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Ada Evening News: Friday, August 29, 1919 - Page 1

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   Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - August 29, 1919, Ada, Oklahoma                                 If You Haon't Seen not Big Picture, “Stolen Orders,” With Alice Brady and an All-Star Cast, Do So Today at The American Theater  ftlie &ba Cuming J^etos  DISTRICT  VOLUME XVI. NUMBER 145  ADA, OKLAHOMA, FRIDAY, AUGUST 29, 1919  THREE CENTS THE COPY  J  Ida Grocers Co-operate With Fair Price Committee to Reduce Prices  AC! OII SHU  STEEL WORKERS CLAIM THAT * l\ S. STEEL CORPORATION IS TRYING TO FORCE THE  ISSUE.  American Socialists Assemble In Chicago . Tomorrow to Reorganize  %LL AGREE THAT PRICES ARE ABNORMAL. YET STATE THEY A RE NOT PROFITEERING.  CHICAGO, IU., Aug. 29. Two hun-dred delegates representing the    Will  American Socialists will assemble m lr f o/lwlt, WW aga here tomorrow in national convention to organize for the coming campaigns and draft a national party platform.  The latter undertaking promises  Be Examined by Cong. Committee  By the Associated Press  WASHINGTON. Aug. IS.—President Wilson is to    be asked    to takej l0 be     especially    difficult as ainee  a hand in the controversy    between  s tbe     national    convention    of    the  the steel workers and the United party and during the war the “reg-j States Steel Corporation in an ef-  u i ar *» organization has been torn by  By thm     pn**  fort to prevent a general strike. I schism and internal dissection and    p A RIS \ ug  29. General John  This announcement was made to- ^ability to agree on party princi-    perching will be examined to  day by the steel workers* commit-;  pleg  while the entire membership , 1U)rrow bv the war  expenditures in-tee who charged that the steel cor-  in    cases    ha8     been    suspended     veatlgating  committee of Congress,  poration was trying to iorce the  and char ters revoked. In the cases . understood that in addition to issue before the president could  of  Michigan and Massachusetts.    ™    “  general character   have an opportunity to pass upon however, it is said applications regarding the disposition of surplus the merits of the controversy. The  for  reinstatement have been received,  n stockSi  be will be asked about steel workers* committee let it be  new  charters issued, and the mein-    attack made on the Germans by  known that the workers would not  5ers are  returning to the party fold,  |he  American troops the day after strike until the date set by th*  but in Qhio w here the charter also  the arm |stice  was  signed, as well  committee.    aas revoked, the leaders now are other features of mtiltarv oper-  The Gary union had telegraphed reorganizing their forces and the  a t iong  that the steel workers were being  cba rter bas not been asked as yet. discriminated against and were be- j n  addition to the Ohio loss, seven  ing discharged by    wholesale for the  foreigll  language    federations    of    the    F'li/ze  party    have broken with the    old    or-    J\    JLtwO  The county food administration and the fair price committee of Pontotoc county have devoted the' past week to an investigation into prices charged by grocers.  At a regular meeting of the committee beld last Wednesday, the following proposition from the gro-, cers of Ada was unanimously accepted by the committee as a meas-' ure of temporary relief.  The undersigned individuals and firms engaged in the grocery business in Pontotoc county, hereby    ___  voice their heartfelt desire to co-1  operate with the fair price committee     By lh<s  Adiated Press  of Pontotoc county in its efforts    COPENHAGEN, Aug.    29.—A    dis-  to reduce the cost of living.     patch    from    Ber i in     aays    that    Marshal  We realize that conditions are    pooh has notified the    German    armis-  abnormal; tha* the trend of prices ..tic© commission that    the    Supreme  Greater Cohesion Between Native and Foreign Born Is Object of Big Meeting  Police Force to Be Increased In Neutral Zones  By the Associated Press  CHICAGO, Aug. 29th.