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View Sample Pages : Ada Evening News, August 04, 1919

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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - August 4, 1919, Ada, Oklahoma The World Is Looking for the Man Who Can Do Something, Not for the Man Who Can “Explain” Why He Didrit Do ItdPhe 3ba Cuming VOLUME XVI. NUMBER 123ADA, OKLAHOMA. MONDAY, AUGUST 4, 1919 America to Have Peace Time Army Of 105,000, and Will Train Youth -ZTZ    "    MISIUK    which    won,ll SKT-    POLICE    PROTECT    NEGRO    INJURED    IN    CHICAGO    RACE    RIOTS All Government Machinery Moves to Bring Normal Prices as Unrest Grows MISI UK W HH’Hi WOULD SETTLE A HMY STATUS IN PEACE TIME HU EMITTED HY BAKER. All Surplus Foodstuffs    Will Be Mar keted at Cost; The Wheat Mao Be Sold at Market Price; Senate Would Reduce the Money Inflation. Government Announces Schedule of Food Prices By Nev&' Special Sen. ice WASHINGTON. Au la the race of growing un lost over the high cost of living, as indicated by the spreading strikes of railroad workers, many government agencies moved today in efforts to effects a return to normal price levels. Immediate sale of all surplus foodstuffs purchased for the army. instead of on canned goods was or* dered by the war department. Millions of pounds of meat, beans, pumpkin, squash and other commodities will be offered to the public Monday. August Iv through the parcel post system at prices materially lower than those now prevailing in the market. Purchasers w ill have to pay postage charges from , the place of storage Director General Hines. Commissioner Colver and Assistant Secretary* Leffinw*el. appointed by the conference assembled by Attorney General Palmer to recommend sups to reduce living costs, were engaged today in an exchange of memoranda. Blow t** Profiteers. The impression went out that the committee had agreed that steps could be taken by congress which would alleviate the situation at once, but it was said at Mr. Hines office that nothing final had been decided upon. The committee was induced particularly to deal with profiteering and to suggest how law-enforcement agencies should proceed to bring to justice men guilty of extortion through unreasonable prices, If any recommendation is mad** to congress it is believe most likely that it will deal with sale of the wheat crop at market prices and the absorption by the government between tie price and the $2.21*» guaranteed the fawner. Mi n> officials ha vt indicated that this is the most practicable step to be taken. Congress continued to discuss tho living question and at the \Y hit** House President W ilson was said t*» be receiving full reports on a1! phases of it. The senate adopted a resolution asking the banking committee whether reduction of ’he currency inflation would help the situation. In tbs •house an attempt to recess for two weeks w*as blocked by Representative Igoe, democrat, of Missouri. because his resolution to have the federal commission Investigate the price of shoes was not acted upon. Texan Attacks Raiimen. Demands of railway employes for n*ore wages d ew fire from Representative Blanton, democrat, Texas, wh Maid the railroad men were act ing /We •‘highwaymen” in attempting St obtain ‘another unfair bill on i    raise. Introduction in the I ae of m government ownership railroad bill wiih the employes participating in the control profits of the roads brought a men! by Raders of the fourbrother-hoods that the high cost of living demanded the operation of the country’s most important industry “for service gather than for profits. The statement declared wage camera could never hope to gain a permanent victory in the economic strife under the present conditions, because of the constantly growing cycle of prices based on wages, and declared it was not money, but value which really counted. Any basic change, i.t w-as argued, must commence with the railroads, the fundamental industry on which all others are dependent. WASHINGTON, Aug. 2.    -The    prices    ai which th** war    de partment will dispose of its surplus army tood supplies to municipalities and individuals, minus the cost of postage and of transportation. were announced this afternoon. The prices to municipalities, f. o. b.. stora ;e points Corn od beef No. I can. $3.Ko per dozen; No. 2 pet dozen; 6^-lb. can*, $2t per dozen. Roast beef. No. I cans.    $3.4* per dozen; I-lb    cans per dozen;    2-lb. cans. $7.f»2    per    dozen;    K-lp. cans.    $2K.4n    pet dozen. Corned beef hash. I-lb    caus.    $2.«6    per doze®; $12'' per dozen. Bacon (in crates! 3 4c lb. Bacon (in oilow: cans. $6.DK $4,92 2-lb. cans. 12-lb. tins) 36c s9c dozen No. 2 can; lb. $2.61 $1.31 dozen; No. I«» cans, -A Baked beans, No. I can*, dozen; No. 3 cans. $2.14 dozen. Stringless bears, No. 2 cans. dozen. Corn. No. 2 carf*. Ii.44 dozen. Peas. No. 2 cans. $1.36 dozen. Tomatoes, No. 2 cans. $1.28 dozen; No. 2 1 - cans; $1.60 dozen; No. 3 cans, $1.80 dozen; No. IO cans. $5.34 dozen. Pumpkin, No. 2 caus. 75c dozen; No. 3 cans. $1.33 dozen; lib. IO cans. $2.85 dozen. Squash. No. 2 cans. 72c dozen. Th* department said surplus property offict rs at Boston. York. Baltimore, Newport News. Atlanta, Chicago. St. Louis, Orleans, Fort Sam Houston, Kl Paso, Omaha ha< been directed to make the sales. New New and Sail Francisco. Presumably the regular /.one rates for parcel post will apply from these cities in mining the cost to purchasers* by the parcel po^t system. deter- Bjr th.* .Associated Pre** WASHINGTON, Aug.    4.—Plans for a permanent peace time army of one hundred and live thousand men and officers, and a system of I universal military training, were transmitted to congress today by Secretary o War Baker, embodied! in a bill representing the war department’s policy. All special services built up during the wa: would be maintained as separate branches except the chemical warfare service w hich would I be merged with the engineer corps. Three months of military training for youths of nineteen will be made compulsory under the bill, and the custom of promotion of officers by st niority will be abolished. Maintenance of one field army I with a war strength of one million, two hundred and fifty thousand men is what the proposed bill would mean and the establishment of a permanent military policv. The active force of this army would bt fifty-one thousand regu-1 lars. the i em a in der to be made up of young men who had taken three months compulsory military training The youths would be subiect to service for two years and in the event of war the selective service draft of the great war would again become operative under the present plan. wwsww    ........... Mounted police of Chicago escorting1 a wounded negro to safety after having rescued him from* a limb. Th!' photograph was i »k**n during tile race riots of Wednesday, July ;40. MU I UP UL ‘NEGRO sends IU LEET TO OEI I* < Ell’S HEART AND KILLS IKM INSTANTLY; NEGRO ALSO MEETS DEATH. Ham’s Sermon on Worldliness Sunday Morning Greatest Yet Preached R. I SHOPMEN'S I RAILROADS HUH STEEDMAN SHOPMEN OF ALE ROADS TOM GRAYSON KILLED RY SI-TH KEATEN Til WALK OUT    MON    JOHNSTON    ABOUT AND TIE UP TRAFFIC    SUNRISE    SUNDAY    HORNOF THE COUNTRY’.    ING. By tin* Associated Pre** CHICAGO, August and state tie-up Of the railroads of the country is vt t v probable in the opinion ot M. L. Hawyer, president of the Chicago district council of the Federated Shopmen’s union, which called a s-trike of shop crafts Friday. He r* turned from Washington today ani declared the strike is spreading rapidly and has overwhelm <*d the international officers. Advice today from Cleveland w* i * tha* the executive board of he American Federation of Railway Workers with a membership of 26.eoo, chiefly unskilled labor in Cleveland and the east, has decided j to strike tomorrow*, according to Mr. Hawyer. Maintenance Men Iii twilit. The maintenance of way men’s union also is preparing to strike it was said. With more man 250,000 shopmen on strike and the number increasing, both President Haw-ver and Secretary John D. Saunders declared railroad schedules and industry would be seriously crippled within a day or two. Already steel mills and other industries at Gary and other northern Indiana points and in Chicago have begun to feel the effects of the strike and when I he strike is more complete factories and mills will virtually be forced to close down. “This movement is spreading like wildfire and we are not going to lay down until we get our demands,” i said President Hawyer. ‘‘It has not received the indorsement of our grand lodge presidents, although they are now getting ready for a strike August. 24. RUMANIAN FORGES AUE ADVANCING ON HUNGARY By 'he A*undated Pm*** PARIS. Aug. 4—Rumanian troops entered the suburbs of Budapest yesterday, according to a dispatch from Vienna. The Rumanian forces were reported to be advancing on i the Hungarian capite! ft dispatches filed Sunday. mounted police officers of th* boma Oit> police force, was shot I and instantly killed late Saturday; night in a running fight w ith rn -gro^s at 509 North Rhode Island ___ avenue.    