Ada Evening News, August 5, 1919

Ada Evening News

August 05, 1919

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Issue date: Tuesday, August 5, 1919

Pages available: 8

Previous edition: Monday, August 4, 1919

Next edition: Wednesday, August 6, 1919

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Publication name: Ada Evening News

Location: Ada, Oklahoma

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Years available: 1904 - 1978

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All text in the Ada Evening News August 5, 1919, Page 1.

Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - August 5, 1919, Ada, Oklahoma A Woman Who Creates and Sustains a Borne and Under Whose Bands Children Are Reared Is a Creator Second Only to God nt gfoa Cbrntng J&tosf DISTRICT VOLUME XVI. NUMBER 124 ADA, OKLAHOMA, TUESDAY, AUGUST 5, 1919 THREE CENTS THE COPY Ada Chamber of Commerce Favors Building New Waterworks System YET ER IX V EST1G ATI XU ( 'OST OI ijYiNG omnK to give EXUM JOY KES ALL TH KY TW The 35 the the The News just learned today that the Oklahoma Portland Cement company, the largest labor employing institution rn the city, inaugurated a wage increase at their plant on Annist I. that means an additional expenditure here of several hundred dollars weekly, and adds from $13 to Ila per month, approximately. to every man affected-The bulletin issued to operating employees on the first of the mouth reads as follows: “Effective August I. tho labor dividend will be discontinued and in its stead will be inaugurated a straight wage scale which will mean an increase of about 5 cents per hour on all operating wages, minimum wage scale will bt cents per hour This bulletin was issued by company and was signed by (tanager, Mr. A. K. Chandler. On hearing of the increase, a News reporter called Mr. Chandler by telephone and asked him for a verification of the report and he responded by sending the News a copy of the bulletin, the contents of which are as above quoted. Mr. Chandi* r ilco said ;hat he and his assistant. Mr. M O. Mathews, had been making an investigation of the cost of living of their employees since about the first of May and that the increase came about as a result of that investigation. They had expected to make the raise earlier, but were unable to do so on account of the extensive work connected with the investigation which they have been j conducting. Mr. Chandler also stated it was! the disposition of the company to, at all times, civ*-1 the employees all the traffic would stand in the way of wages, and the very best conditions that they could possibly provide. From Interviewing some of the men in the employ of the company it was learned that almo>t unanimous satisfaction prevails among the employees, and the unsolicited raise in wages at this time will no doubt help to make the feeling between the employer- and the employed all that could be desired. There are many men in the employ of The cement company who have been with it for years, and when it is considered that it is the biggest employer of labor in this nan of the country it is phenomenal that there has never been a labor difficulty at th*1 plant that even rh * a retied serious proportions. A few electricians who were in the * employ of the company presented them with a closed shop agreement a few' days ago, and it was thought thai there might be <ome friction because of the company’s refusal to sen it, but t seems that the electricians hav<* receded from their position and intend to go ahead under the present arrangement, since it has been .hown them thai the cement company’s plant is not extensively electrical and not in posit <>n to deal with the electrical workers union so far as til*- closed shop is concerned. During the pas* two and a bal month* at least the management of 1 he Oklahoma Portland company has actually schemed and planned, ii ap pears, to keep the plant going ami keep the men on the pay roll. Owing to car shortage the cement ami clinker storage bins have been filled to capacity and for That reason th*1 plant * ould ha'-* !*eeii shut down to good advantage to the company. It is the policy of the management, however, to k» ep this big industry moving and to keep its faith- SIMON JOHNSON, (’ll XKGKD \\ ITH KILLING TOM GRAYSON. IS KKCOX1MITTER TO JAIL. JOHN ARMSTRONG KH A I4>N KR, AKTER 22 V RAILS* EXILE. DK-< 'LAKED REGALIA SANE IN NEW YORK. John Armstrong Chaumer, who was declared insane by courts in New York State ll years ago. alter a long fight has been declared legally sane by the courts of New York and is free to live In the state, control his immense fortune and pursue his career of letters. Chalones often referred to as the “millionaire lunatic.” is the author of the famous quer>. “Who’s looney now?” When adjudged insane by the New York courts he was placed in Bloomingdale, from w’hich place he made a thrilling escape in 1900. A year later he turned up in Charlottesville, Va. He went before the courts of Virginia and had himself examined as to his sanity. He was pronounced entirely capable. He was the husband of Amelia Rives, the novelist. She divorced him in 1695 and subsequently married Prince Troubetskv, the sculptor. Strike Disorder Brings Shoot to Kill Order in Va. Simon Johnson