Saturday, March 29, 1919

Ada Evening News

Location: Ada, Oklahoma

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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - March 29, 1919, Ada, Oklahoma Ct* evening J^etosi VOLUME XVI. NUMBER 14. ADA, OKLAHOMA, SATURDAY, MARCH 29, 1919. TWO CENTS THE COPY BSI?*' New Dresses from > Pe99! Paige and other good makers OK STRIKE ll. A. ll C harming Spring Styles in plain and printed Georgettes, Taffeta, Foulards and combinations of these materials. Frequent arrivals keep our assortment of Dresses fresh, new and complete. PRICES: $10 TO $50 •hist received, nice assortment of Girl’s Capes: sizes 8 to 14;    $10    $12.50 .ii STEVENS-WILSON CO. INDUSTRI \ I, DISTRICT THOR UP. DI MAMI FOR RECOGNITION OF liniS. tty the Associated Pr***s OOI ►EN H AG EN, March 2 IU— A strike in the Kuhr industrial district is extending according to Essen dispatches today. Thirty thousand men are reported out. At a striker meeting t ear Dortmund Thursday demands formulated including the establishment of political and economic relations with the Russian Soviet and disarmament of the Poles in Germany. PRESENTS CLAIMS INSURING FUTURE SAFETY KRON GERMAN INVASION. AUSTRIA IN GRIP OF GROWING UNREST. FAMINE IS THREATENED. IO RELIEVE MEN WASHINGTON. Mardi 2Ll. War Department officials express confidence tha. no trouble will he experienced in raising a force of 50,000 volunteers for overseas service, the call for which, the department annotinc-i ed today, has been prepared and will be published probably tomorrow. The men will be offered early duty in France, it was stated, as a relief for men iii the expeditionary forces who wish to return home. Th* troops are to be concentrated at Camp Meade, Md., and probably will be sent over ti contingents of 1-000. The period ot enlistment will be foi three years. Th** bulk of tile men are expected to come from recently discharged troops, who after a short “ vacation" as civilians, desire to return to army life. Another incentive expected to have a decided effect on the recruiting campaign is looked for among the men, who. aliet having been drafted and trained, were prevented from going overseas bv promulgation of the armistice. Opportunity to see service in (Jermanv. it is thought, will lead many of these to enlist. of officers, probably ten ll be sent overseas with ut of 1,000 men leaving By the Associated Press PARIS, March 28.—In laying her claims before the council of four to-i day France asked, first of all, that her boundaries as fixed by the treaty of Praia. May 30, 1914, be made her new boundaries and that the Saar coal basin be included to offset the destruction of the Lens coal region J of France by the Germans when they ! evacuated it. In the Rhine province, on the left hank of the river it is insisted that the Germans shall not lie permitted to *stu bilsh fortifications, occupy the 1* rritory with armed forces, nor control the railways. On the Alsace-Lorraine line it is demanded that the Kbin* shall be the natural frontier of France. By tho Associated Press COPENHAGEN, March 29.—The strike in Austria was extended Friday to the Northern railway and as a consequence traffic between Vienna and the outside world is almost at a standstill according to Vienna advices. The bread ration is expected to be reduced by one-half next week if the strike continues. or OHEA. LEGISLATURE HUNS TALK OF THREATEN TO GREAK A RAI ISPH “E IF ALLIES PRESS REMAND FOK DOLEH. INDIAN UPRISING IN ARGEN1INE ly line A*--*>* .ated Press Buenos Ayres. March 29. A general Indian uprising in Mendoza reported and it is said one tribe sacked a fort in Yunka killing the garrison af two no a-com missioned officers and 9fteen men. The Indians escaped taking torses and supplier from the fort, according to leports. Cleaning Pp Cital Countv. COALGATE, Okla.. March 29 The sheriff's force has been engaged the oast week in making a systematic raid on liquor selling places in this and adjoining towns, and a quantity of ‘‘corn licker" origin-, ating in the glens of the Jack Fork , mountains, has been confiscated.) Hundreds of gallons of Choctaw, beer, the brew that "made Coalgate famous," has been offered as a libation to Mother Earth Several arrests were made. AT THE PUT HOUSES Liberty. The Frank Rich comedians will present another highly entertaining program this evening. The picture program presents another installment of "The Lure of the Circus." the Screen Magazine and the L-Ko Komedy, "Gumbells and Boneheads." American. "The Amazing Compositor’’ is a five-act comedy drama presenting Mary Miles Minter in one of the very best roles. It is some picture. On Wednesday evening of next week Kitty Gordon will appear on Adele, a masterpiece of special merit. A number or twelve, w i eac!i increme Camp Meade. These will trail tin camp training nee* iuto casual or the required a1 in Europe of officers w charge. be used