Bill    Robert*,    the    negro ! who is alleged to hat*1 fired the; 4.- A complete i loin G ru> son, colored, was shot f,(aj soot, dual at 9 o’clock last and killed by Bi mon Johnston, two n i ^ Ii t in the Emergency I ospital miles southeast of Steed rn an, about ifrom lht. effects of four billet 1 HUM THOSE \\ lit) d/AIM TO BE SPIRITUAL, YET WALK Al TER THE FLESH. L.y tho A .nmm* rn tod Fret* OKLAHOMA CITY. Okla.. Aug. AV. F. Byrd, one of the new i text was Phillippiaus iii, 18. “Whose Okla-i e,|rf destruction, w hose God is Sunday morning 'the evangelist s sunrise yesterday morning. The negroes were returning home from an all night Indian Dance and Pashofa, and it appears that trouble. caused by jealousy on the part of Johnston over the woman which Grayson accompanied to the dance, preceded the killing. Grayson left the dance In a w*ag- I ; wounds fired by lh** policemen, number of negro families in ihe J locality, hat** moved to Walnut! Grove, ii is understood with the; * Jew of avoiding further trouble. J The police say Byrd was riding ! through the negro district in the east part of the city when he heard I {shooting. He hurried to the place; on, accompanied by the woman, lf j w here ihe shots came from, got «>* i is alleged, and was followed by his hot • and approached the house. Johnston and. when about twro miles! A buggy mas standing at me curb their belly and whose glory is their shame, who mind earthly things.” The apostle i- speaking of those who claim to be spiritual, yet weak after the flesh. The card fiend or forty-two fiend glories in her prowess in those games, and the dance fiend in her skill as a dancer, the very things thai are their shame. “Because worldliness is the most subtle of all sins It is the most A * prevalent and it.os* damning. '♦Probably no other subject so vital is so whirly misunderstood as the terms world and worldliness as use I in the sacred Scriptures. As there used th* world does not mean the earth. The earth is the physical sphere upon which we live, which s fruitful ami beautiful and lovely; and we ate told that ‘the earth is the Lord’s and the fullness there- 250,000 MEN INVOLVED ALREADY AND THE STRIKE) SPREADING ALL OVER THE! 4WINTRY. GR WD HEADQUARTERS IN PARIS. WILL BE ULOSED ABOUT AUGUST TWENTIETH REPORT SAYS. I •>’ Ult -V- iiH’UlU ii Pi‘t-Sc, COBLENZ, Germany. Aur. 4.— Coblenz will become the headquarters of the American forces in Europe when the American grand headquarters in Paris are closed about August 20. i; became know*n when General Pershing arrived for a final tour ol the battlefields. Ant-w rep will be the base port for the By the Associated Press CHICAGO, Aug. 4.—The federated railway shopmen’s strike which has involved twenty-five thousand men on its fourth day will spread to every section of the country, union officials declared today, unless the demands of the men are speedily met. Several thousand joined the strike yesterday while many were voting on the question today. Tho union executives are in Washington for official conferences. YOUNG PEOPLE’S southeast of Steedman, Johnston overtook Grayson and the woman with the tesults before mentioned. Johnston was arrested for the crime and was lodged in jail here yesterday to await trial. THE STOLEN FORD AND GUILTY PARTY FORNO RIOTS IN LIVERPOOL PALL OUT SOLDIERS John Craig returned yesterday from Lawlon where he rescued the Ford roadster that was taken from Dr. Craig’s garage on Friday night. July 25, together with the man who stole it, Arthur Smith, of Law-jn*fir? ton, w’ho is now lying in the county jail at this place awaiting trial. Arthur Smith had been working in the harvest field for Jim Vales I near Scullin, prior to Friday when he came to Ada and stole the car, returning by way of Scullin where he remained over one night with Jim Vales, en route to Lawton. It was through Jim Vales that word was received here suspecting Smith of the theft. With the exception of a few j “jims” the Ford is in practically as good condition as when it was I taken from the garage. of.’ The world is the corrupted soc-Roberts’ wife was sittii i. on the!*al *$*tem as    inspired and ruled by    American contingent that is to    repelrh ‘polic* gay Byrd a.^ked the    Satan, and the Bible    says he is the j main on the Rhine indefinitely. Gen- woman where tile shooting clinei    Brince of the    World.    