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Ada Evening News: Thursday, January 16, 1919 - Page 1

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   Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - January 16, 1919, Ada, Oklahoma                                 VOLUME XV.  NUMBER 261  ADA, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, JANUARY 16, 1919.  TWO CENTS THE COPY  Clearance  SUNSHINE  IM*' IP*  Style  0014  of Ladies* —Coats —Suits —Dresses  Substantial Price Reduction on every Fall and Winter Garment in the Store— many at less than wholesale cost  FIRST SHOWING OF SPRING MERCHANDISE  Ladies* Spring Suits and Dresses just received from New York —take a look  STEVENS-WILSON CO.  IO OE SECH  I  PEACE CX IN KKR KNUE VOT KS TO LIM IT INFORMATION TO OFFICIAL BULLETINS.  NKT KRS ARY THKEF-FOl RT HH OF STATKUS RATIFY ('OXSTlTl .  Tit » A Ii A XI K NI) M HNT.  By th** Associated Press I DARIS, Jan. 14.—No one outside ]of the peace conference know^ anything about the discussion which pre-! ceded the decision to keep tile pro-cedings of the conference secret and to limit information divulged to official statements. This rule precludes American delegates, even Wilson, from discussing the formal announcements that are issued.  Official councils in London and Paris are not discussing peace not* terms tonight* The attention is oe~ I cu pled with the question of whet bar there will be a reconsideration of today’s action.  Will Fouler With Dress.  PARIS, Jan. 16. The Supreme Council today, after considering re-j latlons between the conference and I press, decided to call a meeting at 5 j o’clock this afternoon to be attend-! ed by members of the press and rep-j resentatives of various nations in conference to an interchange of views on publicity methods.  POLAND IS  By the Associated Press  CHICAGO, Jan. 16.—The United States today completed the legislative process of voting itself dry. Word was received today that Nebraska, the? thirty-sixth state, had ratified the prohibition amendment.  This amendment to the federal constitution prohibiting the sale and manufacture into beverage becomes effective one year after final ratification. Meanwhile the nation goes dry July I next by presidential proclamation as a war measure unless the president reconsiders it before that date.  ANA OI NCEMENT OF CFR FRONIUS ATTENDING ORGANIZATION.  NKW RFI*! KLIC \PPFALS FOR ll FU* AGAINST IU>LMlF\lkl ENCROACH MFNTS.  RODDIE IAE  JI RY iX)M1*LFTFD WEDNESDAY MY FN I NX.—TFSTIMON Y EKING TAKEN.  The jury in the case of R. M. Boddle, charged with killing Percy Barton. October 3 was completed about 9:30 Wednesday evening after two days and a half of hard work. The prominence of the parties involved and the widespread interest in the case made the securing of a jury rathei difficult. Following is the personnel of the jury: J. A. Motes, H. S. Derryberry, J. H. Taylor, J. B. Self. B. F. Craig, B. D. Nichols, Lee Nettles, Charley Lasem in, J. E. Crews, James Whitaker, Lee Collins, J. E. Crowder.  The trial opened this morning with an imposing array of counsel on both sides. The county attorney’s office is assisted by J. F. Mc Keel and W. W. Pryor of Wew*oka. The defense is represented by Robert Wim-bish, I. M. King, B. C. King and W. F. Schulte.  Sparring began during the opening statements, both beginning with the fight in the court room between Judge C. O. Barton, father of deceased, and R. M Roddie, the defendant, and each objecting to the  other going into the details of this trouble. Judge Dudley held that they might mention the fight as a means of throwing light on what followed but mled that the details and who was to blame in the affair had nothing to do with the matter, sine*- that was not the question at issue.  The statements indicated that there will be quite a bit of conflicting it stimony. The Slate will endeavor to prove that there was reason to believe that Roddie was looking for young Barton and the defense try to establish that he was looking for Roddie. At the preliminary hearing eye witnesses of the tragedy disagreed materially on the beginning of the trouble when the shooting took place and the statements indicated that the same will be true in this trial, the testimony of some being in favor of Barton and some for Roddie. The plea of defendant is self defense, he having been told the Bartons wrere looking for him threatening trouble, j  The state before noon had put M. E. Farr, Dr. S. P. Ross, Bob and Mack j Dickerson on the stand. Dr. Ross I testified to having been summoned J by deceased to go to his father’s office to give his bruises, received in ! the difficulty in the court room, attention, and to the nature of tho, wounds inflicted on deceased by the \ bullets.  The others were eye witnesses of the shooting and told of the meeting between the two in front of Hollow’s store.  By tho A    ti  LONDON, Jan. 16 Polish government has provisionally taken over the government tit Lithuania to protect that country from the Holston i-ki. according to a telegram lr* in Warsaw today. Tin- action was takqn on tile request of the president ol tin Lithuanian republic.  By the Annodated Press  PARIS, Jan. 16. Inauguration of the peace congress Saturday will be accompanied with ceremonies befitting the occasion. A detachment of troops will honor arriving delegates and Stephen Diction, French foreign minister, will receive President Wilton at th** lo ad of the foreign min-I istrv steps and accompany him to th** j room where the meeting will begin at 3 o’clock sharp. When all are stated President Poincare will take I the presidential chair to make the opening address anti declare the session forniall vopen. Premier Cle-menceau will take the chair as chief of t Yr* rn cb delegation to request lh. assembly to fleet officers I ncl lid-I ILA RN mg president, vice president and gen- j et a1 secretary. Regulations for th congress will then be read.  