Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Ada Evening News Newspaper Archive: October 11, 1919 - Page 1

Share Page

Publication: Ada Evening News

Location: Ada, Oklahoma

Issue Date:

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - October 11, 1919, Ada, Oklahoma                             Title Youth Takes Action That Brants Him asRooher ana Shatters Romance tilTHIS DISTRICT XVI. ADA, OKLAHOMA, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1919 THREE CENTS THE COPY THE LION AND THE LAMB IV LOSS IS liARO.K AS REPORT- KI> mSASTHR WILL MARK XRW RKCORD IX AX- XALS OK SKA. l.KADKK TO START KK.I-XHOl MISSOVIU STATK TKXT1AKY. OK THK I'KXl- M.% SIIOC'IK! Sorvuv Nb'W YORK, Oct. ll.--Just out ot federal prison. Kmnu Goldman pro- noses to start a movement to reiorm. treat'.uent of women sent to Missouri, -late penitentiary at Jefferson Cny. Goldman makes no complaint 01 her own treatment while serving! a term for anti-war propaganda.: She says she was shown 'he ui-, most consideration. "1 trust that my protest against i the cruel iretuineui accorded thei unfortunate women in this prison, will awaken the American people to: the grim fact that in their own j country and in the 20th century., slavery exists in its most form." she says. "A foreman, n boy of -1. 'began in ihe art ot slavedriving the age of 16. bullies and terrorizes, holding the club ol ami bread and water; over them. The vilest language is1 used toward women, some ol them, old enough to be this young man si mother. Tiit-k iv 'It is utterly impossible to Urep up the required speed day .iflerj day to make the test the prison j authorities demand. The working, houis are nine hours, hut to eom-; plete the task, the women driven to the sweat shop mei'.iodj of Uikiug the work to their cells in thf evening. "The contract system is sup-' posed to been abolished. 'll11 j 1 have evidence that jackets and suspenders from the! .leff-'-rson City prison are sold to. private concerns in every state in 1 the Uiiion. I intend lo turn this; evidence over to ihe labor organiza-j ;ions and to the department of Inbor.: "Utah Smith is in charge of the; wuiiii-n prison.-vs. She has beep i employ.-.! in penal institutions since I she was Id. Not once in oU months; diil 1 hear lit-r address one kind oi'i .encouraging woid to a prisyner. j is supposed ;o brer, abullsh.-d in Missouri, bin vig-j 'orous slapping and cuffing of h.-lp-l 'less f-Unrm-s still noes oil. i who '.'iinmH perform lite1' _ 'required task thru weakness orj i-uoranctf a-.v punished. Sometimes1' Hv are lock.-d in their ceils over! 1 ONDON" Oct. ihe dm- ,.n bread und known sometimes th.-y are .-onflned for! vsiei-in to 'h'-ii' consultations ilnys in ihe blind oril with onej ev would arrive mo.M uuickl.v blanket aud two pieces of breud and! hv tin- As-MX-iHIfd VrvM. Archangle, Russia. Friday, Oct. thousand lives have been I lost in the wreck of an unnamed I British vessel on the Xorweigian coast according to a wireless dis-i patch received here from Helsing- fors. It the loss of life in thei wreck reported in the foregoing dis-j patch is as large as Indicated, ihel disaster will make a new record in, the annals of the sea. It would seem probable that the ship which, was wrecked was a military trans-; port bringing British soldiers from; Archatiglo, from which port Creat j Britain has been sending largo num- bers of men during the lust month. The largest recorded loss of life in a marine disaster occurred when the Titanic was sunk after collid- ing with an iceberg south of New-] the women. foumiland on April 14, cell list of deaths showing The Lusitania sunk by a German submarine May 7. 1915. carried down with her more than 1200 ot h-r passengers and crew. When the Kmpress of Ireland was sent to the bottom in Gulf of St. Lawrence on May 30. 'he loss of lite was I'OXOOX Oct. 11. Neither the admiralty nor Lloyd's have receiv- ed any information relative to Jtie wreck of a British ship on the Nor- wegian coast. At both of these sources the report is discredited. U JJ _ THK SAMK. HKPORT THAT RIG.-I KKRX TAKEX. HAS CHICAGO, Ocl. Tteds are Hie champions world and they deserve to be. The better club won in the post season classic. Luck no factor'in their victory. Moran's of the the White Fly tin.