In Galicians i,    era! Pershing said he intended    to from Sh* told him to lo around 1    4. the apostle    calls it    the ‘evil world,    sail from Brest about Sept. I. back and he’d find out.    !    Now worldliness is cleaving to the Byrd is said to have started evil world and fixing the mind and around behind the Roberta home affections thereon to the exclusion of things spiritual and eternal. Ev-    - HTV tie is to the world.    *b* th* Associated Pm*** “In James iv, ( we are told that LIVERPOOL, Eng.. Aug. 4.— friendship for the world is enmity { Riotous crowds were driven from to God. In I Corinthians vli. SI, the streets this morning by troops Paul tells us that the fashion of this charging with fixed bayonets. Riot-world passeth .way. It is transitory, Illusive. “In John xx, 18-19 and John xvii, 18-25 Jesus says he has chosen us out of the world md sends us back into the world, but not to be of the world; and that because w*e are not of the world the world will hate us. Why? Because our lives, if true to him, will reprove the and the adjoining house. Just as he got between the two houses the shooting began. The first report heard was very loud, indicating it was from a big caliber black powdered revolver. Examination of Roberts* revolver showed that. it was! a 45 and had been fired w ith black} powder. The firing was etidently done at, very close range as the bullets from the policeman’s revolver went through the body of the negro and j embedded themselves In the wooden door of the house from which the fired. The bullets in the! All young people of the city are urged to be at the tabernacle tomorrow afternoon at 4 o'clock. Mr. Ramsay will be the speaker of the hour and he has a great message for the young. Whatever you do, don’t fail to be on hand at this service. STRIKING RAILWAY MEN ORDERED BACK TO WORK ers filled the streets during the night and it was daybreak before the soldiers charged. The cruiser Valiant and two destroyers have moved into the bay to protect the water front properties. WILL NOT interfere: WITH HUNGARIAN POI JCT By the Associated Press KANSAS CITY, Aug 4 —Railway repair men striking in a number of cities were ordered to return to work today by the general vicepresident of the Brotherhood of Railway Carmen, Frank Paquin, who declared that a legal vote had never been taken and that the strike was unauthorized. wood work all had an upward; course, which confirmed the theory! CAR MEN PULL ANOTHER STRIKE IN TUI#A TODAY that th., policeman began shooting’ w‘»h 1h«    “ fee,« >our r,'buk'' after he had l/een mortally wounded J and resents it. and was gagging faceward to the “The church .md the world bear ground    samf‘    relation as the w*ater and Byrd was shot just abox* thej the boat. I lie water is the place heart and must have died almost for the boat's usefulness, and so instantly, police say.    long as the boat remains in the wa- I--------- ’ter all goes well; hut SWITZERLAND STRIKE: RIOTS KILL AND WOUND MANY A keep good than lamb is worth it U to sell. more to Ily tho A n hoc inf od Pm*** PA RIB, Aug. 4.—Five persons were killed at Basle, Switzerland, during the recent strike riots there according to an official report. Seven more were bounded. if the water gets into the boat The world is the church to do its work and so long as it stays In the world all Is w*ell. But when the world begins to get into the church trouble begins. “Just as the earth is not the woi I I. so the body is not the flesh. .Continued on Page Eight.) Rj the Associated Pres* COPENHAGEN, Aug. 4.—Premier Clenienceau. in replying to a wireless    message from    the Italian military mission at Budapest, declared that the supreme council of peace conference doesn’t contemplate interference with the Hungarian government’s internal policy, trouble begins.1 Rumania    will    be asked    to halt her place for    the    forces in    line    with the    point reach ed and will not be asked to withdraw' to the line fixed June 13 un-' Past Master’s degree til the    new    Budapest    government tendance is desired, has strict Iv met the armistice con-;    F.    C. SUMS, Secretary. ditions.    J    ......* -. ___!    Keep    from    under    a    tree    In    a Let a Want VI get it for you. ‘thunderstorm. By the Associated Press TULSA. Aug. 4.—Sixty-five carmen and helpers in the Frisco shops at West Tulsa failed to report for work this morning. ROYAL ARCH MAHONE. Called meeting of Ada Chapter No. 26, R. A. M., this evening at 8 o’clock, for work in Mark and A full at- ♦ ;