WE HAVE STARTED OUR SALE OF  MEN'S FINE SUITS AND OVERCOATS^ALSO LADIES' READY-TO-WEAR  are  Garments of quality which the Shaw’s Shops are known among the people here of discriminating taste.  Men’s Garments  $20.00 Garments Now $16.00  $25.00 Garments Now $27.50 Garments Now $30.00 Garments Now $35.00 Garments Now $40.00 Garments Now  LADIES* GARMENTS  $15.00 Garments Now $11.25 $20.00 Germants Now $15.00 $25.00 Garments Now* $18.75 $27.50 Garments Now $20.65 $30.00 Garments Now $22.50 $36.00 Garments Now $26.25 $40.00 Garments Now $30.00 $45.00 Garments Now $33.75  $20.00  $22.00  $24.00  $28.00  $32.00  25  Boy’s  Discount on  Suits and Overcoats  Everything to Wear.  DEPARTMENT STORE  PHONE 77  S M. SHAW, PROP.  established in 1902  ADA, OH LA.  FACH CONFERS HHH GERMAN DELEGATES  WANIS  DH S WHEN HEAN  LODGES IN ITS THROAT  j LAWTON. Jan. 15.—-John Coryell, the I-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Coryell, died today in the office | of a physician as the result of swal-I lowing a bean. The bean lodged in the youngster's throat and swelled, causing stranglatlon. The efforts of physicians to remove the bean were j successful, but too late to save the child’s life.  VIX IK A ROYS WILL  PLAY ADA HIGH.  A fast game of basketball is scheduled for Friday evening at 7:30 at the high school gymnasium. The contending teams are the Atoka high school and Ada high school boys. Both sides are eager for the fray and the game promises to be one that will interest all lovers of sport.  j Let a Want Ad get it for you.  By ilif AHMM-iuted Pre**  PARIS. Jan. 16. Marshal Foeti, allie dcominander in chief, arrived at Treves Wednesday morning for a* meeting with the German armistice delegates to discuss the armistice extension. He received Mathias Erz-berger and General von Winterfield in his private tar and a discussion over the armistice renewal Began immediately but nothing has been published vet as to results. Likely pour- jcal Engineers. Dr. Grinnell Jones,  By th** Associated linesn  CHICAGO, 111., Jan. 16.—Protection of American chemical industries, built up to greater efficiency during the war, from the cheaper made products of Europe, was asked today in a symposium at the annual meeting of the American Institute of Chem-  as  parlours to be completed this  continued  evening.  today and  WILL GALL OEF ARGENTINE GERIKE  Notice Ma.soii*».  ('’all meeting of A. F. & A. M. lodge this evening 7 o’clock. Work in Master’s degree. Visiting members invited to attend.  PRESCRIPTIONS I  —now just a word in regard to your —prescriptions.  —we fill any kind from any Doctor.  —now and then a prescription calls for something that we have not. In that case we get it at once.  —however we rarely ever are out of what is wanted.  -we make filling your PRESCRIPTION our main business. Soda Water, Fountain Pens, Stationery, Hot Water Bottles, and everything else is only secondary to filling PRESCRIPTIONS.  “JUST WHAT THE DOCTOR ORDERS.” Rexall Remedies_Liggett’s    Candies  Gtfin G-Mays Drug Go.  By th** Annodated Pres*  Buenos Airesprrmnt.qn shrdlu uu  BUENOS AIRES, Jan. 16.—At a conference with President lr! goy en yesterday labor leaders agreed to call off all strikes now in force with the exception of the harbor strike. The president promised he would do everything to meet the workmen’s demands.  The casualty recount shows between 850 and 1000 killed and between 3 500 and 5000 w’ounded as the result of the disorders of the past week. Probably the final figures will be higher.  ♦    I Jet >k him* bt Captured.    ♦  ♦ BERLIN, Jan. 16.—Dr. Karl +  ♦ Liebknecht, Spartacan leader, 44  ♦ has been captured, it was learn- ♦  ♦ ed late last night, by a mount- ♦  ♦ cd rifle guard who arrived in ♦ 4* Berlin yesterday.    ♦  Baby’s Dimples  We    know how to  get 'em. Phone for appointment.  Stall’s Studio  PHONE 34  chemist of the United States tariff ; commission, discussed that body s I recommendations concerning dyes aud coal tar chemicals.  Maximilian Toch, New York, chairman of the committee on maintenance aud preservation of the chemical industries, urged these steps:  A reasonable tariff.  An amendment to the Sherman act to permit co-operation of competitors.  A law to hold in bend foreign materials whose dumping here might cause disruption to American trade.  Requirement of sworn statements by foreign shippers as to the origin of all materials, to prevent importations from enemy countries.  Action to prevent foreign combi-|  I nations which might act in restraint of American trade, aud prohibition ; of importations from foreign com- , petitors selling goods below Amen-1 can manufactured coils.  Referring to the third of President Wilson's fourteen peace points, which favored removal of “economic I barriers," Mr. Toch said:  "I doubt very much whether the I real interpretation of this point has been made, and if the president meant that there should be free trade among the League of Nations, it will cause a bardship to those countries, coincidentally, w’here freight and the' cost of raw materials is higher than in other countries.”  Mr. Toch declared that “anybody who imagines Germany is commercially dead is laboring under a very great misapprenhenslon.” He said that Azo Scarlet dys, landed in America before the war, cost between 15 and 20 cents a pound, and that its manufacture in America today costs 85 cents a pound. He expressed tho belief that Germany or Switzerland could ship it here at less than the cost of manufacture in this country. He said more than 2,000,000 men and women are employed, directly and indirectly, in the chemical industries of the United States.  A Quick Clearance  of Men’s Woolen Union Suits  At Pronounced Savings  $3.45  One lot Mens’ Woolen Munsing Union Suits, all sizes, former price $5, Quick dJO A C Clearance price......  These are Priced for Immediate Clearance  The Surprise Store  Established 1903  J15-11 7 West Main St.  J.    Phone UT    ,   

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