Ada Evening News, April 21, 1919

Ada Evening News

April 21, 1919

View full page Start A Free Trial!

Issue date: Monday, April 21, 1919

Pages available: 16

Previous edition: Saturday, April 19, 1919

Next edition: Tuesday, April 22, 1919

NewspaperARCHIVE.com - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
About Ada Evening NewsAbout NewspaperArchive.com

Publication name: Ada Evening News

Location: Ada, Oklahoma

Pages available: 389,918

Years available: 1904 - 1978

Learn more about this publication
  • 2.14+ billion articles and growing everyday!
  • More than 400 years of papers. From 1607 to today!
  • Articles covering 50 U.S.States + 22 other countries
  • Powerful, time saving search features!
Start your membership to the world's largest newspaper archive now!
Start your genealogy search now!
See with your own eyes the newspapers your great-great grandparents held.

View sample pages : Ada Evening News, April 21, 1919

All text in the Ada Evening News April 21, 1919, Page 1.

Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - April 21, 1919, Ada, Oklahoma VOLUME XVI. NUMBER 33 ADA, OKLAHOMA, MONDAY, APRIL 21, 1919    >    - TWO CENTS THE COPY TREATY MAY * kill 1    !    XtftOTjLRYn    , GERMANS MAY HK GIVEN SUB- NEW YORK AXU CHICAGO BK STANA TU OK TERMS. ADRIA- !    WORK    AT    KARJ/Y TK' question vv.    Hon*. Dainty, Serviceable frocks —for Summer wear, can be made up at small expense from our line of La Porte Cotton Fabrics. COLORED C OTTONS plaids, stripes and solid colors, at. I***- yard ____ .    _________ Voiles. Tissue- and Zephyrs in a splendid assortment rn 25c” 85c WHITE GOODS the thing for warm weather Waists. Skirts and Dresses, per yard. .    _ Organdies. Voiles, Iaiwiis aud Skirtings beautiful, crisp and fresh just 25c ”$1.00 STEVENS-WILSON CO. Hi lite Af>M4.H-iuted Pres* KARIS, April 21.- drave doubts were expressed today whether the perfected treaty would be presented the Germans coming Friday. While treaty will be communicated to them in substance it was said in well informed cricles that it would be physically inpossible to present the document in its complete, final form in the four days remaining before the arrival of the German envoys. Premiers Lloyd George, Clemen-ceau and Orlando met again this morning in Clenienceaii’s office to consider the Adriatic question* President Wilson will again absent himself trom the conference, but will j attern! later to be heard in the fin-; a1 decision. It is realized that a decision can he delayed no longer. H) iii*- A>.M>eiat*Hl Press NEW YORK, April 21.—The Victory Loan that got under way shortly alter mid night with popular subscriptions totalling over 1100,000 at an early hour gained impetus as the day advanced and crowds thronged in many patriotic celebrations. Enthusiasm at Chicago. Chicago, April 21.— For three hours between mid night and 3 o’clock thousands of people assembled iu Grant Park, on the Lake front, and patriotic songs marked the formal Victory Loan campaign in the seventh federal reserve district. The campaign started with over $12,000,000 in subscriptions and it will be necessary to sell over $0,000,000 of bonds each twenty* lour hours to meet the city’s $189,* 000,000 quota in the allotted time. 10 nisi OF GUMS MUST E IO IIF » — HOW TO Hit RY LOUK NOTES IU SINKss HOI NES WILL CLOSE; * ORDER OE MARCH AND SPEAKING. UNM lUKRS” AT Y Kl IN A ll X EK CONFERENCE. SEVERAL OTHER iv»l NTlEs REPORT IALAX OKITA ALREADY SUHM 'KI HED. OKLAHOMA CITY. Okla.. April 21 (Special.) Cleveland county was today announced to be officially over. Rankers' receipts for its entire quota have been received by \. R. Graham, state director, before the campaign opened this morning. Unofficially, Garfield, Alfalfa. Noble, Grant and Kingfisher counties subscribed their entire quotas before the official opening of the big loan drive. The coal miners of Henryetta saw that their duty to their government was discharged before attending to their private affairs and the full quota of that town was unofficially reported as being subscribed before the miners went on strike. One canvassing committee in Oklahoma City reported this morning that oui of fifty-five ♦ alls rile J had received fifty-three responses. Rankers' statements received in the early morning mail and sent out Saturday