ai Hie concento give the preliminary ssary to whip the men ganizations and to make examinations. Dr. arriv-they will take the places ho are eligible for dis- Hjr th** Associated I’ress BERLIN. March 29. The Ureal Anxieger publishes a statement to! the effect that it understands that! suspension of the armistice with the allies is possible. This follows the action of the* allies in demanding permission for thi«*e Polish divisions that have fought on the east front to land at J Danzig and march through German territory to Poland. Huns Insist on Point. COPENHAGEN. March 39. The full text ut the German reply to the allies concerning the landing of Polish troops at Dauzig shows Ger-| many made it a point that she did) not undertake to give free access to the Polish army to VV’est Prussia in the armistice agreement with the entente. The reply says that since the conclusion of the armistice the entire situation in Posen. West Prussia and Danzig has been entirely changed. Mollie. Gladys Perkins. Let a Want Ad get it for you. Notice, Subscriber*. Some changes will be made id the carrier boy’s Monday and the public is asked to be patient with errors if any occur. Just notify Mrs. Riddle in case you are missed and they will be given attention. Under the new plan it is believed that the subscribers will get quicker service. THE EVENING NEWS. NORMAL NOTES. Carne Roach and Outlie! Van Meter from the Normal and Carl Perkins and Cecil Quails from the training school attended the State Sunday School Association at Oklahoma City the past week. Mary Esther Chisholm. Etta and Clara Russell. Coble, Mrs. Gordon, Mrs. Mrs. Floyd and Mrs. Breco wen* among the visitors this morning who attended Dr. Croasdale’s last lecture to the women of the school. Jack Cannon and Conn Roach have entered for the spring term, the former having been discharged from the army and the latter from the navy. Miss Spriggs has been absent from school the past week on ac- Her classes are her sister, Miss GERMANS THREATEN TO REFUSE TO count of illness, being taught by Edna. The Phi Beta formal reception OKLAHOMA CITY, Okla., March 29.—That the legislature may adjourn today with possibly a night session that may extend into morning, was indicated today when the j senate, on motion of Senator Harri-j son, took up the adjournment resolution reconsidered several days ago and fixed the time for adjournment for tomorrow. The resolution as it left the house set the time at noon of the day for adjournment, but usually the session continues until the work is finished, generally end-! ing after a night session. The senate worked on house and I senate bills today to perfect then! after they had come from the house! or just before going over there. Ap-! preprint ion bills for some of the! state institutions for maintenance j for tile next two years were passed. I Th** resolution from the house by Representative Harrison, providing' for a ninety-day session of the leg- 1 * islature at $lu a day pay. was) passed by the senate, but modified to $6 a day for days actually served. This w as an amendment offered by. Senator Harrison. The pay amendment, however, was to the effect that it remain at $6 a day "until otherwise provided by law'." This would give the legislature Itself authority to make the change, without referring to the people again. The resolution has passed the house, but now must go back there for action on the’ senate^ amendment. The senate refused to J grant a conference on the code revision bill asked for by the house. The bill, by Mr. Newman of the house, passed that body providing ! for a commission to be selected from the legislature ty make the; code revision. The senate changed this and provided that a contract for, the work to bo given to C. O. Bunn of Ardmore. The house disagreed to this aud asked for a conference. It is the purpose to send that bill back to th** house and have that body consider the matter more fully.    I Deficiency bill containing miscel-j laneous items amounting to $53*000 was killed in the hound by failing to receive the required majority vote. Items of $32 6 for Lieutenant Governor Trapp and $1,636 for Sidney Suggs of Ardmore, formerly State Highway Commissioner, were stricken from the hill. Trap’s claim covered a time when he was acting J governor and Governor illiams | was out of the state. Suggs' claim dates hack to the early days of the i Highway department when it was at-the department on 8 */ r Time to Select Your Easter Suit nice materials are fortunately and good grade well supplied at clothing is the present rather time; While scarce, we prices reasonable. MEN’S SUITS KOOL KLOTH    WOOLENS $14.50 TO $17.50    $19.50    TO    $39.5(1 AGAIN YOU HAVE A CHANCE-ONE LOT OF HATS, $5. new patterns just received from two of our New Beautiful. York houses. LOT OF VALUES $#.50 TO $17.50. NEW READY-TO-WEAR JUST RECEIVED 9 DEPARTMENT STORE PHONE TI S.M. SHAW, PROV. Established in 1009 ADA, OKLA. Spring.... A new frock, and then a n*-w Photograph - a real classy one. We know just how to 'iiak* it. Pines*- loran appointmen* Stairs Studio PHONE 31 Iktrbers. Notice. All union shops, beginning Monday. March! 