date By Mew*    cia I    Serine# ARDMORE. Ok!*., Sept. 3 0 Ardmore citizens, in mas* meeting late today, seht a telegram to Senator James A Reed of Missouri demand-. tug that he cancel hi* Ardmore speaking date in opposition to the league of nation*. Resolutions were adopted indorsing President Wilson and the league. Senator Recd is scheduled to deliver his addles* here Wednesday night. The telegram denounced as; “un-demoeratic end un-American'* I the action of Senator Reed and Senator Thomas P. Gore of Oklahoma in touring the country against the league The mass meeting was presided over by the Rev. Dt Robert E. Lee Morgan, pastor of the Ardmore Methodist church    s MI BICH America and the American Federation of Labor body which is waging a battle for supremacy over the alleged outlaw local unions. The men affectetd by the lockout order assert that they will win their demands which include a 44 hour week and a $15 weekly increase in wages. The employers have issued orders that their plants are to remain closed until such time as they can I be reopened with forces composed exclusively of the International Typo-1 graphical Union. IVY WINGO test. borh sides playing wonderful ball ti the beld. pointed to investigate the possibility of buying or leasing a ball park, building a fence around it, erecting a grand stand and putting the ground in first class condition for playing. This committee consists of J. C. Sparks, A. M. Gregg, J. M. Coleman, F. M. Gallamore and H. W. Wells. Another committee, consisting of Joe Cole, Louie Keeler, T B. Blake, Jr., Chas. Bobbitt and one other whose name could not be obtained, to get out a big crowd for the next meeting, Tuesday evening, Oct. 7. The prevailing opinion last evening was that Ada should have a regular amateur ball club, one that is able to go against any amateur club in the state and come out winner. TO ANSWER MURDER CHARGE, INCITING TO RIOT, AXD ASSAULT WITH INTENT TO COMMIT MURDER. CINCINNATI, Oct I. So rn e is READY TO IiOOK AFTER SOME OF MOST PRESSING OLEK'I* AL BUSINESS. MOST TIME WITH FAMILY. 33,090 fans prepared to worship at th** shrine of baseball at Redland Field today where the Cincinnati; ’Rids, the champions of the National --*    league, and the Chicago White Sox.      — . ,    pennant winners of the American fey lh, Adiated lr***    league, will do bailie in the find1* ,h« Adiated Press OMAHA, Neb. Od. I Fifty men ^^ q( whal „>HV be a nim, Kame] WASHINGTON, Oct. I.—With ami boy s were under arrest today >#    ^ tbe v arUl’S baseball cham-' President Wilson continually show- in connection with Sunday night’s on«b^,    .#>    *    it|he steady improvement those at- rioting. All those arrested are held    'arran^emem8 for tbe series tending him in his illness were con fer either murder, inciting to riot. J|av^ b ^ compietedt even (Q the1 cerned today in preventing any ex-or assault to commit murder and €>xtenl tbe members to take part.i ertion which might cause a rewin al destruction of property A    headquarter® of both clubs gave lapse. special cram! jury will convene Oct. QU| lbe announcements that Reuther. Although It was thought likely 8 to inquire into the charges against the «oulbpaw Ked. would oppose that th* president would be permit- Kansas Broom Corn Is Among Profitable Crops the men.    Cicone,    the    right    handed hurler of Dr. h. C. Henry stated this morn-    White    Sox.    while W’ingo will log that the condition of Mayor backstop Reuther aud Ray Schalk Edward I . Minth. who was attacked by the mob, was such thought all danger past. will do the catching for Cicotte. thai ne There is no doubt that the White EDDIE CICOTTE PAI L ALTHOUGH- TO NIM, IX NORMAL AUDI TORII M Due to the far that the High school building has no suitable auditorium. thru the kindness aud g* ii ♦•njr* of the normal authorities.! the « .