was denied bomi aud recommitted to ja i on a charge of murder in th*- preliminary hearing beiore Justice ot th*1 Peace ll. J. Brown this afternoon. Johnson, a coal black negro, apparently 2 1 or'25 years el age. is charged with the killing of Tom Grayson early Sunday morning in ai Steedman, after a night spent at a pashofa dance at Scott Johnson's home. Many witnesses were put on tin* stand, the witnesses of the killing giving the most damaging evidence. These testified that the defendant pulled his gun and shot Grayson to death when the latter v\a< making no fight aud the women were begging him not to shoot. The trouble arose, >o the witnesses testified, over a woman, on* Mary Grayson. Sh* and Simon Johnson wet*1 t Hung near tin pa shot a grounds when Tom Grayson came up and wanted to intercede. Tom had accompanied Mary to 'n* dance. The trouble started there on the grounds Simon had a gun. but Tom wan unarmed. Later Tom left with the woman and Simon later mer up with them or cam** up to them in the road. Then the defendant open* d fire .md Tom Grayson was killed. The defendant pleaded self d* lense. Ile is represented b> Robert Wimbish. The state is represented I by Count} Attorney VY add ling ton ■ aud his asistant, ll. F. Mathis. MET AT RIG TABERNACLE LAST NIGHT AND WENT OVER ENTIRE PROPOSITION CAREFULLY. A mass meeting of citizens and members of the Ada chamber of commerce met at the tabernacle last evening at 8:30 for the purpose of hearing the report of the citizens committee on the matter of waterworks for the city of Ada. W hen it was first announced, over th re* months ago, that something would have to be done immediate!} to improve th*1 waterworks system os the city and increase the supply of water, the city commissioner# took the matter to the chamber of commerce and asked th‘ii i assistance and co-operation in solving the problem. \ Committee Was Api*oiiite<l. The city commissioners realized that if a bond issue was to be voted on that the people would have to he fully informed and that they would have to have the co-operation and support of every organization in the city which has the hest interests of the public at heart. In view of that fact the chant- \ UTH I N G TO INT!'HEEKE AT WASHINGTON UNTIL THIS GREAT PROBLEM IS SETTLER. AGO. - I -y ihc Associated WASHINGTON. Aug. 5. ney General Palmer was expected to lie ready today to present a prelim nary report to President Wilson concerning possible steps by government agencies In an effort to reduce high living cost. Julius ll. Barnes, president of tm1 United States Grain corporation, has been called to the White House for conference. The league of nations conferences between the president and republican senators has been definitely abandoned until the living cost problem is settled. VY nether til** president will go be-recommend steps col ii n BETWEEN SIX AND SEVEN HUNDRED PEOPLE HEAR EVANGELIST AT TABERNACLE THIS MORNING. LEVI P. MORTON, FORMER VICEPRESIDENT OE l\ S., CRITICALLY ILL. today with Palmer to receive a report et the special committee appointed last week to tabulate various suggestions thus far advanced. ARGENTINA AND BRITAIN SEYER DIPLOMATIC RELATIONS By the A*1*-*cinted Pre** HI ENOS AIRES, Aug. 4.—Diplomatic relations between Great Britain and Argentina are very delicate as a result of the purchase bv the latter of the German stearn- RAILKOAD SHOPMEN’S STRIKE WORST IN MIDDLE WEST By tho Aj*soei*t«'d CHICAGO. Aug. 5. A strike of the federated crafts of railroad shopmen which started Friday continues to spread according to re ports to the officials directing the walkout. Although several south- i em and northwestern points reported walkouts, the strike appears to be confined mainly to the middle west. By *he Asvtcia't-d Prv** WHEELING, W. Va., Aug. 5.— Twenty deputy sheriffs, armed with riot guns, were rushed to the Fort Pitt coal mine, south of Bellaire, Ohio, near here today, following reports of a clash between the striking ruiners, believed to be led by , radi al agitators. According to advices here the strife re w ho are demanding a six hour day and large wage increases j attacked non striking miners as; they w • t *• about to enter toe mine, sheriff John Osborn*, of Belmont. sam ne had ordered his men to >hoot to kill aud to ii.it wart** am in unit ion ii attacked. Mis.*- Nora house guests. Ardmore and Pauls Valley inspiration for courtesies during Abnev has as her bliss Mary Richey, of Miss Allvce H&xnly of who will be the several informal this week. ber of commerce was called togeth-; foi«> congress to et and a committee was appointed lei'live to the situation will de-to work with the city commissioners and figure out to the best of their ability just what was needed and just what steps should be taken iu th*1 premises. The committee appointed for this purpose was composed of \\. L. Whitaker. W. J. Coffman. A. M. Gregg, M. IL Ghilcutt and Miles Grigsby from th* chamber of com-! mere* , w th Mr. Gowine. the presided. and Mr. Walker, the secretary, working with the committee at all times. Later the Lion Club was asked! to furnish a committee to work in conjunction with the charmber of commerce committee and M. F. Manville. Chaa. Orr and Marvin Brown wi re appoiined. Many meetings have been held and the commie* es have worked diligently. Engineer Was Emnloyed. In order that an intelligent idea of what was needed might be arrived at the commissioner! and the committee asked th** Johnson ft Benham Engineering Co. to make a survey. ex (mine the present svstem and make a report of the situation. The company got busy at once and just recently presented to the cornin is<. oners and th** committees a most comprehensive report of their wrork. Th*1 company has submitted plans and proposals for a complete new s' st*1!.t, including an eighteen inch gravity flow line from the Byrd’s Mill Spring to the city, made of erst iron. Th* walls at tile -pring (Continue*! rn, Page Eight.