Ada Evening News, February 25, 1919 : Front Page

Publication: Ada Evening News February 25, 1919

Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - February 25, 1919, Ada, Oklahoma toning iktusTWO CENTS THE COPY n mill ■home ih joie H ALK MILLION MEN HOM Ii FROM I’HAM F. BKhXHtKJl liY PRESENT plan. SIONS SIX MI Ll JON HOLINA ll MSVKX I'KB III I J. KM HOI TK FKOM BOSTON. PROMPT ACTION 8AVW MOST OF BA BKN FROM ATTEMPTED UPRISING. ^ lly the Asserta ted Press PARIS, Feb. 25.- Nearly 500,0*0 men of the American expeditionary force will before July I, either have i been returned to the United States or will be homeward bound, according to general staff plans announced in orders by Brigadier General Mo lly the Associated Pres* WASHINGTON. Feb. 25.—Presi-: dent and Mrs. Wilson arrived at Washington at 5 o’clock this morning but remained on their train for some time before going to the White House. Announcement was made on the staff. The Ninetieth arrival of the presidential party that Our Millinery Department is now ready with an unusually fine display of Spring Hats from Gage, Fisk and our own work room. Street Hats, Dress Hats, flower-laden, quill or feather-trimmed, feminine, severe—many types for women, misses and children ready for you to see. Prices $2.50 to $15 Andrew, chief of division will be among the last to sail starting home in June. Will Reduce Forces to ,‘100,000. WASHINGTON, Feb 25.--Announcement by General Pershing’a chief of staff that eighteen national guard and national army dlviaicns are scheduled for return from Franco before July I confirms reports current here that the expeditionary force* were to be reduced to a total strength of 2(10,000 men by the end of the current fiscal yefr. The Paris announcement indicates that in addition to seven regular divisions now in France American forces after July I will include the Twenty-ninth national guard and seventy-eighth and Eightylflrst national army divisions. IO By th** A«s*», iat« <1 Pre«a PARIS. Feb .25.-—Premier Clem-, enceau’s progress is such that he is now classed as convalescent. The lamest reports indicate improvement and the premier is expected soon to return to work. A child that nas intestinal worms is handicapped in its growth. A few doses of WHITE’S VERMIFUGE destroys and expels worms; the child Immediately improves and thrives wonderfully. Price 30c per bottle. Sold by Bart Smith. FI TO LEAVE SWEDEN By I be Assort at* <1 Press LONDON, Feb. 23.—General Lu-dendorff, former quartermaster General of the German army, left Sweden Sunday night, according to a Stockholm dispatch to the Exchange Telegraph Company. The Swedish foreign office refused his request to extend his permit to remain in Sweden. Buy your Edison at the Edison Shop and save the freight. 127 E. Main St.    2-18-tf We Can Make It If you have a Photo that you want Copied or Enlarged, bring it to us We have every facility for doing this class*of work — and, we know hon*— Stall’s Studio PHONE 84 Hard-working men and women who are burdened with a torpid liver. feel tired, lazy and discouraged. They know they are lazy and they are ashamed, yet it is nothing to be ashamed of. The thing to do is to get the liver started again and to purify the stomach and bowels. There is no better remedy for this purpose than Prickly Ash Bitters. A few doses corrects the trouble and makes work a pleasure. Trie*- $1.25 per Bottle. Gwin ft Mays Drug Co.. Special Agents. Notice Council Mason*. Ada Council No. IO will meet in called session tonight at 7 o’clock for the purpose of work in Royal and Select degrees. All urged to be present. F. C. SIMS. Recorder. Don’t forget to see that brilliant basketball playing at the High school Wednesday evening between the Ada and the Stonewall girls. Both teams going great. Admission 25 cents. 2-2 5-21. Ivory Pyralin NEW DESIGNS IN LATEST IVORY Ivory Pyralin Goods DUBARRY DESIGNS IN WILSON CHALLENGES LEAGUE’S OPPONENT BOSTON. Feb. 25. President Wilson will fight at home as he has fought abroad for a league of nations. Returning from France he had been on American soil not more than three hours tAday before be threw down the gauntlet to those who distrust the proposed concert of govern-j men ta based, he said. on the American ideals which had won the war I for justice and humanity. An American confining to her own I territories her conception and pur-{pose to make men free, he said. : would have to kt*ep her honor, "for those narrow, selfish, provincial pur-i poses which seem so dear to some I mind that have mf sweep beyond their ncaret horizon.” } Before a responsive audience that .filled the biggest auditor.nm in the city the president pictured the old world fighting with stubborn desperation and and expecting in the end nothing better for the pimples than they' had known for centuries. lie pictured the American nation entering the lists with a new' purpose the freedom of mankind. The old world had caught the vision and any treaty of peace drawn Otherwise than in the new spirit I would be nothing more, he asserted,! than a "modern scrap of paper,” and the present peace unless guaranteed | by the united forces of the civilised world could not stand a generation. I Bending over the speaker’s table, j his face set iii tense lines and his right hand clinched, the president exclaimed : "Any man who thinks that America will lake |w*rt in giving I hew m id any such rebuff and disappoint incut a** that does not know America. I invite him to tr<4f (lie sentiment of (lie un-t ion.” Interrupted by appause, the pr**si- j dent hated and then evoked the J greatest demonstration of the after-J . noon when he added that he would , accept no sweeter challenge than (hej issue of the American purpose in the war. "I have fighting blood iii me," he said with a|i|Mirent feeling, t    ‘‘and iii* nnmetfmes a delight to let it have scope*, hut if It la a ,    challenge on tbs occasion, it will    • jl»e an indulgence.” ,    At another point in his address. 