—Greater “cohesion” between native-born and foreign born Americans is the subject of a unique All-American exposition that is to be held in the Coliseum, Aug. 30 to Sept. 14, with citizens representing forty nationalities participating and a program that is expected to draw' an attendance of nearly a half million persons.  The event has the approval of local, state and federal governments and Franklin K. Lane, Secretary of the Interior, and Gov. Frank O. Lowden, are to be among the many  purpose of forcing a strike.  KM BIM!  Instead of the Stomach One Evil  ganization and these, it was said at the party headquarters here, still j are out. The federations are the Russian, Ukr&niag. Lit human, South Slavic, Hungarian, Lettish and Polish, and are said to represent a membership of around 35,000 Socialists.  None of these revolts, however. 1  will affect materially the member-     PpM .    ...    .    .     m     . ..,  ship of the convention, it is claim- miram Amit >9 To con I in    7    t    *#    !!!!*    JI*®    a♦’ hundred and fifty seizures of so  ed .as th,- delegates are elected on CHICAGO Aug «• -To « con- increased cost of production due t. „    /or social diseases  _ *    ' h \it^ead ^f The stomach Ts r-po^ ; 51S"LS»WISSdZ|    I  ..    ,    ..    .     Ih     re    ore-    * or     high    cost    of living, ac- lion by great combinations control-!. 0 . 0     w*"    ,    tea  PRESENT PEACE TREATY I.AYS one would mewg^ad* to     corting     authorities    here in the'lins the' necessities of life. panic- *»»*  who have  inaugurated a cam-  since The beginning of The world council has consented to an in wide war in 1914 has-been con-  crease 0 f  the  German police troops 1  speakers. It is to be held under stantly upward and thai the scale  |n the neutra i  zone  beyond the Rhine I the auspices of the Chicago Citizens of wages and salaries has not kept  tor tbree  months after the peacei Committee of 300, headed by Max pace with tho upward rise of prices t,-e a ty becomes effective. The force Loeb, chairman of the Illinois State for the necessities of life. We realize  proV i ded  f or in tbe  treaty is con-j Committee of the Americanization that this unfortunate condition of gi^ered inadequate to maintain Branch of the Department of the  WILL DELIVER SPEECH THERE ON THE EVENING OF SEPTEMBER 26—HIS ONLY OKLAHOMA DATE.  By lh* Associated Pratt  affairs has led to suffering and dip- order.  content and that something should    *    _  be done, if possible, to relieve the present condition of distress that is  acuating the whole country.    OC/CfC/f MJiOIfCloCf  Many causes are responsible for abnormal rise of prices. Reduced production owing to the withdrawal of millions of men from industrial life for military service; the necessity of supplying increased quantities of food and other supplies to our allies during th* period of the war; an enormous demand for American  H ,  lh . goods from depleted foreign mar- i  ” WASHINGTON Aug  Remedies Are Seized by Cops  ' Interior.  The setting of the exposition will be a transformed coliseum, the dee-i orations of which are to cost nearly j $100,000. The outer walls will be! itinerary. I completely covered by panoramic I paintings showing scenes in various I parts of America. The south western corner, for example will show characteristic California scenes. The paintings alone cost $30,000. Against these backgrounds reduced copies of 42 buildings are to be erected  By the Associated Press  WASHINGTON, Aug. 29.—President Wilson will visit thirty cities during his trip around the country in the interest of the peace treaty and will be absent from Washington until about September 30. He will leave here next Wednesday night.  The president's first address will be delivered Thursday at Columbus. Ohio, it was announced at the White House today. The second address will be at Indianapolis Thursday evening. He will deliver an address in St. Louis Sept. 5 and at Kansas City Sept. 6.  On the evening of Sept. 26 the president will deliver an address in Oklahoma City. This is the only Oklahoma date on the president’s  29.  FOUNDATION FOR VENTURI ES OF BLOODSHED, SAYS KNOX.  By the Associated Pre**  sedation from another. Latest dis cord is said to have grown out  a referendum election of a national    .    ,    ,    .    ,  committee, in which balloting the barrel cheaper than white flour a1- prices upward  present party administration a1- though, except for looks, the rye Me are tod    i« s „ed     a     eeneril    warning  leg** frauds, while the “left wing” flour is equally good or better as j higher margin of profit than before  of milling and grain trade. They citeiularly that of the packers—these!  1to  suppress this variety of  a i the fact that rve flour is $2.55 a, have all been factors in driving    medicine.    In    making    t    n>   ai       ?     ices upward    announcement today the Bureau of  We are today soling goods at not Chemiatry of the Department of Ag-  WASHINGTON. Aug. 29.—Declar-iand “communist’ groups charge un-; food. ing that the peace treaty cannot be fair counting. A special committee Unusual cheapness of rye Hour  ! « !(>  hat overhead expenses of run  the war, and this in spite of the that use of such “remedies” was  P olIr , illustrative of types of American architectures and historically famous American structures. These will include the old niission church at Santa Fe, Fort Dearborn, the -Id Downing house at Galena, 111., the old Jackson house at Portsmouth, N. H., the Betsey Ross house at Philadelphia, the lighthouse at Miami, Florida, a Kentucky courthouse, a New Amsterdam house, cliff dwellers’ homes, an old Nan-  RMT SHE BREAKS I WES!  Ok I Ulm UNr OI BUCH iciiifuics was ...    ...    ....    ,    ,    ,    ,  J extremely dangerous and likely to  ,uc ^ eT m, N,  an  Illinois pioneers log  -    --    -    'cabin,    a    western    ranch    house.  mg that the peace treaty carnic mr, lair cuuuuug. a    '    -----  nine     bn-dncv* h*v* increase I lead to a long period of suffering.    a    "csiern    raucn    iiuub*.  enforced, but that it will lay the of 15, of which William J. Brandt at this time is ascribed J°  lwo     |    enormously    “The    uoods    seized    include    a    great    j  In these  structures will be dis-  /   J. • I/isnlnriuc nf ll I (Wk 11 - nf *lt I.Ollie IS Chairman was an- 1*S— thf‘ st OD IHI Cf* ot whisky distill-    •    •    '    .......    nloa tho ort ar ort- anti hantUnra Ft  foundation “for centuries of blood-J of St. Louis is chairman, was ap-;es—the stoppage of whisky distill shed.” Senator Knox, of Penns>lvu- pointed to investigate the charges ing and the substitution of white nia. a republican member of tho of fraud made by Adolph Germen bread for rye bread by thousands foreign relations committee and for- national secretary, and will report to of workingmen, who, until the era mer secretary of state, told the* sen- the convention that opens tomorrow.; of high wages, used rye bread as a ate today that the United States} In connection with the drafing ]  ru i e .  All these reasons for the present variety of compounds” said the bu- P la . Vt d the art work and handicraft inflated prices for the necessities reau’s announcement. “Some of the|°* foreign-born Americans, classed  MEN NOTIFIED THAT IF THEY DO NOT RETURN TO WORK GOVERNMENT WILL OPERATE LINES.  By the Associated Press  SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 29.—The strike of Railway trainmen in the extreme west and southwest portions of the state was reported to be  of life, however, afford no relief to  labels bear the claim of the niauu-i  . as to character and not as to the I breaking up today.  the ultimate consumer. We, there- facturer that the contents are sure national origin of the exhibitor. fore. favor a definite, tangible plan cures. Some even contain state-!    center ot the great hall  of action, that will, in a measure, ments that cures will be effected     be    a  beautiful court of honor   v  *  n » nijk t ll" “*  1     i VB as • w r iii r WH 11 ii#S,  to meet the public more than half  lu . ve  way in reducing the cost of living.  lb J., In this crisis w*e therefore pro-  be-: der the leadership of eminint busi-that cures will be effected by ness and professional men for dis-proparations. and adequate I cussion of Americanization problems  should decline to become a    party to of a platform, th»‘ prospects are j t  is said also by the milling  ex ' tend to relieve the situation and i ii Vin definite neriods    w'here    two programs will be given  the settlement effected at Versailles that one of the main controversies  pt . r t8 that so far as know n here the j  lo     ‘    .    "     a .\ “ £f iztire * actions the daily throughout the exposition,  and should negotiate a separate will revolve ^»iid the qnwi^ of  rnite d .States government is pur-.  w     ” „  th     substantial aovernmenf aHeatd the nrenaration each in charge of a different racial  peace with Germany.    whether planks shall be included  chasin g only white flour for ship-  Dri< _     nn th “ 5  1|n "     Go \ ern « l f nt  i     PrePa r »;‘ on     Pageants    folk songs and  ,n    it. '^ruis. which he «IMttrd    ^nulmng imm^i.t. ^mhhd. for     meBl  * to Kurope    iths ,anding ;    ^    Suet" SLSSSSS £    bom ^^ folk ^anc“»es Ta /porn.    Ti  and    cruel, h^natoi knox as *    .- .  p  H*»riarinL- for “*ac\ ii levo     that the bulk    the     population    margin of    profit to the    danger    point    | arce ) v     because of nlausible but    false similar entertainment will be offer-  that    the treaty unused on ^rman>    i ohs or dec larmjfw «Kdai reyo^     acro88 the  Atlantic    is far more ac-    but fully    understanding    and appre-    * ! “ ^    r^ardfng ^heTcnrltixeX ed. Conferences and programs    unman}’ penalties which violated inter- luuon without specific and Hume-  rustomed to rve  bread than white, ciatlm- *ituiUion    .r*. willing  clalm * legaiaing men curative ei i  national law. He declared that;diate Socialistic steps.    cnstomea  r >*    __ .t_ I . Wl L U ?f feet. Many sufferers are led to  there was no reason why the United Another question will i>e whether    WEATHER    FORECAST  c» atA fi should Droiect itself    into the American Socialists shall affiliate    __    ____ _    _    ________ ______________  dangers of such a situation    with the international Socialist  p  cloudy to cloudy is the ! ,  t     "    T.    i    Vt    treatment under competent medical also will be held.  “I    see no reason why wk- should    movement, and, if so, what features     wealber  man’s prediction    for tonight    JovHnr 11  linc^of^aStloiT* T ° *    ** °    supervision is neglected until    per-! Features of the exposition     as ,  be pantie, to imp<.s!ng on German} the International^    and Saturday.    1st.    To make a general reduction jwnent injury to health and even    J* mo * mng   a treaty whoa*- terms, according to,*mbrace. it is expecttd, accotdmg    _      necessities    nf    life    en fur is danger to life has resulted.  the negotiators, we will not Pe able; to Secretary Cermet,, that the e»e-    °° J”    ® f   to meet; a tr»at> thai robs our cum.* committee will r«*commend    ^     aIeI > °‘ in * enaigin^ a profit  ancient friend. China, and    a treaty; to the convention the calling of an  that lays the foundation    for cen- international Socialist conference for  furies of bloodshed and into which the purpose of organizing a “third we should not be drawn; a treaty; international, w’hich would evclude which fails to fix the amount of; the Majority Socialists of Germany indemnity to be paid.”    and all kindred organizations be-  Senator Knox said that a state cause of their failure, as claimed by      I    profit    not    to    exceed    IO    ner cent  the Amerisan party to stand    prom    not    to    exceed    IO    per cent  on the coart price.  Warned by Walker D. Hines, United States Director General of Railroads, that if they did not operate trains by seven o’clock Saturday morning the Railway Administration w’ould undertake to do so, the sentiment among me strikers favored a return to work in many instances last night. San Francisco j aid men, after having been out for thirty-six hours, agreed to return to work at eight o’clock this  BY HEAVY BAINS  cash not to exceed 15 per cent on the cost of the necessities of life.  2nd. To sell sugar at a margin of j profit not to exceed I cent per pound, as recommended by the Federal Administration.  