Ada Evening News, January 30, 1919

Ada Evening News

January 30, 1919

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Issue date: Thursday, January 30, 1919

Pages available: 8

Previous edition: Wednesday, January 29, 1919

Next edition: Friday, January 31, 1919

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Publication name: Ada Evening News

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All text in the Ada Evening News January 30, 1919, Page 1.

Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - January 30, 1919, Ada, Oklahoma Che gfo JI evening VOLUME XV. NUMBER 273. Y Copyright 1918 IUrt Sc baff aer & Mats Good clothes at peace prices OU can get the best clothes made at peace prices. If you’ve been war-saving, change to peace-saving. We’ve marked lower prices on a lot of our fine suits and overcoats; sort of a peace celebration; a chance for men coming home from the camps of war to get civilian clothes economically; a chance for men who have been here all the time to save some money. Hart SchalTner & Marx and other Clothes at Money-Saving Prices. Men’s $10 Overcoats Clearance Price____________ Men’s $18 Suits and Overcoats, Clearance Price____________ Men’s $25 Suits and Overcoats, Clearance Price____________ Men’s $35 Suits and Overcoats, Clearance Price____________ Men's $40 Suits and Overcoats Clearance Price_____________ $6.95 $12.95 $16.95 $24.50 $29.50 STEVENS-WILSON CO. ADA, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY. JANUARY 30, 1919. TWO CENTS THE Cl IB AHD JAPS UH CLAIMS OK PACIFIC ISLAND AND A DK I ATH1 CA VSH FRICTION. IU tint' AKMICImUmI I'lVSN LONDON. Jan. 30 In a late edition the Mail prints report from its Paris correspondent who writes that treaties between England and Japan relative to Islands in North Pacific with Araba regarding Eyria and the understanding with France on the future status of Kumerun. West Africa, must be arbitrary modified it not destroyed. Japanese delegates are angry and declared their intention to claim th*4 islands promised, the correspondent says and adds that Italian delegates frankly avow claims to ti tune and insist on part of th*4 Dalmatian coast. t X >RK ES TON DENT OF LONDON MAIL SAYS MATTICK AI/-KEADY SETTLED. - By th*1 Asteriated Pres* LONDON. Jan. 30. The peace con faience has settled one important (Illestion with regard to indemnity, the Paris correspondent of the Evening Standard says he has reasons for reporting. The conference, the correspondent declares, has eliminated any intention of calling upon Germany and her associates to pay allied countries the cost of the war or to impose heavy indemnities upon enemy nations. OTHER RUSSIAN FACTIONS WILL REFUSE TO SIT WITH REDS. NESBITT ADDRESSES By the Associated Press PARIS, Jan. 30.—As yet the peace conference has received no formal reply from the Russian soviet government regarding invitations sent to all Russian governments to meet conference representatives at Princes Islands, but the Russian committee in Paris probably will make a formal response in a few’ days on behalf of various other Russian governments. The committee now’ is considering proposals but prospects seem .to be that it will decline to sit with bolshevik} representatives. Russian committee members say all Caucasus governments now are in complete unity and giving the Paris committee unqualified support as is the Ozak government. New Spring Showin Coats, Suits, Dresses and Blouses. All til very latest creations and many to select fro] I , i , ^ \ The Famous Cadillac Line of Dress* School Dresses in Navy Blue, Serge am Shepard Plaids. All Good Styles. Sizes 6 to 12 Special ( OIL SLATE WIEL Hon. Paul Nesbitt gave a very in-i (erecting address to the students of j the normal this morning. He made I the students feel that they were liv-j ing in one Of the greatest ages that has ever been known. He showed, how from the time of primitive man, 1 that there had always been a struggle between autocracy and democracy . and thai heretofore the kings and I rulers had had their way, but that I tills was one tune that th*4 autocrats I bad been overthrown and that a real peace that was ut*ver made before was made when the allies beat the Kaiser and his gang. Mr. Nesbitt is a member of the * legislature from McAlester and is I regarded as one of the strong men of that body. He wa> speaker of the sixth legislator ann made an excellent record v- a presiding officer. I He was th** author or the state mar-| keting commission law’ and other pieces of constructive legislation. He is also a staunch advocate and supporter of pubis* education and liefer