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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - October 7, 1919, Ada, Oklahoma /The most timely picture produced, every business man, every worki ty man should see it, 'twill interest you—uThe Might to Happiness" tZPhe (Ebetimg VOLUME XVI. NUMBER 177THREE CENTS THE COPY HARDEST FOK;HT BATTIE OF THE SKH USS RESULTS IX MVE TO POUR FOR THE SOX. Chicago— J. Collins, rf E, Collins. 2b. Weaver, 3b. Jackson, lf. Pelsch, cf. Candil, lb. Risberg, ss. Schalk. c. Kerr, p. Batteries LINEUP Cincinnati— Rath. 2b. Daubery lb. Croh. ob. Rousch. cf. Duncan. lf. I opf, ss. Neale, rf. Rariden. c. Reuther, p. Chicago, Kerr Cincinnati, Reuther and and Schalk: Rarlden. Score by innings: Chicago .........OOO 013 OOO—5 Cincinnati .......002 200 OOO—4 Chicago— 5 runs, IO hits, 3 errors. Cincinnati 4 runs, ll hits. 0 errors. PUM Inning. Chicago J. Collins flies out to second base. E. Collins out. way not designated. Weaver on the bases Jackson flies out to third base Cincinnati—Hath grounds out to shortstop. Daubert grounds out to pitcher. Groh singles. Rousch hits to shortstop, forcing t^eoh out at second. One hit. no runs, no errors. Second Inning. Chicago—Pelsch flies out to right Held. Candil grounds out to third base. Kisberg flies out to right field No hits. no runs, no errors. Cincinnati— Duncan grounds out to shortstop * no fumbles and Dun-car safe at fir Kopf w.riks.. Duncan goes out it third when Ne tie Hy Ntu. special s*rv.«* hits a grounder Neale is safe on    NORMAN. Oct. first, Kopf going 'o s*-co?,d Rariden and Reuther oui on grounders No * hit*, no runs, one error. Third Inning. Chicago— Sci alk walks. bunts to third and is out at first. President Ready for Work By the Associated Cress WASHINGTON, Oct. 7.—President Wilson showed further improvement this morning after a very good night’s rest and is anxious to get back to work, White House officials said. WASHINGTON, Oct. 7.—President Wilson. according to a bulletin, issued at 11:25 a. rn., continues to improve and is eating and sleeping well. The bulletin follows: “White House, Oct. 7.—(11:25 a. rn.)— The president’s improvement has continued. His appetite is decidedly better and he is sleeping well. Signed: Grayson, Ruffin and Spitt” Rear Admiral Grayson will keep the president in bed for some time despite Mr. Wilson’s earnest desire to attend to official duties. GEORGETTE SUIT BLOUSE OF DARK COLOR IS IMPERATIVE FOR THE WINTER SEASON CAPTURES MORK WHISKEY IN ONE DAY TH AJB AVERAGE OFFICER GETS IX LIFETIME. Edward E. Dale Is a Celebrity in the West And Asks for Peace United States Marshal E. Brents left yesterday morning on the early Katy train for Oklahoma City from which place he will go immediately to his headquarters in Miami, after spending the week end with his family at this place. Mr. Brents came here from Coalgate. at which place he accomplished a feat that comes to a federal officer only once in a lifetime, according to men who have been in the service for a great number of years. In Coalgate and vicinity last Saturday Mr. Brents and his crew captured and spilled a total of 5,332 gallons of spirituous, venous and malt liquors. It seems that the better element of people in the vicinity of Coal-( gate had informed Mr. Brents' office that conditions in that locality! had become unbearable, and on Pri- i I day night he was able to release! 1 enough of his crew' to make the trip to Coalgate to see what could be done. The officers, under Mr. Brents, boarded a train at McAlester and' went directly to Cottonwood, a sub-, urb of the city infected with the 'usual Italian mining element of cit-1 I izenship. and here ft was that the first raid was maid. In the quiet little village of Cottonwood thirty-seven places were raided, and in RULER OF BELGIANS FIRST NEWSPAPER MAN TO REACH EXALTED POSITION OF MONARCH. en! he is a policeman stationed at every one of them stuff was found. Edward Ev- division 5.    11” th*4 village of Cottonwood thou- n-u    nrofressor    There    are many tough birds in sands of gallons of* whiskey, beer Dale, turnery processor ^    end aJJd mogt of them and wilu> were confiscated. There and cowboy poet, went .o Harvard,    jiaven«t tbe greatest    respect for the    were found 3.082 gallons of whiskey university to study history but re-    volunteer policeman,    but nobody has    and 1.803 gallons    of the famous Kt T mained to serve as voluntary police-    said anything but    -good morning'    beverage known as    Choctaw Beer.” ou* h -outh end district    and 'good evening’    to the two-gun In the city cit    Coalgate eight* Neman’s man who goes about his duties so places were raided and in the eight Dark blouses to match me suits will be very fashionable this winter. Georgette is, of course, the accepted fabric. One wonders what we did before georgette was put in the market. Thia novel blouse is of wa nut colored georgette. It is embroidered on the cowl collar and peplum in same shade, and beads of a bright orange shade are placed rn a cen vc n tional design in the front. The three-quarter sleeves fall in graceful folus ami have j ic ct cd edges. This blouse with a plain suit skirt would make a charming afternoon costume Soh .ilk going to second.    