31. will open at 8 a. rn., and close at 7 p. rn., except on Sat-, urdays when they will dost* at IO. p in. Frank Arnett, Sec. 3-27-31 Just poco ired a car of seed corn, i Special price.—Ada Seed and Feed jC<» Phone 697    3-27-21    j Second Baptist <*titit*cli.    , Special services for the benefit of home and foreign missions will be* held ai the Second Baptist Church* I Sunday evening at 8 o’clock All .are cordially invited.    » i Try our 35c meals, j fe, 214 West Main. girls gave an into the members of the faculty ou last Wednesday afternoon to meet Dr. Croasdale. A very pleasant time warn reported. J. C. Moore was a visitor this morning, having just received his) discharge from th** army. He was t a member of the Ninetieth division, and was in action from the 20th of August until the armistice was signed, being wounded in the Ar-* gounc Wood. He is fully recovered,I however, and will begin work next Monday in the capitol at Oklahoma, City. PARIS. March 29.- Apprehension thai Germany will not sign the peace treaty as now formulated is growing daily. There is more talk of war in tile French press than there is of peace. The l ames of Marshal Foclt and Gen-eial Alangin figure as prominently today as they did a year ago. Will Germany play the racoon or! bolshevik? She may cross her arms I aud say "We will not sign your I treaty" -which would mean that the j allies would have to occupy the whole <*i Germany and run the country as a j em pted to run Hic a epa rune dx ut referee runs the estate ut a bank-    collected    as    automobile    licenses rupt for the benefit of the creditor*, j Motiou by Mr. Hodge was made The allies .in that event .would be- reconsider the bill after it failed come responsible for feeding all civ- paR8 iliams urn ii the next harvest.    ,    * item of $5,000 for Clark Hud- The entente powers would rather * non. Assistant State Highway Com-find a stable German government | niissioner at the same time, was al-wiih which they can sign peace than j lowed by (he house. This was for hers is that if the senate will not agree to some offers to be made the responsibility for killing the whole hill may rest where it belongs. By a vote of 18 to 12 the senate failed to pass the bill providing for a free textbook for the state. Mo-! tion was lodged to reconsider the action and It may be the bill will be revived. While the bill provides j a system of free textbooks it is optional with school districts if they desire to embrace it and a vote of i the citizens of the district is re-! quired to decide. j The general appropriation hill carrying about $4,000,000 must j come up for action tomorrow’ in event the general salary bill can be disposed of. Increases in the salary Dill are provided for in the general appropriation bill and whatever happens to the salary bill w’ill affect the other. The appropriation hill probably will he the last thing to be acted on by the legislature. Not Ll lough Time. A returned negro soldier on tho streets today was heard telling some of his colored admirers how he creep-ed out over No Man’3 land in search of Germans, how every instant he expected to be snatched over the river and how his past life of sin rose up before him. “And did you pray, Bill, while you were out there?" a listener questioned. Pray! Did I pray? Child. I didn’t even have time to sav. Howdv, Lord." Vogue Beauty Parlor, over Cooper's Garage. Phone 772.    3-8-lmo + * + **«fr*«f** + ..* + + + NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS. None of the carrier boys is authorized to collect for subscriptions. and subscribers should not under any circumstances pay them. Either settle with Mrs. Riddle, circulation manager, or else at the News office.    tf ♦ + * * + * * ♦ ♦ Let a Want Ad get it for you. Let a Want Ad get it for you. to to services and money or employes. Imperial Ca-2-6-tf COUGHS ARE PREVALENT NOW UH NOLEN'S relieves th** cough. mere whisper. WHITE PINE AND TAR COUGH SYRUP stopb the HACK, reduces the BARK to a The Little Blond Boy may be RACKED with a hacking cong bt tonight get a bottle of NOLEN’S, have it in the house, and a sip or two will put LITTLE BLONDY Into a quiet, peaceful •!e#p. 30c and 60c bottles NOLEN’S WHITE PINE AND TAR Gtitin &-    Mays Drug Go. REXALL REMEDIES .Mllldti> N* limit A SM#'Ut I loll, (Contributed I Easter Sunday will be the "Everybody Go to Sunday School" day for Pontotoc County. Let us begin now in earnest to work, plau and pray for a .nighty decision day at that time. Eighty per cent of the present working forces of the church come through the Sunday school of yesterday. Let us try to make for the next generation IOO per cent of the forces of the Sunday schools saved to the church. Statistics give us truly 15 per cent of the Sunday school forces laved to the church ai present. Let us teach the youth of our day knowledge of the great principles which give abundant and eternal life. Everybody go to Sunday school Easter. no government at all. None of the allied nations cherishes the prospect of using a national army to police the whole of Germany. Another possibility is that Germain may throw a bolshevist fit, froth at the mouth and shout, "I am bolshevist. Y’ou can’t make me sign anything, and if you don’t look out I will infect your people with th * mania.’’ The third possibility is tho resumption of warfare, which would be-,    .    .    .    . vin with Germany forcibly resisting ! t    .     nx    .    *    Tn    the    n allied measures, such as the landing upon y i of the Polish troops or refusal to recognize the new Polish frontiers. While such threats are hardly taken seriously, there are accumulating indications that Germany feels sure the allies are not in a position tot "start something.” advanced to oth- J0 When the Baboon Cal!*. Baboons have heed a sore trouble lately to many South African folk, and poison clubs have been founded ta keep them away and reduce their numbers. Baboons recently raided a t farm in Robertson, and, Ignoring all efforts to drive them away, rode the donkeys in the back yard. In Laingsburg, ii riven by hunger, they raided gardens in broad daylight. Any King Would Do. "I can trace my descent In a direct line from one of the early kings of England,” abe said, "Which one?” he asked. "I don’t recall the nam**. What dngs did Knglund have?”—Springfield • *?4i0) News. Let a Want Ad get it for you. I* \RUNT TRA*’HERS ASSOCIATION MELTS The Parent Teachers Association of Glenwood met Friday afternoon at 3 o’clock. Mrs. Russell, secretary, reported: "Note* paid up iii full on piano and a balance of $21.75 in the treasury." The commissioner on gardening reported: "No available lots." Supt. Hickman presented the school bond, urged the ladies to register, that they may have the opportune to vote for more room, better equipment, better schools. Mrs. McKoy urged the ladies to get into the civic improvement campaign aud make it "go.' After all bushless was settled, the teachers entertained the mothers with a social half hour. Miss West, who is a reader of rare talent, favored them with two readings. Miss Miller, music supervisor for the school furnished music. After the program the ladies were ushered to a table beautifully decorated with spring violets and iris, where they were served to /ruit punch and wafers by Mrs. Deaver and Mrs. Smith. Governor Robertson let it be known today that he would take action on the resolution passed by the legislature cancelling the charter of the Southwestern Bell Telephone Company, so that it would get to the legislature in time to take further action if the body saw fit. The governor Is expected to veto it as he has indicated he would. The j resolution did not reach him ibis* to be acted upon bv him in the morning and . sent immediately to the legislature.! Tho governor denied that he in*! tended to hold the rn ©as ii he on his) desk until after the legislature adjourned and let it die. The deadlock between the senate land the house on House Bill No. ;315, which is the general salary bill that increases the pay of many of J the state employes, continued today, and must go to a free conference committee of Senate and House members if house action taken this: afternoon is followed, House members debated th** senate amendments of the bill on j Thursday afternoon and decided not to concur In them. The senate wants an ’attorney in the banking department, another iii the school land department and a $1,5d0-a-year secretary for the lieutenant governor. The house would not agree on either. The bill was sent back to the conference committee, which reported late today that it was impossible to agree. The house voted to stay by the previous house action on the matter and by motion of Representative Stevenson decided to call for a free conference committee. This W'ould place the bill in the hands of members other than on previous conference committees and give that committee power to do as it saw fit with the bill. This measure has caused a more positive stand as between the senate and house than any other bill throughout the session. The attitude of some house mem- Silk NEW Underwear for Spring Our Spring stock of Silk Underwear is more complete than ever before. Materials of Georgette, Crepe de Chine and Satin are used. Delightful styles, marvelously finished in froths of lace and many tucks. A variety of styles, Vests, Teddies, Gowns, Union Suits, Skirts, Bloomers, Brassiers—all moderately priced. The Surprise Store Established 1903 115117 West Main St. Phone 117

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