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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - April 24, 1919, Ada, Oklahoma fflht a Cbemntr Jletog VOLUME xvi. NUMBER 36 ADA, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, APRIL 24, 1919 i ■■ i .......... 1— TWO CENTS THE COPY Springtime Oxfords Pretty New Shoes that are Correct Rigrht Now MART and exclusive e r e a t i o ii s in springtime fashions for women of particular tastes and high ideals. A complete assemblage of the most distinctive footwear styles that it has been our privilege and pleasure to show, this season. Oxfords and Pumps that are heralded by smart dressers as the season's favorites. Many new pumps—some with buckles and some with bows attached. Others are void of all ornamentation. In black, brown, and white. These shoes represent styles that women are quick to appreciate. They exhibit splendid values, conscientious workmanship and correct lasts. PRICES: $3.50, $5, $7.50, to $10 ll' \l.l MW APPROACH <>Elt' MAW ON NKW BASIS Lr BRL: AK IS PPHM A NKXT. STEVENS-WILSON CO. |<) the AsNvt iitHl Pres* CARIS, April 24. It was stated in Italian quarters today that should the break become definite Italy would take steps to approach Germany with a view of making a separate peace. At Italian headquarters it was announced that par-! Lament would meet immediately upon Premier Orlandos return, probably in a day or two. I IO HOLD HALY NO < HANCK POK iXttiPROMJHK ON DEMANl>S MUI ADRIATIC <X>AST. By the Associated Cress PARIS. April 24.- Premier Orlando of Italy reiterated this morning that ho would leave Paris today his departure being set for 2 o'clock this afternoon. He said, however, "we do not break with our allies but hand over our interests trusting they will loyally fulfill their mission." CRUNCH AND BIUTISH DHM*CATION* MAKE EFFORT To HEAR BREACH. BOOST TUP NARE OF JJBEHTY BONDS IN ROFF, NTON EW Al Jj, ALLEN AND FRANCIS. I. E. PETTIGREW RESIGNS UKRAINIANS DRIVE MANAGEMENT AOA MILE BOLSHEVIK! OUT L. E. Pettigrew ha* resigned hi:* position as manager of the Ada Milling Co., in order that he may demote his time to other interests. Mr. Pettigrew- has been in our city four years, all this time having been spent with the mill, and he and his family have made many friends who will be pleased to know that they will continue to mak»* Ada their home. Under Mr. Pettigrew's supervision the mill has prospered iii spite of the fact that we have gone through two years of war. The plant has been overhauled and rebuilt and Mr. Pettigrew* will turn the mill over to his successor iii first class condition. Announcement. The Irving school will give their cantata Friday April 25th at 8:15 p. rn. in the tabernacle one block south of Irving school. Everybody welcome. No admission charge. PROF EISCHEID, Principal By th* AM*vciated Presa VIENNA. April 24 The Bolshevik i forces have been driven from Kiev, the capital of Ukraine, by revolutionary Ukrainian troops friendly to General Petlura. the Ukrainian leader. 1 Bi ili« A*>oei«te<i Pres* PARIS. April 24.- It is understood ’hat France and England, after consultation with President Wilson. will make another effort to draw- from the Italian delegation further declaration as to the situation in the hope that a way out may j be found at the last moment in spite of Premier Orlando's decision to leave Paris. Premier Orlando in I a statement outlined the day’s ! events. He said the note from England and France signatorie to the I London treaty was being consider-j et! by the Italian delegation when 1 they were dumbfounded to find I President Wilson's note printed in I afternoon papers which were brought to them. Regret was ex-pcessed that Wilson's statement , came at the very time when the Italians were making a supreme effort to reach a settlement but the statement made settlement Impossible. the premier concluded. Orliindo's Departure Postponed. PARIS, April 24. After Premier Lloyd George's visit to Premier Orlando a was stated that the Italian pr* miei had postponed his depart-tirt from Paris until 8 o’clock this • v. Ding Premier Lloyd George announced