I 3rd. To sell flour at a margin of  FOOD STOCKS STILL ON THE DECLINE  of peace actually would be established in the world as soon as three  party  by the principles of Socialistic in-; By New*’ Special Service of the powers had ratified the ternationalism during the war. It! WASHINGTON, Aug. 29. treaty, but that the United States would admit to participation, accord-!  waR an  excess of moisture in only a  Baby show’” to pick the best American babies from each of 35 nationalities aud finally the "finest baby in the world.” a parade througn Chicago’s downtown business section by foreign-born representatives of mr ny rations in native costumes and a daily exposition newspaper to be printed in sixteen different languages, a different language for each day of the exposition, with a  There "Uh* To co-operate with aud fol-j  By  A»M>ci*icd Pre**  low the recommendations of the fair; CHICAGO, Aug. 29  parallel English translation.  Food stocks  should make h* r own status com-1 ing to Mr. Oernier. the Independents  few p i aCt . s  in the South during the s  ta p     rn rn odTt iei     PHceR    f ° r     of    all    kinds    continue    on    a    down-    HOAD    BONDS    VOTED  plete by a concurrent resolution of I and Spartaciats of Germany  week, according to the weather bu-  congress.  The Retail Meat Market Is Not to Decline at Once  Bg th* Ammu* i*text Pm*  CHHICAGO, Aug.  29.—Retail  The convention is to continue in-  reau  bulletin issued by the depart-Idefinitely until th.* questions to be  me nt of agriculture today. Sunshine disposed of have been handled. To-  wa9 not  adequate, the bulletin states, morrow will be given over to organ!-  but  conditions generally were favor-; zation work and the naming of com-  ab j e for the  advance and maturity na It teen, all of which are elected by  c f crops. Except for a few places, the delegates instead of being ap-  lbe  weather was favorable for harpooned.    j vesting and threshing.  ---------- Cotton    made    fair    to good progress  FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH in the Carolinas, in Georgia it was CONGREGATIONAL MEETING poor in the southern section, but The session of the First Presby- made fair progress in the north. It terian Church hereby calls a meet- was poor iii Florida and progress ing of the Congregation next Sun- was irregular In Alabama and Mls-day morning August 31 at the close sissippi.  prices of meat are not expected to  of the e i even  o’clock worship to act follow the downward trend of the wholesale markets for at least ten days, according to Sol Westerfield, chairman of the central executive committee of three thousand food distributors of this city, who asked  ~    ,    .    ..    .    .    ward scale today. Live hogs soldi    IN    <X>AL    COUNTY  ( barges have been made that in  as h)W aS |U 50 per  bundled pounds  New *  t> *' ecial herv,< * *    _    _  some instances short weights have)  earlv in the buying a nd iack of buy- TUPELO, Okla.. Aug. 29.—The b*en given by some of the merchants     6rg  *f or     thousands of hogs on the    proposed bond    issue    for    building  engaged in the    mercantile business     nmr | let     made further decline almost    hard surfaced roads in    Bryan towrn-  in Ada. To the    end that no cause     ca rtain.    This constitutes a decrease    ship carried by    a majority    of more  may exist for    this complaint  we ; j n  price of about three and a half    than three to    one.    The    amount  earnestly urge that ail housewives  cen1g  since the slump began.  verify store weigths at their homes    __________  at time of delivery.  Virtually normal conditions have been restored at San Jose and Oakland, important points in the handling of trains to the south and east.  At Los Angeles the question of returning to work awaited the results of a meeting of the union officers today and the units of locals represented by these officers. Meanwhile the traffic continues paralyzed from Albuquerque, New Mexico, and Yuma, Arizona, west to Los Angeles and for a considerable distance north and south of that point on all lines.  that the public he patient in regard s 4 t) meat price*.  