- Asioi-iiiu-d Press LONDON, Oct. Confirmation of a newspaper report that Ger- man forces have captured Riga is being awaited if the dis- parity in the rival torces is as great as reported in some dis- on the strength of paper I was among the few on the surprising. 'averages. 1 was among the few who, ,.Germanv.s new war- is featured predicted that Jhe Reds the morning newspapers but the Pitching is of pr.matj importance by all to be superior. Their batting ;on paper was inferior to that of the imponance -to the dis- Patche received by the Associated The whereabouts of General Von der Goltz continues to be the Bin while I donf say the pitch- subject of contradictory rumors and ing in the national league is better j the estimates of the size ot tte than in the American, there are'army commanded, by Colonel Avaloff- more good pitchers in the national; Bermodt also show a wide differ- than in the White Sox league. ence. It is recalled that Count Keller, KFM-W I' I'HYSlflAN THINKS SIIK THI; I-KKM- OKNT- IMMTOUS Collectively, the White Sox have no apparent, weakness. They were a ureat slugging club and derived the greatest advantage from a staff; of small but high' class pitchers, i Hut after following them it was, plain there were individual faults in the club. i Heds Were Smartest. The Reds outfielded and outhil the Sox thruout and were smarter 1 on ihe bases. Cincinnati's season's1 play proved it to be a game one-1 club. This was apparent, dur- ing the series. Before the series Kousch was the only Red player generally believed to be superior to the Chicago player 'In his position. But in the series every one of the Cincinnati regu- lars except Oroli outshone his op- ponent. A i. first base Daubert outplayed flnndil and made his bat more val- uable. At second base Morris Rath pulled one of the biggest surprises the series by his hitting. His fipldinu" also was superior to that of the highly rated Sox star. Kopf's work at shortstop bordered on the sensational. He outclassed is commander of a large force in the Baltic provinces which was recruit- ed from German troops, left by the Allies at the time of the armistice is a Baltic- baron and formerly a. general in the Russian army. Interest here now is largely foc- used in the result obtained from the note which the supreme council of the peace conference is reported to be sending to Berlin today demand- ing ihe withdrawal of German troops from the Baltic provinces un- der a threat of coercive measures from thp Allies. in Risberg hat, Weaver Contrary to "Weaver hnd a the field and at the Heiuie expectations. comfortable Groh at third -nt the nature and cutv Wilson's 'Phi.- euccestion was maili1 roday't.y Dr. KiUab.-th lloum- Hon.' of I'orichester Terrai'-, Hyde who is said to have the "rgesi I rude oi all 'he woman do. ioi> who ''if'1'1 U1 lilim'1 tun.- and scieniific recognition in London du'-ing Hu- war. I hud noticed that London almost .is much concerned about ihe presiri.-ni's illness as home must 1 see people business iv.ulini; about it in 'lie news men turning -iiuprly to the loni; e'litorinls n which ih" ti; lobbies, ai iheain-s. ill depart MIVKI stores and wlier.-ver I to- is much as to l.i'- ex- act uatur- i-: Hi- attack which 'er- minaied lh- presiileiU's -peech-iiiaK- lour. And a lol of lleadshaa- ing over the announcement ihat n is some sort of -n-rves." London understands and wuli For five years any kind of nerve 'rouble from shell shock to plain worry m-eded yx- planation. Ilr. Hone insists lhal neurology i< the woman physician's truest sphere and tlmi 'hen-lore a wo- man specialist should be among consultanis at 'he president's side. have a peculiar gilt si-ohm Hie causes of nerve disor- 1'r. HOIU-. "Some call. it intuition.. In hospital slung we call it M is really a sort of sixth sense. ind  THEN SOLO BACK THKM. PHYSICIANS -SAY- IS IMPROVING, 1UT THAT HK MUST RK- MAIN IN I MKX BOARDKl> TRAIN AS IT MKMVHIS YAROS AXD OM.MITTK1> ROHHKIIY. -One woman who had be-n ill: ,v and unable to the was! WITH AMKRICAN I- IN locked up or. broad water for. (J vpi I1' J-. davs. ihen fPd a heavy porki.lenco ot the 1 i. ss- dinner' on day. She.Twelvc- hundred motor irucKS .ib.in- beoame unconscious and was removed; doned by lh- r.ennan arm tm to her evll where forcible feeding'; area taken ever by the as was atlen'io-d. She died. 