this afternoon that the Italian delegation would not leave Paris today. Lieut. (\ U. Chauncey came in Wednesday afternoon from Post Field, a day ahead of his schedule, making the trip from Lawton in one hour, a distance of IIG miles.! Ho was accompanied by Mr. Woods, a mechanic. He made a landing in j the field of C. H. Rives Just north of the city, but carried his ship to the pasture of J. L. Barringer in the southwestern part of the city. It was the plan of the local committee lo have Lieut. Chauncey fly for the Roff, Stonewall and Francis people Friday and thq people of Allen Saturday morning. He was to give his most spectacular exhibition iii Ada Saturday afternoon. The , commanding officer at Post Field, however ordered that the plane be returned to Post Field not later than tonight. Leaving Ada at IO o'clock this morning, Lieut. Chauncey gave flying exhibitions at Roff, Stonewall, Francis and Allen, returning to I Ada about noon. On this round he entertaind many thousands of citi-j zeus of this county and distributed < Victory Liberty Ia>aji literature. I Tao exhibition for Ada was given J this afternoon, beginning about 2 o'clock. Rising to a great height over the city when- everyone in this ; part of the country could $ «It ROI Tills is National Gingham Week Af Hie time tile price of silks began roaring, the weavers of Ginghams, knowing the possibilities of their product. saw far enough into the future and set out to produce Ginghams that would rival silks. They employed the best designers and colorists and with their experienced loomsmen produced a real substitute that had file added advantages of weartbility and washability. To still further popularize it they have set aside this week as Gingham Week and ask the leading store to leature those indescribable beautiful creations they have brought into being from a fabric that, not long since, was considered suitable only fen aprons, work clothes, etc. EXTRA SPECIAL Extra Wide Glemviddie Zephyrs A Gingham of exceeding beauty and fineness, woven into plaids of wonderful cleverness and tinted iii all the glorious shades of Springtime. Fifteen hundred yards of these, not one pattern hardly a mite less alluring than its companion. A regular 40c Gingham that is ottered now for— 28c the yard Genuine Valmore Ginghams, 25e yard. Pretty Ap ion Ginghams. 20c yard. Fine French Zephyrs, 32 inches wide, 4Mc yard. Genuine M. F. C. 45c yard. FINE TISSUE GINGHAMS, BEAUTIFUL PATTERNS. 75c the yard. GINGHAM DRESSES Children's Dresses. $1.23 to $5.00 Misses* Drosses. *3.50 to $0.50 These dresses are Ladies* Dresses, $2.95 Ut $0.75 all good styles and good materials JffjawiL DEPARTMENT STORE RHONE 77 S.M. SHAW. PROP. I '.t ab Ii sh cd ta It AOA, OKLA. mw m m mu - I Athletic are best remembered in photograph* Our work is as Tine as skill < .in produce Whv not have one made now ’ Stairs Studio PHONE 84 OKLAHOM A CITY, Okla., April 2 4 Because he gave faitIifuI service to Uncle Sam during the war with Germany. and because his health is now impaired. Governor Robertson yesterday granted a parole to Roscoe Arnold, convicted of forgery in the district court of Pontotoc* county in February, 191 ti. and sentenced t«> serve eight years in the penitentiary Arnold has never seen inside the penitentiary. Shortly after his convict iou he appealed his case to the criminal court of appeals where it was affirmed. Arnold was of draft age and upon the recommendation of the attorney general the higher court withheld formal rendition of its opinion in order not to hurt Arnold’s chance of getting into the sen ice. He entered the service aud was discharged in February. Recommendation lur Ins parole was signed by nearly all of the members of the jury which convicted him and numerous influential citizens of Pontotoc countv. ITALIANS GREATLY LD AT WILSON'S A* MATTER. \ EFRON T-riON IN him, he made the nose spin, turned over, twisted this way and that. ; seemingly as much at ease as any fowl of the air. It was the first exhibition of difficult feats that many here had seen, arui the first time I any of the Pontotoc county inhabitants