* The lesson was read from Genesis 4:3-9. “We note here the first two people born outside of Eden,” the Rev. Ham said. “The Lord had respect to the offering of one and did not have respect to the other, and because or this Caln beearn' angry and slew his brother. “There are certain things in which these men were alike and in which we are like them. They were not the sons of innocent Adam in the garden, but or fallen Adam outside the Garden of Eden. Nonf of us wrere born in innocence. All were born of fallen mao; conge-I quently have taken the nature of Levi I*. Morton, former vice-presi-, fauen man an<i not the innocence pend,    Secretary    Tumulty    said,    upon    dent of the United States    and    px“ j    Gf our first parents before the fall, the nature    of    Palmer's    reports.    Cab-, governor of New* York state, is criti-;    “Because they    were horn    outside in et members went into conference | tally ill at his home at Rhinecliff-1Eden they were both sinners on-the-Hudson, New York. Mr. Moi*- j Tkey were not born with the aWl-ton is in his 9th year, and his _ tQ get back to    or    restore health has been failing tor some themselveg t0 innocence. If ever death last'October. S*He* recently re- human* nature had a chance to tired from active directorship in the many organizations in which he was interested. Mr. Morton    was    the 22nd vice-president of the United States, the running mate of Benja-(    _    *nix min Harrison in 1888. At the age, selves, they made a hopeless fail-of 71 years he rounded out his po- ure. All men are hopelessly los*. litical career as governor    of    New.    and absolutely    unable to    redeem He was born at Shore- themselves and return to God in prove that if had any merit, it certainly had it in these two men. Though they were the firstborn outside of Eden, we find, instead of their being able to redeem thein- York State.* ham. Vt., in 1824, the son of a ship Bahia Blanca, according to the clergyman. He started his banking newspaper, Lanacion. According to career at the age of 28 as a partner the current version an effort is be- of Junius S. Morgan, father of the ing made to interest the United late J. Pierpont Morgan, ten years | sons were born, Ar- later founding his own bottle of I- change their nature at all. Juet their own strength or merits. “Thougn Adam was fallen, he was justified and saved and standing in grace at the time these two but it did not States in settling the question, gentine paid seven million pesos for the Bahia Blanca, which was interned in Buenos Aires harbor during the war to prevent capture by allied warships. I*. Morton & Co. MET XL I RADES TO DICTATE TO PRESIDENT ALSO Bv tit* A 'OCiatwl Ftps* SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 5.— The metal trades department of the American Federation of Labor will demand of congress and the president some time this month that a measure be taken to reduce the high cost of living. James O’Connell, chairman of this department. sai*i th*1 membership exceeds half a million. Mr. Lane's Plan to Give Lend to the Soldiers Liked B> Kewb' Sjtpcial Service WASHINGTON.—Inquiries    con ducted through the army have developed ’hat there is a wide general interest in Secretary Lane’s project to furnish farms to discharged soldi* iv, sailors and marines, according to a report just submitted by the seer el ary to both houses o congress. .so are your children; though you may be a professed Christian, your children will be sinners and lost because they are bom of the flesh and bear the stamp of the sin of Adam. Faith does not come by nature, and you cannot inherit faith. You can inherit all the bad qualities of your parents, hut you cannot inherit their Christian ; races. These come alone to each individual according *o his relationship with God through Christ. Your sons and daughters are just cs much in need of salvation a** the wickedest man in the community. “It was through Adam’s disobedience that all were made sinners Adam is the dead stock from which * 'INGRESSION XL I N X E lr; X L Us IN NI XX YORK PROBING ARMX BRUTALITIES. moor» v   ti—nm inmii'Tinn ii n— ii■"r-    - STRIKE AI LITTIE ROCK By ti «• Ai trialPre** LITTLE ROCK, Ark., Aug. 5. Eighteen hundred employes ^t Baring Cross shops of the Missouri P&-cific walked out at IO o'clock this morning. The action was ’aken following th*1 adoption of a resolution a? a mass meeting last night co strike unless demands for increased wa ret* were met. Theto was no fill force of employees busy. This is a spirit that th*1 city of Ada ap- strike at the Rock Island shops her predates, and by the us** of such methods nothing but harmony and good will among all parties concern*^ can possibly result. this morning. AUSTRIA’!