^ertaiament Monday night will be at the normal auditorium. This kindness is hig; y appreciated by the high school authorities, under whose auspices Mr. Alt house will sine. uy Schalk. cat* a.if bort Harvey, III,, A ;g.    12. I be 2. played hi? first baseball us a pro ie. ftionai at Taylorville, 111., in IMI! where he made such an imprest u ti that the following year he got a jot with Milwaukee. There he was discovered by Kid Gleason, who n ended him to Cornic key. He was purchased Into lr* 1912. making good ai once. Ray is 5 feet 3 inches, weighs 150 pounds, tats and throws right handed, is n.r.rried, and lives in Chicago CHIC CANDIL BULLETINS FROM CINCINNATI ANNOUNCE GREAT BASEBALL CLASSIC TO ASSEMBLED CROWD. Eddie Cicotte, pitcher, born in Detroit, June 19, 1884 began his baseball career in 1904 at Sault Ste. All the baseball bugs in Ada and one nog are on Broadway this afternoon getting hot off the wires the Marie, Mich. He then went to the I returns from the baseball classic at Western league and then to Boston .    .    T.    ai_    rf>    :    in the American league, from where I Cincinnati. The returns ate ng t Re was obtained by the White Sox eehed at the cotton exchange over! in \9\\, He is 5 feet 8 inches and I the Guaranty State Bank by Charlie weighs 160 pounds. He bats and Hardin and relayed "a la u.eK.pho»«.    *n<W'    marri'd- to the crowd by Umps Coleman. i During the arrival of the bulletin* •a lonesome looking dog mobilized Aflfmwmfif* /‘Vi/VC# I himself in front of the bulletin rmllUfiBlV Lvildi 'board at the entrance to the News oiflee and paid close attention to !fhe long line of goose eggs. mb; inc I Candil, first Casein St Paul. Mmn., mid began profession-1908 at Sh rev port. La. was tried out by the but sent back to the I Captain Hargis came in today from Claremore where he has been for several weeks in the capacity of)    ____ special officer for the state high-) way department. He will leave Sat- Bs th* A*«oei*t*d Pi*** ii rd ay on the special for the Con-; WASHINGTON, federate reunion at Atlanta. Storms Abate in Their Fury minors, eominr    th.* foil ow J inc year with Washington, where h4 made good Later he was traded to and then to Chirago in He ba ta and throws r.ght ___    i«    C feet 1 inch in height »eT-«- pounds, and is married. Oct, I.—The storm reported off the Georgia coast Min, Thelma Reardon of Oklahoma yesterday and lam night has atarted City, who has been the houseguest inland over Georgia and lost IU ln-of Miss Gladys Rawls for the past I t<^n#tity, the weather bureau anaounc- Z2ZXZ’ - »*•*■ 8l«™ by BDss Rawls, who will visit there on the south Atlantic coast were several days.    ordered taken down at *9 a. in. Sox went into the fray this afternoon as slight favorites. The little betting that ha* been recorded showed odds of from '* to a lo I to 5 with the Chicago team on the long end. Constr* dable White Sox money was In! evidence but even money was demanded with very few takers. That both teams are confident was; indicated by the statements from! their managers. Manager Moran ofj the Cincinnati team stated: “We have earned our way into the series and we will earn our way through it- I believe that we have the better pitching. In fact, I do not know* when a team ever went into so great an event with so strong a string of first class hurlers. I have six men on whom I can depend for ; excellent service.” Manger Gleason of the White Sox gave voice to the following: “My team battled its way through ithe American league with such confidence and such actual nerve in all »the pinches that I have the utmost confidence in each and every player. i At the same time I realise that we are going to be submitted to a supreme t*st in this series. I believe, : however, my pitchers have been under estimated. We are here to win aud we hope to do so. "The probable lineup for today’s guile is as follows: Chicago John Collins, Rf.; Weaver, 3b.; Jackson, lf.; Felsch, cf.; Candil, lh.; Risberg, ss.; Schalk. c.; j Cicotte, p. Cincinnati Hath, 2b.; Daubert, I lh.; Gioh, 3b.; Roush, cf.; Duncan, lf.; Hoi pf, ss.; Neale, rf.; Wingo, c.; Reuther, p. I in pi res Selected. I CINCINNATI, Oct. I. Official I announcement was made shortly aft-! ernoon that Rigler would officiate at j home plate; Evans at first base; i Quigley at second, and Nslline at i third. Tomorrow the umpires will rotate, Evans officiating behind the plate. Two hours before the time for the game to start, the Pavillion and bleechers at the park were filling up rapidly while only a scattering of spectators were to be scien la the giandstand and boxes. The Reds appeared on the field at 12:23 o’clock and were given a vociferous welcome. A band