11hepresident said that if great hope of the world for a league of nations was disappointed we w'ould wish for my part never to have had America play any part in this attempt to epian-pate the world, I have no more doubt of the verdict of America in this matter than I have doubt of the blood that is in me.” the president had signed ihe $600.-000,000 war revenue bill aboard the * train last night. The measure harries a rider making the District of Columbia bone dry. The president left | the train at 8:40 and drove to the White House w'here he has not been for nearly three months.    4 Almost immediately . after reaching the White House President Wilson dispatched a message to Theodore Burton, president of the league of nations union, thanking him for proferred support and reiterat-inv his confidence that the people of •he country will support the league of nations project. The president’s message said: "I am myself confident that the people of the country will rally with practical unanimity to the support of the lan in which the world is looking to them for leadership’ by tilt* Associated Press    § LONDON, Feb. 25.—A Bavarian attempt to launch a Spartacan revolution in Baden and establish a Soviet government fail#d except at Mannheim. Energetic action of the Baden government which immediately marched troops into Karlshrue and proclaimed state of siege killed the movement, according to advices received here. Sparatcus forces, however, are still in possession of Mannheim which is cut off from the remainder of the country- Our First ’ Spring Opening Friday, February 28th Spring IHE SOPHOMORES ENTERTAIN SENIORS 1919 FOOD FFKY NEARLY EXHAUSTED AXD BRINGS FABI IAM S ERBES. i By (be Assot lilted Press WARSAW. Feb. 25 Forty pounds , of flour is being wild at Moscow for 80* rubles and sugar is titty rubles per pound and botli commodities virtually unobtainable. Starving horses falling in the streets ure stripped of their flesh before they are cold. Money and jewelry are of little value and only clothing will buy food. Women refugees from Moscow were recently robbed of their clothing at Smolensk but the soldiers who committed the crime disdained to take a beautiful pearl necklace. Intense cold prevails at Moscow anti wooden houser, and fine furniture are being cut up for fuel. Only Bolshevik! are server at the larger stores. "The Sophs want you, big sisters dear To come to the Normal with powder-ered hair, In colonial costume dressed like a queen. Iii other words come looking "keen” Invite the lad with whom you feel. You can gracefully do the Virginia reel.” On the evening of Saturday, Feb. 22, the Sophomores of K. C. S. N. entertained the Seniors at a Colonial party in the Normal building. The Library and Reception rooms were appropriately decorated in red, white and blue. Judging from the costumes an onlooker might have thought he was living in the time of our first president. Thos. Jefferson presided at the table where the "Signing of the Declaration of Independent’ took place— each guest signing that famous document immediately upon entering the spacious hall of "Mount Vernon.” Little maids in white caps aud aprons relieved the guests of their wraps. The receiving line consisted of the following personages: George Washington (Mr. Mears), Martha Washing ton (Miss Watson), Gen. La Fayette (Lieut. Gardner) Dolly Madison. I (Mrs. Holmes), Viee-Pres, Adams (Mr. Cruz), Mrs. Adams (Mrs. Cruz) Thomas Jefferson (Lester Sherman), Lady Baltimore (Mrs. Mears), Eliza Curtis ( Pocohontas McCarty), Statue of Liberty (Miss Lula Lee), Patrick Henry, owing to matters of state, arrived later in the evening before leaving the reception room each gen-| tleman was presented with a miniature hatchet on which was printed a recipe of Lady Baltimore’s famous cake. The guests were then conducted into the library where they were entertained for a while by innate on the Edison. A feature of the evening’s entertainment was the old-fashioned Yir-J ginia reel. For this the guests were (divided into two groups, each claiming the greater enjoyment. President and Mrs. Washington and Gen. LaFayette and Dolly Madison led (he I two groups. j Various contests pertaining to Goo. Washington’s life were entered into. These contests were so arranged that three changes of partners occurred during the evening. First prize, a framed picture of Washington, was won by Mrs. Holmes and Hall Ingram. Second prize, a silk flag, was won by Lulu Ingram and Lieutenant Gardner. . . ,    ,    .Misses Pearl Gay and Lillian Mo ist foices fiom public uildings fhcy j Kendree presided at the punch bowl, the guests being served throughout An Invitation— . We cordially invite every lady to attend our First Spring Opening, Friday, Feb. 28. Lady visitors will receive a nice souvenir. Showing of Mats, Coats, Suits, D resses - from leading houses of the country. Meet your friends Friday, February 28th, at DEPARTMENT STORE S.H. SHAW. PROP. PHONE 71    Established    In    1908    AOA,    OKLA. WAR COST IJ YES OF 100 .000 AMERICA NS WASHINGTON, Feb. 24.