J.    Collins    Ult u in    *' Hie soot IO canter fi*’d.    E.    Collins    of Bolton    during    the    =    cheerfully. ~    He    has    the look of the    places    237    gallons of    wine. 261    gab flies out lo center field.    str    ke.    man    jS    not    seeking    trouble    but    Ions of “Choc” and one distillery was Cincinnati- Hath grounds    out to y*or many years    Dale    roamed    the    wm accept    it if it    comes his way.    found.    The    distillery,    minus the    cop- second base. Daubert    singles to    plaina of    western    Oklahoma    as    a    Professor Dale    is the regular west-    per worm which will    be turned    over right field. Groh strikes out. Dau- *    -t.    „    arni,nH    the    in    *>»**<*. tal* and rangy, show-j to the government, was destroyed bm .teals    Rousoh    to    hit    by    ■;«««    ,T„7.h«ZYw»h    *-K    no    bulgW muscle,, but wiry without question. _ » pitched ball aud coes to tnt. «—»«W * *S* Md *■««■« MRK Duncan hits for two bases, scoring Daubert and Rousch. Kopf flies out to center field. Two hits, two runs. no errors. Fourth Inning. Chicago—Weaver flies out to left field. Jackson fouls out to catcher. Felsch singles. Candil grounds out to    stop    No hits, no runs, no ■errors. Cincinnati—Neale triples to right field. Rariden grounds out to second base Reuther doubles, scoring Neale. Rath grounds to short stop, who throws wild. Reuther scoring and Rath going to second. Hath steals third base. Daubert flies out to left field. Rath is out trying to score. Two hits. two runs, oneer-ror. Fifth Inning. Chicago—Risberg walks. Srhalk walks. Kerr sing! through short stop. J. Collins fi.ies out to i-*eond base, all runners held Collins flies out to cent the best of them whenever the cow- and in ,p,7f5c*    .    . bov, enraged in pistol practice. His, •»“*< ‘x*®** be >*f‘ ,he **8,J,or ability along that line won him a hts abbatical year he married **'*• reputation as a two-gun man a1- Rosa''®    daughter    of    one    of though he never wa* a “bad man.” ,J”‘ beet known ranchers “<•>* « Then he decided to get an educa- Ue country Th^gh her aome is in .ion and came to the university of Oklahoma this couple was married He secured the degree >” K»n“s City and started east im The posse proceeded to Lehigh where a joint was raided which con- RED CROSS RI LES THAT DRIVE tained 56 gallons of wine and 33 W EXC’LUSI\ ELA_ FOR MEM-gallons of the famous "Choc” all ■■ Oklahoma. of bachelor or his master's degree 1914 and came sitv as assistant    —    .    ..    . He is no* working on his before the police strike gallons of which was used to quench the burning sand of an already too dry territory. In the city of Coalgate two gamb ler El VE NOTICE. MCKOY TO BE SEEN IN I4NEUP THIS WEEK; SHOWING AT HENRY KENDALL HAS GIVEN CONFIDENCE. The Red Cross will not become a to local or community “war an announce- _______  .    Alfred Fair- P'-ofessor oi his- Chicago, they reached Boston just the saloons they came jn contact I bank. Manager of the_ Southwestern arr*? !n iq11 rook mediately on their honeymoon. That * ling joints were incidentally raid- party to local or comm Harvard in waR lwo months ago and after the ed. This wasn't on the program of chests.’ according to an \    ,.    ‘ couple had ‘seen’ New York and the federal officers but in raiding I nient issued recently by . Dark to I n» turner-     I...,    .,    ,______ ..    „      ...     .    '    m    c tory The East Central Normal gridiron eleven will play its first game on the home grounds Friday afternoon when the Catholic University pigskin NEW YORK, Oct. 7.