ha.! seen a home boy doing ( these feats of the air. Literature boosting the sale of liberty bonds was distributed over Ada from the plane this afternoon. Mr. Chauncey plans to return to Ada from Post Field tomorrow and visit here several days. IMH GRAS III EF KILLED IN It. It. AIM’I DENT IN FRANCE Dr. ('atherine Threlkeld is in receipt of the following message: observe ! ‘‘Deeply regret to inform you that it is officially reported that Corporal Douglas D. Huff, air service, died April 17th. result of railroad accident." Douglas Huff was the victim of the railroad wreck in France in which about eighteen American boys were killed. Ile was well known here and was exceptionally w*ell liked by everyone who knew* him. All the I is Hotel latest News periodicals Stand. at llai-4-19-6t ju th* a*'*-*** .iud Pre** LARIS. April 24. Premier Orlando tit Italy, issued a lengthy statement today replying to President Wilson. In premier states he is compelled to withdraw from the peace conference after the presider; action which is regarded as a departure' from diplomatic custom and leaves the Italians no other course. King Victor Emmanuel has telegraphed Premier Orlando commending his action and insisting that th* iv be no recession from Italy’s position. Demotist ration at Rome. ROME, April 24. An Imposing demonstration occurred here today, pat.ides traversing the principal thoroughfares acclaiming Flume and Dalmatia ami cheering Premier Orlando and Foreign Minister Sonnino because of their attitude regarding Italy’s claims at the peace conference. .ARRANZA RUFFLED OVER ACTION OF PEACE (XIN FEREN* ’El AND FRENCH <i4>VT. Ic One Cent 1c Sale Thursday, Friday, Saturday Gtfin <S~ Mays Drug Go. OKLAHOMA LEA RS IN TENTH DISTRICT LOAN CAMPAIGNS KANSAS CITY. Mo., April 23. Oklahoma, with subscription s amounting to $3,513,500, led the Tenth Federal Reserve District at the I close of the third day’s Victory Liberty loan campaign, an official report issued here tonight said. Based on ; totals reported to date, and believed j to be far from complete, the district has subscribed $7,767,60$, the re-jport said. Officials at district headquarters declined to make comparative esti-J mates of the progress of the ram-paign, saying that it has scarcely started in the large towns of the dis-! trict. among which are Denver, Oma-j ha, and Kansas City. The volunteer ; system of subscribing, which is being largely used in Oklahoma, was said ! to he one of the reasons for the early * '■success of the campaign in that state. * By til** Associated Press M EX ICO CITY, Apii! 24. Non i recognition of the Monroe doctrine by the Mexican government and re-1 call from Paris of Alberto V. Pant, minister to France, to await orders in Spain because he had been unable to present his credentials to the French government throughout his hug stay in France formed the substance of two statements printed by all Mexico City papers tonight as having been officially given out by Salvador Diego Frenandez, chief of staff in charge of the department of foreign relations. The second statement said Mexico would not recognize the Monroe doctrine or any other doctrine that attacks her sovereignty and independence. Senator Luther Harrison says after all is said and done, after all the battles are fought and won that the GREATEST THING IN LIFE is the friends we make as w*e go through life. He stated that after an eighty-two days’ session in legislature that the most lasting and satisfying memory in rehearsing those days w’jis not the wonderful speeches and the proceeds of each day, but that hearty hand-clasp of a friend, a real friend, who has made life better for having met him. That Hood tire is some tire. 3-12-tf Silk Hosiery New Silk Hosiery New ribbed Silk Hose in the well known Van Raaltes “Niagara Maid" make. A most attractive style, here in white, pink, light blue, brown, grey and black. An excellent value at— $3.00 Pair Gordon’s Thread Silk Hose in the popular spring colorings— $1.25 $2.00 The Surprise Store Established 1903 J 15*117 Vilest Main St. Phone 117 L
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