* COUNTER PROPOSALS F< HITI!< X Al I NG TOMORROW J. A. Ridllng returned this after-, noon from a business trip to Okla-i homa City. PARIS, Auk 5 ner, the Austrian Mrs. J. A. Smith received a mes-' I sage this morning stating that her -Dr. Karl Ren- | brother, Jim McKinley of Hazel died chancellor and iaRf night. Mrs. Smith and her son, head of Austria’s peace delegation, Hicks, left this afternoon to be informed General {secretary Dutasts; present at the funeral services. of the peace conference today that, Austria's counter proposals to the peace terras would be bandied over tomorrow within the prescribed time for presentation. ..as    sprung all humanity. All the sons of Adam belong to the earth, our bodies are of the earth earthy. Accompanying    the    report,    which    our    only hope lies    in the second was addressed to    the    speaker    of the    \darn, Jesus Christ.    Through him house and the president of the sen-    . m\    tho obedience    he perfected at**, wait* 150 extracts from representative letters received from army officers outlining investigations among their men which Indicate in ma ny cases from 20 **> IO pep cont of various command* are anxious to take advantage of an opportunity to become* owners of farm homes. In one division alone more than 4.000 men expressed their personal interest in the plan. .Secretary Lane had been asked by are all men saved and mad*1 alive; that is. all who put their faith in * brist anti accept tonemeiiL “There was a difference between the sacrifice of Cain and Abel. All nature was cursed and God would not accept the fruits of the cursed ground. He will not accept the fruits of your fallen nature either. There iii no use of your trying it. That which is born of the flesh cannot offer a singl* fhiug to God committees of congress v hat evi- W|Jjcjl he will accept. All of Cain’? deuce there was that the soldiers, jabor was vain, so far as gaining sailors and marines were interested !or him recognition with God. ~ The in the plan before congress for pro- naturai man considers It an aceept-v id int: 1 hem with farms. To obtain a^]e offering; it represents dill- rnmmmmmmmfimmmmmmmmm rn JSbAND    a    OWN    SON WEATHER PX HU X’AST. OKLAHOMA — Tonight and Wednesday partly cloudy. Members of th*1 Congressional 1 ulwom nine* that is Inventigai inc the alleged brutalities in American prison camps in France. From left to pghf:    Representative (hear E. Bland, of Indiana; Representative Royal O. Johnson, of South Dakota, chairman* and Samuel G.    Ansell,    former 'Brigadier-General. Almost unbelievable tales of cruelties practiced by American    men on    fellow    Americans    were unfolded before the committee in th** disciplinary bar rn ck.' at Castle Vftjlliam, on Governor* Island. Sergeant Clarence Ball, who figured in the stories of cruelties, rold the committee he had been ordered to “educate” the prisoners. The “education” consisted of brutally pummelling the    prisoners, often    until they    dropped unconscious. He declared that he had struck one pr Boner in the face    at b ast    fifty times with    his fists. He said he was ordered to do so by Lieufeu rat “Hard Boiled” Smith, who also testified before the committee. this information the secretary sent to many army officers ranking above captain a letter asking their opinion as to w’hether it was advisable for the government to provide farm homes for returning fighting | men. All of the letters were of the same general tenor and indicated that manv men had decided to go I back to the land after they got out of the army, if Secretary I.anr’s plan is accomplished. IU XIA NIA VS PLUNDER I NG AND KILLING IV BUDAPEST By tit# Associated Press* PARIS, Aug. 5.—Telegrams from American officials at Budapest state that the Rumanians upon entering the city yesterday started plundering in the suburbs. Fifteen or twen- gence and effort on the part of the man; but all our skill and efforts are absolutely worthless when it comes to making an offering to God. This old nature of ours is doomed to death, and nothing that it can offer wrill be acceptable to God, because there bus been made one offering which is our only acct plance with God. “Cain’s offering wa* not only the fruits of the curbed earth, but there was no blood on it; a blood less sacrifice with rn* acknowledgement that he wa« guilty before God and deserved death. He did not acknowledge that God had already said to Adam and Kve that the day they ate of tho forbidden fruit they should die; he did not admit that there was death between ,m «...    |.    T.,..    , him and God. He wa« going to tv civilians were killed by the    Ru- k God the    instead of manians during the day. Messages add that American reports said the make God the receiver the giver. But the gift of God la _    ,    ,    ,    .    .    i    eternal life, and it is not through Rumanians were demanding host-    *    ’    hlm ages, and that they arrested some    “ members of the new Hungarian min- lo n,erit n ,hat we^, baeoine red*-istry.    I    (Continued    on    Page    Hight.) ;

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