—Albert I, king of the Belgians, the only reporter who ever became a monarch, is 44 years old and is one of the most picturesque figures of the great I world war. The king took a post-graduate I course in ’ newspaper” training in 1908 when, somewhat like Peter the Great, he visited the shipyards of j France, Great Britain, Italy, Germany and Scandanavia, to learn everything possible regarding ocean carriers with the expectation at some future time of putting Belgium high in the class of maritime powers. Several years previously it is said, when merely * the son of the Count of Flanders, a nephew of King Leopold, he came to the United States and worked as reporter on one or two newspapers in the northwest. Succeeding to the crown on December 23, 1909, Albert I endeared himself to the 7,500,000 people of his little kingdom. The abuses of the Congo, which had brought upon the head of his aged uncle Leopold the condemnation of the civilized world, were abolished and the king and his beautiful consort faced the prospect of a long and happy reign in a country where “tramps, idlers and soup houses are unknown.” Refuses Germans. Then came the war. The king of the Belgians might have yielded and escaped much of the hardship and suffering that was the lot of himself and his people for more than four years. Heeding not the specious promises of the Germans to pay Belgium huge sums for the privilege of crossing her soil to attack France, the gallant king rallied his army of 350,000 men and placed himself at their head to fight the invader. When the German armies violated at Vise the neutrality of the little nation, they were pledged to protect, they met with the most stubborn resistance from the valiant but numericaly j inferior Belgians at the forts of Liege and Namur. During the great conflict King Al-X bert spared himself none of the rigors of the soldier. Often he exposed himself to shell fire and aviators bombs burst about him. Once a German shell tore off the wheel of the automobile in which he was riding. At another time a chaffeur who had been promised $200,000 to deliver the king to the enemy was shot dead as he endeavored to drive the royal car into the German lines. artists come for a contest. The Cai holies are reported to have one Hardly a day passed that he was not of the strongest teams in the state, in jeopardy of his life and futile ef- with two places where gambling Division of the Red Cross. The dell •« Tee while on leave <f The professor was at Harvard was going on and there was noth- <‘*R‘on follows a recent ruling of tho a heired    *    1    **    a    when    former superintendent A recent Sunday edition of a !»*• «««■ Boston newspaper contained the fol-    ^hst    volunteer foX^emen lowing account of Dale's experience    “'J"*    * °    whV and what he I o,” "^al” county' "D' Va*’* not    beent    a campaign for    individual,    not    Pedagogs    Saturday    against Kendall    on their retreat from Antwerp. “My as a Boston policeman:    recruiting    un    .    •    ..    j wholesale memberships.    has put more confidence in the home "Out of the west came Edward was they were 'e JK,.^r    i learned at this me whe ter    Chapter    chairmen of the Red Crosr I teachers. While 60 to 0 is a big Everette Ii; Ie cowbov, crack shot pbou. I join and .:e obliged.    county attorney filed complaints I lers hroui out blissom.., Kau-!, it is remembered thai Ken- with both hands, past sherif:' in ‘ 1 didn,t at lhe time *1,mv f.ny; •Stt«n»t the gamblers and accounted sas * 1Vxa . Gkl. Homa and A kansas dall willSprobably take stale honors manv tough town*, college P’ofes-    llinp    of merits oi the strike,    for the money or not.    have    been    sent ;lie    following notify-    this    year,    just    as    she took    themas y0uth"he    had been educated in author and voluntary police-    * * *-    d yesterday, ’but I joined elm-    Mr. Brents wa* assisted    in    the    ^    b>    Manager    Fairbank:    two    years    ago.    Practically the    same    Germany, he    maintained an Ind^ oiun ar. p    riy    in    the    attempt    to help preserve | raid by tw o posses of officer i of his -The central Committee of the I all-victorious team that swept the    maintained    an    mde- sor, man place is on the firing line.” Although his mother was a Ho-henzollern princess and his wife a Bavarian princess, and although in In addition, *he man of many "Sir** »nT v,ri*r;^mp^hm;n“.r,;rnd. 'aw and ord,r. Since .hat time 11 ow,,,ion ber, borine Kerr eau/h.^ SS — - ^ *«    1    ■”    'h’    ‘a8e lo! co'*"M,sed ' tha* the policemen One hit. one run no base and out errors. Cincinnati—Groh flies out to center field. Rousch flies out to center field. Duncan hits to Felsch in center field, who drops the hall. Duncan going to third on the error. Kopf grounds out to the short stop. No hits, no runs, one error. Sixth Inning. Chicago—Weaver doubles to left field. Jackson singles, to left field, I scoring W'eaver. Felsch doubles,. scoring Jackson. Reuther is taken out of the game and Ring is put in. Candil flies out to short stop. Risberg grounds out to short stop. Felsch goes to third. Schalk singles, scoring Felsch. Schalk steals second. Kerr ground out to third. 