He said that from one to two week* if necessary before meats purchased ait low prices in the last two days would reach the retail markets, especially will this be true, he said, in regard to beef, which requires at least ten days of seasoning. A steady income of supply and no market for stock now in the pens at the atock yards, brings the prediction from market men that there will be an early collapse in prices.  THE BOLSHEVIK FORCES  CAPTURE TWO MORE TOWNS  on the request of the Pastor for a dissolution of the pastoral relation.  Every member is urged to be present at that time.  Geo. W. Beck, Moderator.  J. M. Gordon,  Clerk pro tempore.  THE HRJ TI SH NAVAL AND  AERIAL FORCK ENGAGED  XAVeq V — 62    NOGNOn  bombardment lasting two hours was heard in Viborg, Finland, on August 27th, in the direction of Kronstadt, the Bolshevik naval base near Pet-i ok rad. according to a message from Helsingfors today. It I* supposed Judge and Mrs. B. C. Wadlinglon. that the British naval and aerial He Is a brother-in-law of Mrs. Wad-forces were engaged.    lington.  By New*’ Special Service  LONDON, Aug. 29.—The towns of Kupiansk, sixty-one miles southeast of Kaharkov, and Pavlovsk on the Don river, have been captured by the Bolshevik!, according to a statement issued by the Russian Soviet government today.  General William Taylor has returned ti. bis home at Altus after attending the reunion. While in Ada he was a guest at the home of  J. M. STANFIELD. HARVEY LUTHER.  H. ALEXANDER.  WATSON GROCERY CO. ABNEY & GRIFFETH RAINS BROS.  P. & E. GROCERY.  PRIM A SON.  BAT ROACH.  O. J. DAVIDSON.  L. J. LITTLE. *  G. F. SEGRAVES.  L. D. JETER.  H. DODSON.  L. O HOWELL.  W. L. JOHNSTON.  Z. R GUINN.  Notice, IL A. M.  Ada Chapter No. 26, R. A. M., will meet at 8 o’clock this evening for work in Mark and Past Master degrees.-—F. C. Sims, Secretary.  .lust A Correction  The News stated yesterday that the oldest veteran attending the reunion w'as an inmate of the confederate veteran’s home at Ardmore, and gave his age as 89. The official. register, however, shows that the oldest veteran in attendance was an old gentleman by the name of Conrad, an old North Carolina soldier w'ho lives in Oklahoma County ai d w'hose age was given as 90.  Mrs. J. L. Frazier and daughter, Mrs. J. C. Atchison and her daughter. Hazel of Sherman, Texas, wrho have b<*en visiting Mrs. Fraziers brother and sister, G. D. Grider, and Mrs. J. L. Kendrick, returned home this afternoon. Mrs. Frazier has been here through the months of July and August, while Mrs. Atchison and daughter have only been their guests for two weeks.  voted is $50,000. Work w r ill begin as soon as the money for the bonds is received and preliminary arrangements completed. A part of the roads wrill be between Tupelo and Stonewall.  Fireworks Will Be Attraction At W.O.W. Picnic  Knott’s Bakery produces the beat cakes, cookies and bread in the city.    8-28-2t  Don’t let thac room stay vacant when a News Want Ad will rent it. plaint.  In Justice Court  A number of people from near Roff were in Ada today to hear the trial of Will Hill in Justice Anderson’s court. Ben Sherman had asked the authorities to put Mr. Hill under a peace bond, alleging that Hill had drawn a gun on him and threatened to kill him. From the testimony submitted it appeared that Sherman himself had been aggressor and had pointed a gun at Hill several days ago. Several witnesses testified to Sherman’s bad reputation and stated that he had had trouble w'lth all his neighbors at different times. At the conclusion of the hearing Justice Anderson ruled that the evidence was not sufficient to hold Hill and dismissed the com-  A big display of fireworks will be the chief attraction at the big W. O. W. picnic at the city laka next Tuesday night. This will be the last part of the program, we understand, and one that no one will want to miss.  Coffman, Bobbitt & Sparks, popular hardware men of this city, have just secured a shipment of fireworks for the Woodmen and Mr. Coffman says that the show will be worth seeing. He made the selection himself while in Dallas recently which is evidence enough that it will be all right.  It is understood that the town will be closed for the first day of the picnic, which is labor day, and which comes on the first day of the month as well the first working day of the week.  I  i   

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