paraded about the field, stopping st brief per od? in front of the pavilions end various parts of the bleeders. Manager Speaker of the Cleveland Reds headed a delegation of about 590 I”es front that city, and Speaker r . ked the White Sox as the win-v n of the championship. ted to give a small portion of his day to pressing official business, the most of his time is to be spent with his family at the White House or in motoring. “DUTCH” REUTHER ivy i>. \\ m$-o vv :    : ;i Ju.y ii, 1890, at Norcross, Ga. Marted as catcher with Greenville club of Carolina association, in 1909. In August of the following year sold to St. Louis Cardinals. Remained with St. Louis for next four years and achieved much fame as a thrower and batter. In the winter following the season cf 1914 Manager Herzog of the Reds secured him in a trade for Mike Gonzalez, and this is his fifth year with the Reds. By the Associated Presa TOPEKA. Kans.. Sept. 30.—One of the profitable, smaller crops of Kansas is the broom corn trop now being harvested in the southwestern part of the state. The crop is also grown in many other parts of the state and Oklahoma also is a producer of much broom corn. The current crop report issued by S. D. Flora, federal metereologist for j Kansas, states that “pulling broom icorn” is more than two-thirds finished in the southwestern couniies. A fairly good crop was harvested, its value being estimated at around $2,000,000. Last year the state produced 18.582,438 pounds of broom corn, having a total value of $1,791,-957. As indicated by its name, it is on this product that the housewife depends for her household necessity —the broom. And despite the popularity of the more modern competitors of the broom as a household utiliey—carpet sweepers and vacuum sweepers—the demand for the broom corn product has very noticeably increased in the last few years and high prices both for the raw and finished product have prevailed. WEATHER FORECAST Incieasing cloudiness tonight anc Thursday. JAKE DAUBERT I MANY TRADES MEET TO DETERMINE IF THEY SHALL GG OUT IN SYMPATHY WITH RAILWAY MEN. By th* A»t*ocinl«l Press LONDON, Oct. I.— While the delegates of the Transport Federation Walter ii. Et was born September 12, 1893. Went directly from St. Ignatius's college, in California, to Pittsburg, in 1913. Released to j were assembling today to decide Los Angeles. Finished season wiUi Sacramento. With Vancouver in Northwestern league in 1914. With Vancouver and Salt Lake City in 1915. With Spokane and Portland in 1916. Joined Chicago Cubs in 1917 and sold to Cincinnati in mid* season. Bolshevists Get Drubbing at the whether the 325,009 workers they represent should go out in sympathy with the striking railroad men cf Great Britain, the government’s official report on the situation issued at noon announced a continued improvement in actual conditions. The train service had been improved, the statement asserted, more than 800 trains having been run yesterday including those in the subway service. Additional railroad men had returned to work, it was declared. _ w -    The    meeting of the transport men Hnnnfi of    the mosi moment “u#luo Vf *    ao    far    in the labor situation brought about by the railroad tieup. The meeting was attended by representatives of the Amalgamated Engineers Federation, the snip building and engineering trades, the printing and electrical trades, the railway clerks, the new postal federation, and the national federation of gen erat workers. Most of the labor members of the House of Commons were -a1 {rn present. Py the* Atociavcd Pres* COPENHAGEN, Oct.    I.—The breaking of the bolshevist lines at Bulata by the troops of the Finnish general Balakovitch is reported Jin a dispatch Just received here. Whole divisions of the bolshevik! are declared to hart) surrendered. Jacob E. Daubert was born in Shamokin, Pa., on April I?, 1885. Began playing ball in 1906 with Kan-semi-pro club. Joined Marion the following season. Went to Cleveland in aping of 1908. but was sold to Nashvuiem May. The next year he went to Toledo. Was then secured by Brooklyn, which club he joined rn 1910, becoming regular first bateman at once. For nine years he played first for Brooklyn. Last winter he was obtained by the Reds from Brooklyn. ;