4 hits, 3 runs, no errors. Cincinnati—Neale singles. Raritan flies out to right field. Ring strikes oat. Neale goes out trying to steal second. One hit, no runs, no errors. Seventh Inning. Chicago—Leibold now playing in place of J- Collins. Liebold flies out to shortstop. E. Collins flies out to center field. Weaver grounds out'    _ to seco •<! base. No bits, ne . uns. r.o errors.    Much    speculation and anxiety pre- Cincinnati—Hath singles to left vailed throughout the city early thia field. Daubert buntsto pitcher and morning when it was reported that is out at first. Hath going to sin:- the dead body of Idus Harris, well ond. Groh walks. Rousch grounds out known in this community, had been to second base. Chicago making ai found on the porch of Melvin Jack-double play, getting Groh and!son, about seven miles southeast of Rousch. One hit, no runs, no errora. the city. Inning.    I    Sheriff    Bob    Duncan. County At- Chieago—Jackson walks. Felsch torney Wayne Wadlington, Justice flies out to right field. Candil walks. I of the Peace H. J. Brown, Constable Risberg flies out to center field. Walter Goyne, A. R. Sugg and Dr*. Jackson is caught off second base if*. F. Sullivan and J. A. Deen went and put out. No hits, no runs.’to the scene at an early hour and viewed the remains. Ors. Sullivan use his fists with tne best of :hem!rea^    ,    ,    ,     . when there is no need of gunplay. ronK 10 ^Vhe" cliv'^to*riot and Ho ic a newly wed besides    urnu.g ov< r the city to riot and is    an    author. fo o*in- th*    Ival^.noa. > 'a'11® “*    ,how b^nt of ranch    students who ^ave    ! °d>    can defend he *tri^*’ him * nam* *o nearly the same as “Piofesaor Da.e intends to sta> the author    of    The Man Without a    bere    tor the entire Country.’    He    is at present assis-! and    accordingly he    W*    'wife rant professor of history in the Uni- have taken a flat rn Cambridge. He versify of Oklahoma, here to study will continue to do volunteer police at Harvard and write a book during! duty as long as there is need for his sabattica! year. Just at pres- j bis services. I J. F. M. Harris of this city, and the family has resided iii the city for about 19 years, coming here from I Texas in the early days. His father and mother are well known and res-1 pee ted citizens o# this county, and they have many friends    who    will regret to hear of the sudden demise I of their eldest son. Mr. Harris was about 42 years of age and was presumed to be in fairly good health. It is understood that the funeral WELL KNOWN CITIZEN OF THIS will be held at the family residence the posse being himself: J. R. Dowell, werejppeoial officer: W. H harrison of j become parties tCon.inued on Paue ELiit.i American Red Cross has announced University from its feet and for the that Red boss chapters should not first time in Oklahoma history to Bay lev .J war5 snatched the honors from the state MICKIE SAYS CITY FOUND DEAD THIS MORNING NEAR JACK PORK. Wednesday at 2:30 o’clock in the afternoon, Rev. W. M. Crutchfield of the Methodist church, officiating. The Woodmen of the World, of which Mr. Harris was a member, will have charge of the funeral ceremonies. GERMAN RAMIC COMMANDER JOINS RUSSIAN BOLSHEVIKS By the Aaaociatcd Fm* COPENHAGEN, Oct. 7.-^G€neral Von der Goltz, commander of the German forces in tho Baltic provinces, whose activity there recently led to sharp exchangee between th* allied powers and Germany, has with his entire staff Joined the Russian bolshevik forcer, according pendenee of character that irritated the former emperor of Germany. The later, among other honors before the war, conferred upon Albert che    s o    com nullity war chests*, ins! ution. is now playing    on the    I the title of    honorary colonel    of the ilia?    .inch    as its third Roll Gall i.> ruL,i gridiron. East Central    & hold—    Macklenburg    regiment an act    which prii    irily    a call or Re I Croc* mein-ring lo sixty points is not    such a    *ile Belgian*    press construed    as an bership.    bad showing.    