—Deaths during the war in the American expeditionary forces and American troops in the United States from all ca uses, the war department announced today, total 107,44 4. In the expeditionary forces the total was 72,951. Of these 21,829 resulted from disease, 4 8,768 from injuries received in battle and 34,354 from all other causes. Let a Want Ad get it for you. REV. DAMRON WANTS HOME FOR VOUNG GIRL Rev. S. B. Damron is inquiring for a good home for a girl of 14 years. She is a very attractive child and one who will respond to kind treatment and pleasant surroundings. Any one interested in adopting her will be required to furnish the best of references. Any one desiring further information should see or phone Mr. Damron at 616. Capes. Suits. Dresses in great variety.—Burk’s.    2-2    4-2t IM HI EMI \ N GOV’T, TROOPS PI T IM >W V It E \ OI J TI ONA It Y MOY EM EXT. Ay tho Associated Presa AMSTKRDAM, Feb. 25.—Severe fighting took place all day Saturday in Prague, capital of Bohemia, in which the National Guard and students drove anti-government coin rn un- had occupied, according to thd Berlin l.okal Anzeiger. Combs Brushes Puff Boxes Hair Receivers Nail Brushes Easily Kept Clean Beutiful Ivory Color Sanitary and Popular Givin &- Mays Drug Go. Rexall Agents    Liggett’s    Chocolates Week of Prayer. The young women of the Y. W. C. A. of the normal will observe the national week of prayer, beginning Feb. 27. Meetings are to be held five minutes each day at the 11:30 period. The leaders are Misses Mary Cowart, Helen Garrett, Lula Ingram, Gertrude Clinkenbeard. The subjects for special prayer are: 1. For countries Just emerging from the war. 2. That a new world may be builded on righteousness. 3. Prayer for our nation. 4. Prayer for ourselves. Tho V. W. met last Sunday with Miss Ruth Irwin at 1618 E. 9th St. The next meeting will be at the home of Miss Oma Laird at 309 E. 15th. A scald, burn or severe cut heals slowly if neglected. The family that keeps a bottle of BALLARD’S SNOW LINIMENT on hand is always prepared for such accidents. Price 25c, 50c and $1.00 per bottle. Sold by Bart Smith. AI IHE PLAY When you get ready to paper your house see Shilton Undertaking Co. 2-4-tf LIBERTY The Kentucky Bells will present The Aviator this evening. Complete change of program. The picture program presents William Desmond In the western drama, Wild Life. It is a story of many thrills and climaxes. AMERICAN. Mae Murray is the Rtar in the great super-feature, Danger. It is a wonderful production and one meets sensational developments at every turn. Coming tomorrow: The Great Houdni. the evening. Music was furnished by theCrus trio; solos. "Love’s Old Swreet Song” and "Massa’s in the Cold, Cold Ground” by Mrs. Mears. Boys quartet: Whitman Fentem, Ira Rowe, Oat her VanMeter and Mr. Cruz, "Carry Me Back to Old Vir-ginnv.” Girls’ quartet: Dorothy Duncan, Callie Brown. Helen Garrett, Esther Collier and Lulu Ingram, "Washington, Our Washington.” (Tune, “Maryland, My Maryland"). After the musicalprogram was finished dainty refreshments consisting of tea and w’afers were served. Cherry favors were given to each guest. The members of the sophomore class, though few in number, owing to (heir enthusiasm and the ability of their sponsor, Miss Watson, proved themselves most charming hostesses, and pleaant memories and kind thoughts will always linger in the minds of the guests for this delightful evening. A Special Purchase In Dainty Laces IOC per yard Val Laces Get Rid of That Persistent Cough Brilliant, scientific playing will be demonstrated on the High school basket ball court Wednesday evening. Be there. Ada High school vs. Stonewall. Admission 25 cents. 2-25-2t A special purchase of dainty laces received the past week enables us to offer some extra values. and Insertions to match. I to 2 inches wide, fine values at 10c yd. /"liinti Laces and Insertions. I 1-2 \pOTJOn Kpiuny to 2\ inches wide, useful for scarfs, center pieces, pillow cases and spreads. A good value at 10c a yard. Come and see these whether you intend to buy or not. Btop that or cold, affections, the tonic successful from druggists, or from ECKMAN LABORATORY, Philadelphia weakening, persistent cough threatening throat or lung With Eckman'B Alterative, and upholder of 20 years' use. Wk* and    bottles or Ready for occupancy and for sale one of the nicest five room modern houses in Sunrise. 109 North Broadway.- Dick Williams. 2-21-tf One can do without music but who wants to. Get an Edison. 2-18-tf The Surprise Store Established 1903 J15-117 West Main St. Phone 117' ;

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Publication: Ada Evening News

Location: Ada, Oklahoma

Issue Date: February 25, 1919

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