'Influenza1 was ijiven as the cause of her death'. this incident, women are not k-pl in the hliml cell more than three AI- ]ly -In- I'.Tfs WASHINGTON. Oct. (luni-h President Wilson continued ,o show signs of improvement, he will be required to remain in bed for an indefinite period. This was reached today at a conter- ion uf the armistice material were recently to a syndicate of Ger- ence. between Ur. F. X. of Philadelphia. Admirals CKK.MAN ATTACK ox Hy S.-1-vin- LONDON. Ocl. 11. H in aiilhoraiive (limners this after- noon that a combined German at- tack (in i lie city of Riga was car- ried out under cnvor of a heavy linmtmidiiii-ni by Cermiin mins, forc- ini: Hie I.''tis ;o evacua'e the cliy. NORMAL INSTRUCTOR TO HOT part sold recemiv iu i man aulomobil- dealers. This riwlland SHU and virtually completes thfi work of the city. Cobhmx branch of the United States' The lollowin 1 imiiihuion Commission which him today: b'.-eii under the direction of Junius OCT-o i'f Aslmlli', N. C.. special M-iiiiimihSinin-r ol ihe American Army staled; (1f Occupation. of disposal of sur- plus army material ill nceup'nd wi'll hereai'u-r he under the direction uf a general sales board of American Forces in Germany. [which Lieutenant Colonel T. H. Krulischniit lias bi-t-n appointml at chief. 'Pho army board will lie un- ihc supervision of the iiciuida- jiion commission with bend qtiari'rs 'in Paris nnlil ihe final slocks aro sold. The sale of surplus properly ol ihe American army ai the Antwerp base which also hus been completed brought in lh'' government Dercum. dray son, Rut'fin. of t'lis bulletin was issued House. Oct. U. l-.-to t. M The president shows signs ol continued improvement, but his con- dition is such :1S necessitate lus in bed for an emended period. Signed; C.rayson, Dei-cn.n. Knffia and Stilt." Hj- I I'lVSS Tenn.. Oct. Kivt- nien who boarded southbound pas- 'rain No. 35 of the 'Mississippi Valley Railroad as it w.is leaving ihe Memphis yards e-irlv todHV. held UP express messenger and his helper, secured several express packages and escaped when the train was stopped at Junction in response to a telephone 'message from ihe yardmaster v-'ho s-iw Ihe men board the train. When the train was stopped, the messenger and his assistant w-'rc fnund'lvini: on the floor bound. One i iu.' packnwos reported missin.i; was said i.' have been shipped by a Memphis jewelry house. IVs.ses uere orcaniz.-d dincUly and a of ihe surrounding section. Wesi Junction is on the outskirts ,he city and about four miles Buck' shade base, in the field in Pai't of the ranked on a par showed better than Nemo Leibold. Kddie Rousch stand? nlone in center field. His work showed him to be one of the greatest players in the same. Duncan was one of Hie stars 01 the game. He held his own with the greal Joe Jackson, considering the fact that the Cincinnati young- ster was making his first start in an important series. lla.y Selialk is one of the greatest catchers in the game, bin in this series boih and Wingo out- played him. Kerr was the bright star of Ihe Whilp Sox pitching staff, iho worlds of credit must be given to the game Kridie Cicotte came back and won aj'tcr two clel'enis. Hod Kller was a particular star of the lied staff but all of Moran's pitchers did high class work. TROTS AWAY WITH HOLDKN- nXK YiY A TO SCORK. WKT KKPT Sl'O'RK DOWN. school footbalJ lads re- from t he boarded the ards train where the men STKAMKH WITH (iUXS LAXUS AT II OS 1ft Ml 11 fU I Ut ll. 41 1 it tt'i 'V with things outride the patient's undermined his health to such bodilv condiion. For example, 1 havt! extent Uai he must recuperate. His known hysteria to bp caused by the! many friends wish for him an early wallpaper and furnishings of a room.] recovery. man doctor would never dream It was the cause of the trouble, hut a woman would figure k out. "1 am not so silly as 'o say you- president can be cured by s woman doctor walking in and dering the