tffon of the German ruler to gain “Aa th* Red Cross does i, it pla :    Newcomb    was    unable    to    use    someian influence over the young king a Wide g< neral campaign fez funds of s best men Saturday, inasmuch ‘    Shows His Spirit, this year, the objection to the use as they had not been in practice of the Red Cross name in. connection long enough to get in condition for with such movements is more strongly emphasized than ever. Not only the success of the coming campaign but the future of the Red Cross will be largely dependent upon a full individual membership enrollment. "Through a direct membership v.ainpaign ii is possible for the Red Cross to gain the loyal and enthusi ng fight. McKoy, one of the great artists of this part of the state, did not get in the game at ail, but he will be seen in the. lineup here Friday. It is very prabable that he will be used at fullback .or at least part of the game. At other times he may be seen in the line. Kidd, who is no kid. also was astic support of thousands of indi-i denied the privilege of showing viduals to whom it must look for itSjwhat he could do for more than a future service. Only insofar as each; few minutes Saturday, but will be member fetls that the achievements on the fighting front with his weap ons well cleaned this week. Newcomb has not decided who will start the game, but this information TUG BOAT EMPLOYEES LATEST STRIKE FIENDS of the Red Cross are made possible thtough this individual support will it be possible to carry on as comprehensive and far reaching a pro-! will be available by Thursday. grain as that upon which the organization is now entering. The acquisition of every loyal member of the Red Cross forms a bulwark of strength far surpassing any possible good that could be gained through general money donations. "It would, therefore, be detrimental to the spirit and policy of the Red Cross to seek wholesale mem-i berships through war or community chests. The use of the Red Cross name in connection with such movements would tend only to confusion of the public mind and would lessen greatly the force of the individual call to membership." Cincinnati—Duncan Aff* out to-and Deen went in the capacity of J0 a Berlin dispatch, quoting a first base. Kopf lines out to pitcher, physicians and after an examination report from the Fetrograd Tele-Neale singles to left field. Rariden of the body decided that Mr. Harris graph agency. There is no confit singles through pitcher, Neale going had died of heart trouble.    |    motion    of    the    report    obtainable (Continued on Page Pour.) t Idus is the son of Mr. and Mrs. here. . WEATHER FORECAST Partly cloudy tonight and Wednesday is the information the weather man handed us today at noon. Royal Arch Masons By the Associated Pres* NEW ORLEANS, La., Oct. 7.— Marine engineers, masters, mates and pilots, of mg boats in the Gulf district from Key West to the mouth of the Rio Grande, went on strike at 9 o'clock when announcement was received that their demands for new wage scales had not been met by the tug boat owners association of the Golf district. HON HENRY BULLS OGDEN. | HARPER'S EDITOR, DEAD There will be a meeting of the h* th* Adiated Prats Ada Lodge. No. 26, of the Royal! NBW YORK. Oct. 7. — Henry Arch Masons this evening, begin- Mills Ogden, editor of Harper's sing st 8 o'clock. Work In the Msgssine since 1889, died at his Royal Arch degree.—D. W. Swaffar home here today after a long ill-H. P.    I    ness.    He    was    88    years    old. An indication of Albert’s spirit came when Belgium was invaded. "Must we surrended the territory of our fathers because we refused to forfeit our honor? It has attacked us. Seeing its independence threatened, the nation trembled and its children sprang to the frontier, val:aci soldiers in a sacred cause. I have confidence in your tenacious courage. I greet you in the name of Belgium, a fellow citizen who is proud of you," One year after Belgium’s heroic resistance to the German flood, the people of Paris in gratitude to and affection for King Albert presented to him a gift sword of Sainte-Etienne steel, the design of which was wrought by the sculptor, Fetu. Upon the blade, ornamented with panoplies of steel upon gold, was a tribute written by Jean Richepin. “No thoroughfare” is the inscription upon the guard at the foot of the hilt in the form of a statuette, in massive gold, representing a athlete upon the defensive, brandishing a club. On Friday, November 15, 1918, after years of bitter privations, King Albert returned with his victorious troops to his devastated but beloved capital amid the loud acclaim of the people. Queen Handsome. Queen Elizabeth, who was married to King Albert in 1900 bs the Duchess Elizabeth of Bavaria, was described at the time as “a striking ly handsome woman." The marriage was quite generally supposed to have been a genuine love match. Three children have been born to them, (Continued on Page Eight.! ;