loses an opportunity to champion this cause. Just now he is taking an active part in the fight for good roads. BRITISH AND FRENCH GOVERN HENTS AtXTUT PRINOIPLK OF LEAGUE OF NATIONS. The Oil State Oil ___      Company    aulu th* As*©* lated Pres*    nounces the resumption of opera- PARIS. Jan 30 I he British and tjons which w’ere suspended tempo-Frenoh governments have accepted , rar|iy during the war. in principle President Wilson's plan A standard Oklahoma drilling rig tor mandatories of the league of na-! has be€M1 erected in Section 34-5-7. tions to administer captured enemy colonies and territory, it was stat*Mi by Andre Tardieu of the French peace delegation today. The acceptance. however, is subject to learning under what conditions the plan is to he carried out. a few hundred feet north of Well INO. I. The contract has been let and work will begin \n the next few’ j days. This well will be watched by oil men with great interest, being an off-set to a producing well, and will I prove the north extension of this field. Fuel for the new well will he furnished by gas from Oil State Oil well No. I. PURCHASE OE CAMPS IU tie* AsMu-iatMl Press WASHINGTON. Jan. IO. Abandonment by the government of six-, teen national guard camps and purchase of nil army camp sites w as urg-1 ed today by Secretary Baker and assistant secretary Crowell before the House military committee. MISS BARROW TO GIVED RECITAL THIS EVERING EABflR DEMANDS Why Busy People Have Leisure. Th* > «*:«y that the busiest pe« rd# J have lh** »«i*»~t tim*4 to give in service I to oih*vs. « ;th turn clear attention to j it new sub .Vet ut an instant s noli'-**. , This is simple because th** busiest j Ihm*|de. the (Un s who arc accomplish* ing the most, have learned the art «*f , prompt action, of quick dismissal of What has to b*4 done. They can g*v*4 you ut any moment undivided attention because their minds are clear aud ready. $3 Sizes 8 to 12 Special $5 Sizes 15 to 19 Special $7 MEN’S FURNISHINGS One lot of good heavy Cotton Sweaters. $1.25 Values___________________________$1 SALE THIS WEEK ON Men’s and Boys’ Suits, Overcoats and Mackinaws. PHONE 77 S.M. SHAW, PROP. Established In 1902 AOA, OKLA. SWI FT WAIVES ALL IMMUNITY FROM PROSECUTION TWO DEATHS FROM COUNTY 1 Ay the Associated Press WASHINGTON, Jan. 30.—LI .OU I* F. £Swift, president of Swift & Company. formally waived b* .ore the Senate agricultural committee today any immunity from prosecution on legislation to regulate ’the meat industry. Tom Mvers, a farmer living ne^r Tyrola. died Monday from pneum nia. The body is to be buried at T: rola, Rev. Stringer officiating. Sam Martin died Monday afternoon at his home near Stratford. The body will be buried at Center cemetery today. Miss Bess Barrow in recital at the Methodist church tonight will furnish an entertainment to the people of Ada of which too much can not be said in the way of commendation and which Ada people can not afford to miss. Miss Barrow is a graduate of the I Morse School of Expression and ] combines with a perfect technique a j most charming personality and pleas-; in gappearance on the stage, i Assisting her are Miss Lula Lee I and Professor and Mrs. Antonio Cruz of the normal faculty. This combination of talent promises one of the I most delightful entertainments qf the entire season, professional or otherwise. By the Assoc I* Ud Press PARIS, Jan. 30. British labor delegate* in Parks today completed a plan for an international labor bureau to be laid before the peace conference and forwarded it to london j for employers’ consideration. Con-1 sulfation between laborites concern-; ing the plan lasted two and a hall days. Teaching Patriotic Sentiment. Nancy had seen sent to put Baby Betty to sleep. She rolled the carriage into the front room and put “The Star-Spangled Banner” on the phonograph. As the record began, her mother looked in to see Nancy lifting Betty to a sitting position. “Now, Betty,” sin* admonished, “I know* you’re too small to stand up when they play ‘The Star-Spangled Banner,’ but at least you eau sit up very.straight” Bv th#* Associated Pre** FOUT WORTH. Jan 30 -Tex Rickard, light promoter, here last sight enroute to the Ranger oil field, announced that he desired to arrange with Jack Dem pay to meet Jaw? Willard next July. The fight will be held in some state legalizing such exhibition Rickard said. TRANHIN HIT BRINGS HOME 1574 MKN NEW YORK. Jan. 30.—The United State*? cruiser Frederick arrived today from Brest with 1574 troops. INDICATIONS THAT PARTY WHX ii WE CLEAR MAJORITY. That Photo In Khaki Are the ones you had made permanent?    , Many of these Photon will fade. Why not let us make one for you* We guarantee ours Permanent. Stairs Studio PHON M AA By the Assedat«*d Pre** BERNE. Switzerland, Jan. 30.— Partial returns from the Prussian elections show the majority socialists have won ninety-eight seats in the new parliament, independent socialists twenty-one, democrats forty-four, Christian peoples party, forty-nine, national liberals eleven and conservatives twenty-one. There are still 150 districts out. Results seem to indicate there will not be a socialist majority. UN HELM WANTS TO GO BACK HOME PARIS, Jan. 30. i Havas Agency) I Field Marshal von liindenburg, ac- '\TOl cording tQ the Echo de Paris, is en- Xfa deavoring to bring about the return j better of former Emperor William after the J K meeting of the national assembly. H |ut Leading German manufacturers in I today. Westphalia are said to be Interested in the plan. The newspaper adds that the former Emperor wrote to Premier Ebert that he would accept whatever residence in Germany was assigned to him. Ebert is said to have replied that only the national assembly would be qualified to decide the question. Makes ''four Breakfast Taste Better Enough Said. Brother and sister were parted '«»r lh ttrM time, he going on a nam hs trip with th* mother and father md ’se I > 'pend the month with tin ir mi'idpurents. The leu?*4 taking w;**-nit lier strained, as neither one *>i them • Hilt knew what to say. Finally little brother walked up and putting ids arms around his sister sold: “Mnrdret, Pill your brother an' you're m\ nim r. ’ HuiaiiraW aaaaeLaafcS__ Al THE PLAY Ubur Commission Co Meet. By th#* A asor I ut rd Pre mm PARIS, Jan. 30.—The commission on international labor regulations established by the peace conference will begin its regular sessions next week. LIBERTY. Tennessee Pardner will be presented by the Pacemakers this evening. Another feature of their program will be the great Reno in The Coffin Mystery. The picture program presents Pegfcy Pierce In Golden AMERICAN. All Night is a drama much out of the ordinary. Carmel Myers is featured in an interesting story lnvolv-ing the complications that arose when a couple posed as man and I wife. It is a Bluebird which Is a guarantee of its worth. There is a new aensaf/on awaiting you — the Cool, Clean Klenzo Feeling on your teeth and tongue. It Isn’t merely a taste. It’s a testin' • of c/e«»-nems — cleanness that is imparted to the tiny, tittle taste nerves, freeing them al J su,Ie secretioae that make your mouth feel bot and sticky. J ^^OENTAL /    racMC Don’t forget the recital at the Methodist church this evening. Miss Barrow will be assisted by Miss Lula Lee, pianist, and the famous Cruz orchestra. You will enjoy the evening if you go.    1-3    0-11 W EA TH BR FORECAST. Fair and moderate temperatures is the outlook for Friday as tho weather man sees it. Little John’s Wish. John's motlier objects to quarreling and fighting among her children. One day some one described a friend’s bolis#4 as having su* Ii heavy partition walls that noise in *»ne room could not be heard in un adjoining room. John said, “I wish our house was like that; then when mamma Is in the sitting room and us kids in tin4 dining room get a scrap started, we could fight in peace.” Familiarity raj J-or rn. In offices aud shops where men and women work together it is bud form for workers to address each other by their first names. Men should be car«*-ful to address woman workers*** Miss . Women should not full into tho bad habit of calling men by their last names, us Brown, or Jones, without prefixing Mr. It is possible—and wise —to be friendly without being familiar or undignified.—Biddy Bye. FIRST SHOWING OF SILK PETTICOATS FOR SPRING $3.50 TO $12.50 There are Jerseys, Satins and Taffetas. Some in solid colors, some in all Jersey with accordion plaited ruffles, also handsome Pussy Willow Taffetas in Oriental Designs. New Jersey Silk Bloomers in Navy, White and Emerald. Priced at------------$3.50 PHOTOGRAPHS TAKEN OF MOUNTAIN SHEEP. By the Associated Presa OURAY, Colo., Jan. 30.—Mountain sheep are getting tame enough this winter so that photographs can be taken of them as they come down the mountain side to a spot near the railroad station where the county has provided hay for them. Coming of the mountain sheep into town always is a sign that there has been a heavy snowfall in the mountains and some winters Ouray hasn’t had a single sheep to feed. See Them Today. The Surprise Store Established 1903 JI 15-117 West Main St. ‘ Phone IIT ;

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