night show that payments amounting to over $2,000,000 worth of bonds before Sunday had bet n made in the state. “We have received no word from county chairmen this morning.” said Mr. Graham. -but the general disposition on tile part of sill war workers throughout the state as shown in reports received before Hie opening of the campaign is to s«*e that their own county is not the last one to go over the top.” It is anticipated ai state headquarters thai three-fourths of the route fie*- will be over the top by Wedne*-day night. Athletic Days are be*-* remembered rn photographs Our work is as fine as skill *an produce. Why not have on* made now ? Stairs Studio PHONE 84 CHILD HUED BY FALLING BUILDING Willard E, Cantrell the t\Co-year-old child of Mr. and Mrs. K. E. Cantrell of N. Broadway was playing in the yard near some out buildings when one was blown over striking the child a severe blow which resulted in crushing his head and breaking his neck. Funeral services were conducted by Rev. (\ C. Morris this afternoon at 2:30 o’clock at the home of the child’s parents. Interment at Rosedale cemetery. M. A IV MMI PEH CENT SERSCH I HED E Alt LY At U o’clock this morning when a representative of the New’s happened into the M. & P. National bank. Vi re President Wells reported that the hank employees had come across on the Victory Loan IOO per cent strong, all having subscribed before that hour. Can any other firm Ileal it? The business houses til Alia will b» closed Tuesday from 1:30 to 4 p. 'n while the city turns out to participate in the parade, hear the addresses and put the finishing touches on the Victory Loan. This being the last, it is the plan of the committee to quickly dispose of it and thus end the matter, so far as Pontotoc county is concerned. The pat adc will be the lust in the interest of a loan and will he the moi** in iciest mg from the fact that every reinrni'd soldier, sailor and marine is expected to nartiripute in uni-'form. thus giving the citizens some ole?! ot the personnel of the returned men .md encouraging them to buy ! rum* bonds so that the others still in France may be brought home with as I Lttl* delay as possible. Besides the military and naval j feature, the Confederate Veterans. High School Cadets. Boy Scouts, Red j Geo** and other organizations will ! be in line. j Following Is the official order of the day: Soldiers’ parade will form at Nor* j mal ai 1:30 sharp. O. V Walker, Marshal. School children will form at Main aud Hope. C-ars will lie at Harris Hotel for j Confederate Veterans and wounded soldiers. J parade will march in following order: 1    Band. 2 Soldiers, sailors, and marines. High School Cadets. »    Boy Scouts. f»    Red Cross. i Confederate Veterans 7.    Normal Students. v    School children. All local organizations arc cordially irged to participate in the parade and will be given a place in the line of march. Speaking will be at 2 o’clock sharp. Presiding Officer Tom I). Mo-Keown. Address Of welcome to returned f-oldieis: I.tither Harrison. Response: Captain Chaw. L. Orr. Mothers of soldiers will he seated .OTI platform. By flu* A'-iM'ijtti**! I’res* FARIS, April 21. Germany has appointed a delegation of lather unimportant personages to attend the Versailles conference and receive the text of tile peace treaty which they are to take hack to Berlin and submit to the cabinet. The morning newspapers see In this sending of “couriers," as they term theso delegates without powers, instead Of delegates of proper standing, nothing but evidence of bad faith and a transparent maneuver to gain time. Tin* Echo de Paris says the allied and associated governments are determined not to accept these subordinate personages and Germany will be notified immediately to send delegates equipped with full powers to conclude a peace treaty. Fili out an application through some of the Vic-tory loan campaign workers, specifying the number' of notes desired and the denomination. Notes will be in denominations of $50, $100, $500, $1,000, $5,000, $10,000,$ 50,000 and $100,000. Make payment with application of IO per cent of your total subscription. IO per cent payment July 15. 20 per cent payment Aug. 12. 20 per cent payment Sept. 9. 20 per cent payment Oct. 7. 20 per cent payment Nov. ll, with accrued interest on deferred installments. Payment in full may be made on May 20, the IO per cent required with application having been duly paid on or before May IO. Payment can also be completed on any installment date with accrued interest. The first payment of interest will be made holders of the notes on Dec. 15, 1919, and after that on June 15 and Dec. 15, and at maturity. j£> ficuis. DEPARTMENT STORE PHONE 77 S.M. SHAW; PROP. Established Id IMI AOA, OKLA. VICTORY LOAN MAXES E their subscriptions. The committees reported good success this afternoon and were still on the ipove with the intention of seeing every man in Ada before closing their work. --*    James    A.    Lisle, who has just re- <    .    .turned from overseas duty, spent the I Lh- \ iotot> Loan campaign opened. we^ji_en(j with the Lon A. Braly fam- with a rush this morning. Many did jjy He says the French girls not wait for the soliciting committees; are charming all right, ‘ but for me, to call on them, but went to the FII take the American girls—there .banks ut an early hour and made; are none like them.” T. ll. El LUNN ON STATE I YEM MISSION EOD HUND OVER BY TONIGHT TO HK ONE OE El HST <\>E KRITES I IN STATE, THINKS MIL SIMISON. I nut Pontotoc County will be over the top in the Victory Liberty Loan drive belore midnight tonight was the opinion of Ii. W. Simpson, county chairman, at 3 o’clock this aftern oon. The banks of the county have agreed to assume the responsibility of the loan’s succeeding, and have sent in to headquarters the quota assessed against the county. Mr. Simpson explains that this does not relieve any individual of the responsibility of the buying bonds. The banks have taken this chance in order that Pontotoc county may be one of the first in th* state to go over and thus finish her war record in glory. Let a Want Ad get it for you. ic Or i Thursday, ie < Sai Frid Cent Ie ary, Saturdc * ........... ic •y Grtin &- MaysDrug Go. OKLAHOMA CITY. Okla.. April 21 The board of managers to have control of a number of the state charitable institutions, provided by the last legislature, were named yesterday by Governor Robertson. They are: W. K. Bleeding, Lexington; L. F Henderson, Tecumseh; Mrs. Jennet! S. Crosby, Weatherford; H. M. Corr, Pauls Valley, and F. H. Fink. Edmond. Some members of other boards. also named yesterday, are: Commission for Adult Blind F. C. Slack, Edmond; H. S. Emmerson, Britton, and T. O. Collins, Ada. Trustees. Union Soldiers’ Home Wilbeforce Jones. Stillwater; D. J. Norton, Chandler; J. J. Carson, Blackwell, and E. P. Burlingame. Guthrie. Miami School of Mines Mrs. Jennie Talhot, Miami, and Stacy S. Potter, Miami. John B. Henry of Thomas was placed on the hoard of regents for the Tonkawa School, and Frank A. Thompson on the board for the color#^ school at Langston, .completing th**ee two boards. PHONE RATES IN COURT By tin* Annodated Prana WASHINGTON, April 21. Upou the government’s motions the supreme court agreed today to hear oil May 5, arguments in test cases from South Dakota and MassachU' setts involving Postmaster General j Burleson’s right to interfere with in-1 t rant a Ie telephone rates. Your clothes are returned as Dee frow odors as when new.— Nagle, the Tailor. Phone 26. 4-21-31 FAIL IN ATTEMPT By tin* Associated Press VIENNA. April 21. The communists. it appears late tonight, had failed in the attempt to seize control of the government. Most of the Hungarian agitators in Vienna have been arrested and the arrest of Austrian agitators has begun. THROUGHOUT THE COUNTRY THIS WILL BE KNOWN AS Now is the Time to Think of Those Gingham Gow ns Y ou Are Going to Make. When the price of silks began aviating the manufacturers of Ginghams foresaw’ the opportunity presented and set out to produce Ginghams that would rival silks. The result was before a season had elapsed they were ready with a real substitute that had the added advantages of wearability and washability. To still ft*i •ther popularize it they have set aside this wreck as Gingham Week to feature these fabrics that not long, since was considered suitable only for aprons and work clothes?. SEE THESE BEAUTIFUL PATTERNS AND COLORS THAT RIVAL NATURE IN HER HAP-f FIEST MOMENTS. PRICED AT: 25c, 35c, 40c, 50c and 75c yd. SEE WINDOW DISPLAY The Surprise Store Established 1903 J15-117 West Main St. Phone ii7 ;

RealCheck