furniture changed a or beseeching the American P to view more s; inpathctically league of nations. "But 1 do say that women i the best neurologists and I'h consultation of physicians of suxes would be a splendid thii prejudice cquld be set aside." WKATHKIt FORMCAST Kair tonight and Sunday, rising temperature. Dr. K A. MacMillan, profeKsor of biology in Kast Central State Nor- ,h.1M tum, mal. will leave Sunday Tor Hot in Tuited States. Springs, Ark., for the benefit of his )f  Forces in Germany, much of which was sold '10 Gcrraun civilians, the sum ol mi 1 Oun.iMiU was reiilizod. Among the sold recently to German dealers was pounds of cundy of a kind no! particularly in demand among the American sol- diers. LAKK I'lTY. rtah. Ocl. V'C'Ut Itelvin W. In iiu- eastern uroup of .ratiscontin- rut.il fliers, and his observer. u', E. Richards, left Salduro. miles west of here, at 'o'clock this morning. F.tcific ti San control point west of Salduro. "HK HKi   Associated COI'KNHAGKN, Oct. lo a dispaih from Helsingtors, a Russian newspaper says that fight- ing has broken out in Petrograd between adherents and opponents the Soviet, regiiae. The countei 'revolutionists have taken possaasion 'of several important buildings and government institutions it is stated in the dispatch. TOOAV IN 'BUFFALO. N. Y., Oct. ii.---i-.ieut. K C Kiel landed here at A. M.. leading Ihe east bound tliers in the transcontinental ajr of the "public, as a. product ot school in the future will be an in ihe community in which >LI) IVU.TI :the transcona CLKVKl.ANK BUAIVGSS CKXTBRj later Major Earl Ihe AiaoeiuKU im. JI UU. HO rue or-ibout ublic tS-make at a both ng If ilm AnsocUuii Prcw FUIME, Oct. The .sieamtsr Persia, bound from Genoa lo ihe far East with a cargo of thirty thousand rifles, ten million cartridges, twenty batteries of mountain guns and t_wo hi--ivy "juiis for. tlie forces operating against Uolshevikl, has arrived at Fiume. The Crew mutinied In the MhUlterraninn and forced the cup-tain to bring the steamer to this port. It will pu> vo-: MI waicn 'Ti. Want Ad ut the News. CLEVELAND. O., Oct. robbers (his morning held up thejp paymaster of the Samuel Company in the lobby of an Euclid :h Avenue building ajid escaped in an; automobile with which the paymaster carried In a money bag. u by Lieut. A. B. tts of the control station that Kiel and iSpatz would be id' .until Ihe weiuher clir.rs. came IMIMIOVKS WITH SALT LAKK CITY, 1J'7" H. C. Drayion, id machine, NOj 47 Vft Kawlins, Wyoming, at o'cluek this morning, according to OF RBCOVKRV; official advices reachin this city, -Lieut. wnue House auu paiiantly 'conthiues to Improve. Nev., a. A. M. uhone "but the News will receive! The mines affected are in western on a names and addresses and hand over Pennsylvania, Ohio. Indiana- and II- unsightly, ami Is oft.-n rather tn pdncipal. I linols. More than men are 10 In that make a strong 'involved. Mrs. TUett Dead. Mrs Melissa Tilctt, aged 18 years, AMKRICAN FIXAXCIKK died at 3 o'clock; yesterday mES AT COUNTRY HOME TODAY ing at her home in Portland Park. NYACK. N, Y., Oct. N. She is survived by a Uttle daughter Wallace; president of the Cential ,m time getting along nicely. The Iu-i Union Trust Co.. of Newjoj-jc. jind ad conducted'a l6adlng American "r at '-30 this afternoon. Rev. C, C. jat country -home MorVis, officiating. heart diseaBe. 1O It Iil solution of potash nnd wash tho step, leaving the solution to Honk in. In a Short time the IM.int will become soft Hiid can he woshed off with and water. Then use cold water. Paint will yield to this trwitment. a. Want AO sen it lor iou.   

From 1607 To The Present

Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!

Growing Every Second

Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.

Genealogy Made Simple

Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

25 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 25 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.

"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.

"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 130 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 11 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication