Monday, May 19, 1919

Ada Evening News

Location: Ada, Oklahoma

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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - May 19, 1919, Ada, Oklahoma Wi)t a Cberang Jletosi VOLUME    XVI.NUMBER    57 ADA, OKLAHOMA, MONDAY, MAY 19, 1919 TWO CENTS THE COPY Kenosha-KJosed • Krotch Union Suits UNION SUITS THAT Art' ihvi)" comfortable—all-uay*. Resigned to wirrwllj lit tilt* IhhIi ; will not bim!, rub or (hale, (iiumiitmt to cive siti-.faction in o\er\ way. PHK HS $1.50 r $2.00 Cheaper Union Suits at 50c, 75c and SI. Boys’ Union Suits. 50c to SI. Women’s Athletic Union Suits, $1.50 to $3.50. STEVENS-WILSON CO. HAWK KU ALMOST AC'HOSS ATLANTIC. LATEST REPORT SAYS. FA D KH KWSKI MAV HK I XI) I’I TU) TO H KM AIN IX OFF KTC OF FU KAI I KH. tty tin* Assoetated.Pfrai PARIS. May 19.    — Ignace Jail Paderewski, the Polish premier, is expected to arrive in Poland Thursday. A conference of officials believe the present crisis may be compromised so Paderewski may retain the premiership. It is said he may seek the release of Poland from promises regarding hostilities with Ukraine. While in Paris Paderewski had promised the peace conference that Poland would not take the offensive against the Ukrainians in Galicia, but the Polish diet would not ratify his action, lit then tendered his resignation, considering himself bound by his pledge to the allies. Ity th** Associated Press LONDON, May 19. — Harry G. Hawker, who is attempting to cross the ocean in his Sopwith airplane has been sighted off Ireland, according to unofficial report received bv American navy here. LONDON, May 19.—The Sopwith Airplane Company has received a report that Hawker was 500 miles off the Irish coast at 3 p. in. Hawker and Commander Mackenzie Grieve took the air at St. Johns, N. P., Sunday afternoon at 1:55, New' York time, and expected to complete the trip in twenty hours, thereby beating the American planes traveling via the Azores and winning the $50,000 prize offered for the first trans-Atlantic voyage. Raynham, the British rival of the Australian, attempted to follow' him immediately but an accident to his machine as it was leaving the ground forced him to abandon his contemplated flight. PH KHI DK NT GERMANY KUK RT D KULA HHS WILL NEVER SIGN TERMS. Ity the Associated Press HERLIN, May 19. — President Ebert, in addressing a popular dent-, onstration here today, declared that Germany would “never sign the peace terms.” The demonstration was held in Lustgarten and attended by a great crowd. Ebert de-I scribed the peace terms ag the “product of the enemy’s revengeful hysteria” and added that “foreign countries will not permit the proscription of Germany. They will raise their voices with us that this peace of enslavement which we will never sign shall not come to pass.” hart items. AUSTRIAN TERMS IOT IEI READY iv the Atocia ted Press PARIS. May 19.—The impression irevailed in peace conference circles oday that the peace treaty with Austria would not be prest ated dur-ng the current week. Drafting of he treaty is taking longer than was anticipated. The council of four net this morning. The German tote on the status of religious mis-ions and further details of Bulga-ian and Turkish affairs were to be onsidered. PARIS AGI ll ASTI TRIP of UMILE OF HIN RELEGATION I AI SLS MFCTI SPECULATION. The rainy weather is still continuing much against everybody’s rules. From the looks of things we are going to have a wet year. C. L. Brooks had the bad luck Saturday morning to lose his Jersey COW’. Miss Eliza Rousey spent Saturday nigh: with Alice Wright. Mrs. Nellie Thompson was visiting her mother Mrs. A. J. Wright Saturday* and Sunday. The ball game between Hart and Stratford was put off on the account of the rain Sunday morning. Sunday school and singing was also postponed until next Sunday. Supt. A. Floyd spoke at Hart No. I Wednesday night on the plans of putting Hart No. I and No. 2 together near the center of the district to form a high school. C. L. Brooks is preparing her mother in the near fu- I REP! Iii ACA NS ORGANIZE HUA VUU ES; HH} HATCH MOHR AHEAD. HOTH OE her Pi Let a Want Ad get it for you. *§• By th.* ASated VERSAILLES, May 19. Count von Broo kdorff-R an tutu, head of the German peace mission, who left for Saturday night, returned to sallies this morning morning. He accompanied by Herr Landsberg Herr Geisberts, two other meni-of the delegated who had been lerlin to confer with the govern- j'pa Vert was and bets to I -I* ❖ ❖ YOU NEYER KNOW -J* Therefore it is a wise idea X) keep late photographs of ALL members of the family. ▼ ♦ J* PHONE US FOR YOUR APPOINTMENT When the count left for Paris it was thought that he was returning to Germany to stay and would take no further part in the peace negotiations. It was also reported that the German delegation is badly divided ovei the question of accepting th*- terms. Mrs. to visit ture. Miss Beatress Williams and sister were in Hart Saturday. School is progressing nicely but will be out this coming Friday. B. A. Howard is teaching the school this year and we all regret to see him leave for we feel like he has done his part in the school work and most of the pupils also. Mr. MaeLemore was shopping in Stratford Friday. Mrs. W. G. Walls spent Thursday with Mrs. White. Mr. S. S. Summers has just finished a new house for his son Charlie and wife who recently made trips to select their house Rf the Atocia ted Pre-'S WASHINGTON, May 19 Promptly at noon today the extraordinary session of congress got .smoothly under way. With the republicans in the majority in both branches. the leaders plunged into the work of organization. By a majority of two votes the republicans took the senate control, electing Senator Cummins of Iowa president pro tem over Senator Key Pittman of Nevada. In the house the republicans effected an organization by electing Representative Gillett, Massachusetts. speaker over Champ Clark, speaker for the last eight years oi democratic control. The immediate work before congress is the passage biv/ore July I of seven regualr annual appropriation bills. After that will come consideration of the peace treaty, league of nations covenant, railroad, shipping, woman suffrage, and prohibition. ♦ ❖ * * ❖ Stall’s Studio I AI IN! PLA! HOUSES PHONE 84 •5* LIBERTY. The U. S. A. Girls, with Jimmie Allard and VI Gilbert, will open an engagement this evening. They guarantee to please. The picture program presents Claire Anderson in the mystery drama. Crown Jewels. AMERICAN. Pearl White is the ceiftral figure in another thrilling installment of the Lighting Raiders. Harold Lloyd is the star in Ring lip the Curtain. Traps and Tangles is a Big V comedy. TRUAX PICKUPS. are having some rain at up; corn and The Cool, Clean Klenzo Feeling * / CHE MC I/” LENZO protects the mouth in the natural way. It keeps the mouth free from substances that foster germs, acid3 ax.d decay. And whit* it is doing this, it imparts that wonderful Cool, Clean, Klenzo Feeling which testifies to i .s cleansing properties Get a tube to lr7 today. ■pl® torn I Mavs Amu rn W present. Cotton is coming oats look fine. Miss Mamie Turner who has been very ill with the mumps is able to be out again. IL and B. Golightly took a load of ilfalfa hay to Ada Saturday. Mr. Couch was in Ada Friday. Gordon Reed who is going to the normal at Ada spent Saturday and Sunday with home folks. Miss Pansy Sparks spent the w*eek end with her brother, John, near Union Valley. Mrs. Durbin spent Tuesday night with Mrs. Little. Miss Linda Turner was shopping in Ada Saturday. E. W. Armstrong and father and mother went to Ada Friday. II irvey, Elmer and John Loman spent Friday night with their sister Mrs. Davis near Ada. Mr. Johnson was In Ada Saturday, Mr. Gray visited his sister and family Mrs. Gouch of this place. Mrs. A. If. Armstrong was the Thursday night guest of Mrs. Sparks. Jim Turner and daughter, Linda, motored to Ads Saturday. Walter Fletcher and wife spent Sunday* with his father and mother. John Sparks of Union Valley, visited his mother of this nlace Sun- to Sulphur furniture. Miss Lelia Mailer and Miss Emma Suits from the Corley district were visiting in Hart Saturday. The road bond election last Tuesday went 7 for the bonds and 63 against it. The majority of votes cast were women who were anxious to vote, this being their first opportunity. Mrs. WU G. Walls was visiting Mrs. Ivy Rogers Tuesday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Thompson of Hart has purchased a new graph-aphone. Rufus Cook, Sadie Kilvane, Jasp- j er Hinkle and Ada Mitchell from near Wayne were visiting in the j Walls home returning Sunday aft-1 ernooti after the ball game. Will Roberts and step-sons. Lee and Laton Halpain were shopping in Stratford Saturday. A. J. Wright has received a letter from Arkansas, saying that his 1 brother is very low. Rev. Watkins is on the sick list at the present with rheumatism. W. WU W’allaoe was in Stratford Saturday. Mr. Rousey has returned from Henryetta, Okla., where he has been engaged in w'ork for the past few weeks and expects to return soon. j Mrs. Uriah McConnell who w'as j operated on Thursday w'eek is still improving and we all hope she will soon be up and able to do her work. I Mr. and Mrs. White vvent to Stratford last Saturday night to * hear Dr. M. M. W’ebster speak who has just returned from France. IU REM ro I WORSTELL ITEMS. This section was visited by heavy rain fall all week. Mr. Sunshine only showed his face once or twice. The farmers are all behind with their work. A few who had planted cotton will have to replant. The hail did much damage to corn and young gardens only leaving a few stubs of corn in and around Wor-stell district. The out worms are ruining the farmers’ oats. Worstell school will close Friday night .May 16th, a program will De given and every body is invited to attend. Whether you go to school or not we will be glad to have you come out and take part in a dialogue or give a recitation. Most everyone around Worstell are preparing for the all day singing at Summers Chapel Sunday. The party given at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Saturday night was well attended and everyone present enjoyed being there. On account of the rain Sunday morning there was no Sunday school, but everybody come out next Sunday and we will try it again. Alfred McManis and wife wera visiting relatives at Galley Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Crow were the guests of his mother Mrs. Crow Saturday night and Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Burge were th6 guests of his brother Elvin Burge and wife Sunday. Lit Burke said if it didn’t quit raining so much that he is going to forget how’ to run his jitney. Mrs. II. A. Barker was shopping in Maxwell Saturday. Mrs. Tow'erv’s son, who has been in Camps for some time, has his dis- ! charge and visiting her this week. Charley Abernathy is back in the hospital again, but we hope I he will recover soon. Lewis Sweet has also been taken to the hospital where he is being treated for appendicitis. We hope he will be Great May Sale THIS IS THE LAST WEEK FOR THIS SPECIAL EVENT NEW DRESSES JUST ARRIVED, IN THE LATEST STYLES AND MATERIALS FOR THE SEASON. Prices Up to $37.50 LINEN DRESSES On Sale $11.75 to $14.75 $10.00 $15.00 to $19.50 $12.49 THESE FROCKS ARE SUITABLE FOR STREET AND OUTING WEAR. DEPARTMENT STORE PHONE 77 S.M. SHAW, PROP. Est ah Ii shed ta 1909 AOA, OKLA. OF A. H.s WAS LOST AT SEA IN GALE FOR TWO DAYS:    REACHES LAND. Itv th** Associated Press WASHINGTON, May 19. — The naval seaplane NC-3. commanded bx John H. Towers, lost in mid-Atlantic since 5:15 Saturday morning, was today reported to the navy department proceeding toward Punta del Gada under her own power seven miles from land. Advices to this effect were received from Rear Admiral Jackson at Ponta Del Gada Ibis afternoon. Commencement w’eek for the high school was ushered in Sunday by a very scholarly sermon at the Methodist church by Rev. Franklin Davis, rector of the Episcopal church. The house w T as packed to its utmost apacity and young and old alike appreciated the words of the speaker. A synopsis of the serman w'ill appear in Tuesday’s paper. Notice Royal & Select Masons. Ada Council No. IO w’ill meet in called communication tonight at 8 o’clock sharp for the purpose of work.—F. C. Sims, Recorder. Bring in that picture and let me frame it for you.—C. A. Cummins. LAST TO START LIKELY TO HK FIRST TO REACH COAST OF PORTUGAL. ana Mrs. tty tli<* Annodated Press HORTA. AZORES, May 19. -The NC-4 which, arrived here in perfect condition Saturday, was tuning up late this afternoon for a last start to Ponta del Gada, but has fuel enough on board for the trip to Lisbon and may fly directly for Portugal. The NC-1, being towed here badly damaged, will be dismantled and shipped back to the United States on the cruiser Columbia. The crew all are nato on the Columbia. The NC-1 was forced to the water by the fog when on the very shores of the Azores and was crippled by the rough seas resulting from the gale that swept the region. home soon. Misses Eunice were guests of day. There will be Karns’ Thursday Miss Dora Lloyd, visiting her brother Ed re Barker Towery Sun- a dance at Millard night. who has been Eugene Lloyd has returned home. M rs. Mae Crow T and her three daughters Vernie, Vinnie and Cleo w’ere visiting her uncle Mr. Abe See, Saturday. Mrs. Bill Roberson is still very sick. Mrs. J .J. Stranger who has been visiting her children has returned to her home at Wirt, Okla. It is almost impossible to go to Ada now on account of roads and bad bridges. Mrs. B. A. Barker w’as visiting Mrs. Willie Walker Monday. ITEMS. was visiting M rs. ROCKY CHAPEL Miss    Gertie    Creech Miss Mabel Post Tuesday. Mrs. Webb was the guest of Bell Creech Friday. Miss    Lillie    Creech is    at    home again.    She was visiting in    Ada last wr**k. Miss    Jewel    Webb xvas    a Friday and Friday night guest of Mr. and Mrs. Bell Creech and family. Miss Sylvia Phillips was visiting BYNG NEWS. McKinley Saturday We are having plenty of rain this week. Corn and oats are looking fine in this community. Mrs. Carver of Shawnee is visiting Mrs, Legg of Byng. Mrs. Legg and Mrs. Woods w'ere visiting in Shawnee last Friday evening and Saturday and Sunday. Mrs. Norda Fry and Mrs. Cordie Cape of Portland Park were the guests of Mrs. Fry of Byng Friday evening and Saturday. Mrs. Minnie Palmer and Mrs. Cora Dodson spent a few hours with Mrs. Dickey Monday afternoon. Mrs. C. D. Dodson of Latta and Mrs. Minnie Reece of Ada were visiting friends at Byng last Sunday. They attended the decoration at New Bethel Sunday morning and spent Sunday afternoon with Mr. and Mrs. Argo Dodson. the Miss Golden afternoon. Miss Tinna Creech guest of her cousin last Mr. aud Mrs. Roscoe guests of Mr. and Mrs. Sunday. McKinley was in Ada Sat- was week. Ellis were Tom Holt Miss Margie Thomas was the guest of her sister. Mrs. Ivy Fin- 1 ley, for a few days this w'eek. Tile brush rutting given Tuesday! by Mr. Baldwin was not a success inasmuch as there w'ere only eight j present, but a fine dinner was spread and they were also served to supper after which they werej given a dance by Ed Stevens. We have a good prospect for a full fruit crop this year, every tree is full of peaches, plums and apples, and there are some berries. Come on Summers Chapel and Galley we are always glad to hear from your sections. We enjoyed reading the letter from Pvt. John O. Morper. Guess Paris Is some city, 75 miles long. SALLIE. WL L. urday. Miss visiting week. Mrs. Mrs. Lillian Austin her aunt and of Ada is uncle this r» *3iimni*ra uruu tho cr,, uat Post was in Ada Friday. Sisemore was a shopper in Ada Saturday. Mr. Phillips and Mrs. Winnie Fears were in Ada shopping Saturday. John Webb and Bud Creech were business visitors in Ada Friday. Miss Girtie Creech had as her guest Saturday night and Sunday Miss Mab*4 Post. f    rs    n_DI,____ J. R. Evans is in receipt of a message from his son, Steve Evans, making known his safe arrival in Philadelphia. Sunday. May 18th. Steve sailed for France in the month of April, 1917, as a unit of the 90th division, later being transferred to the 28th division and was in the thick of the fight at 1 the lith hour when the armistice was signed. It is hoped that he will soon be home to his wife, Mrs. Lydia Evans and his many friends. WEATHER FORECAST. lf. - _ Women's Summer Munsing V/ EAR In so far as qualities are concerned one might buy w'ith eyes closed, for every grade is sterling, the very best that its price will buy. It’s a pleasure to choose from the assortment of dainty summer styles we now' have. Some garments of fabrics so sheer they weigh but a few ounces. They make hot weather more bearable. PRICED FROM $1,001? $2.50 THE “SATISFACTION LASTS* The Surprise Store Established 1903 J15-1,17 West Main St. Phone 117'

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