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Ada Evening News Newspaper Archive: June 2, 1919 - Page 1

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Publication: Ada Evening News

Location: Ada, Oklahoma

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   Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - June 2, 1919, Ada, Oklahoma                             ADA, OKLAHOMA, MONDAY, JUNE 2, 1919 TWO CENTS THE COPY COMMEND OF THE EAST CENTRAL NORMAL TRIUMPHANT OIX5SN OF SVC- YEAR OF OF SCHOOL THAT GROWS. Rev. G. J. Rousseau, pastor of tlie First Baptist church of N'ornflnn. preached the sermon on the occa- sion of the tenth annual commence- ment of the Kust Central norimal Sunday eveniug. and it was witljout doubt one of the ablest discourses ever delivered in Ada. The minister took as his text the second verse of the second chapter of Second Timothy: "Study to show thyself approved unto God. a work- man that needeth not to rightly dividing the word of truth." Me applied this to the lives of the young people just en- tering upon the stern realities of life and exhorted them to live up to its teachings. After mentioning the great value of an education a foundation for a successful life, calling attention to the fact that in the publication of Who's Who in America, eighty per cenQ of the per- sons given mention are college graduates aaid sUiy-fivv per cent of the remainder a.re at least grad- uates of high schools, he defined education as a training to live and love It is a matter of continual progress and service and no one can rest on laurels already won. Mr. Rousseau severely criticised the tendency of the duy to light reading and entertainment to the exclusion of the classics and works of thought. This is discouraging to mail Of genius who find selves with no one to hear tli> message. Education and progress must b t. to unselfish work for the ihff- ment of the.'race. Alexander, L; ;ind Napoleon conquered great pirei but worked for their own Nh ends and agrandizement instead of for the race with the result thai their work came to naught. The Hohenzollerns sought to enslave the World bin only brought ruin and disaster. Divine providence will never permit such a state of al-1 fairs as sought by these men to ex-f Jst. The sermon was preceded b eral musical numbers. Miss Austrians Given Peace Terms; Must Return Answer Within Fifteen J. OGDEN ARMOUR SIX THOUSAND OF 142ND REGI- MTNT, TEXAS AND OKLA- HOMA, AMONG THOSE RETURNED. NEW YORK. June 000 soldiers arrived on the trans- ports Graf and Canada including 1000 men of the 142nd in- fantry 56th Division Texas and Ok- lahoma former National Guard. The detail consisted of a medical de- tachment, third battalion 'head-, quarters and Companies L. K and M. I LORD SALISBURY OTHER CENTRAL AMERICAN POWERS RECOGNIZE BEL- LIGERENCY OF THE REBELS. I he Assoc-Inli'il I'ross SAN SALVADOR, June governments of Guatemala, Hon- duras and Nicaragua have recog- nized the belligerency of the anti- Tinoco 'revolutionists in Costa Rica, according to a dispatch .received I here from- Nicaragua. Revolution- ise, advices state they have re- ceived appreciable reinforcements. i Lee tini in plaving the processional. Pastors of various city churches were on the platform and took part in the service. The Treble Clef club pave splendid rendition. Although the weather was very threatening, the normal auditorium was filled, to its capacity This morning the graduating ex- ercises were held. The feature of this occasion was an address 'by ben- ator Luther Harrison. The speaker dealt largely with the phases ot the Struggle for liberty In America and its application to present da> condi- tions Too few. he said, appreciate the blessings of freedom that Amer- icans enjoy, although these privil- eges were, purchased at great cost of blood. He divided the struggle Into three phases, that for religious liberty. political liberty and national Hty The first of these began with the'lauding of the Mayflower lie second with the Revolution and ihe third with the civil war whu-li set- tled the matter of oi the I Snapshot tzken cT J. Oaden Armour, jthe Chicago pncker, who testified before the congressional com- jmlttce that was considering the report on the packing to> dustry. Lcrd Salisbury, :t the next British to United ALL PREVIOUS RECORDS FOR i EARLY RKGISTATION UBOK- EN; EXPECTED. The enrollment of the summer term of East Cenfral normal has broken all past records. Already more, than SCO have matriculated and still more are coming in as rap- idly as they can be accommodated. Judging from past records the en- rollment will exceed The faculty and students are rapidly lining up for a hard sum- NO DAIE SET Fflfi TELEGRAPHERS' STRIKE S0 SAYS HILL, THK FARM Kit I I DOCTOR, WHO IS IN TOCCH WITH AM- PARTS OF PON- TOTOC COUNTY. liv the AssodiUcil 1'ri'Sb WASHINGTON, June J. Kohenkamp. president of the Com- mercial Telegraphers' Union, stated here today that no date had been sel for a nation-wide strike of telegraphers and that the thre.aten- raoiulv lining up lor u nuiu sum- mer of woik. although Ihe build-j ed walliout In Atlanta was purely Ing will bo crowded when all ar- i a local affair, rive. The Willard school building is belnc ust-d for part of the work. Venerable According to the rings on the stumpl big cut nt Wtnuegance, Me, for number of the treej 100 to years old, tint some had been crowing for 100 years. Pavement Pickups __ ____ See ou" Style Shop. 6-2-2t Extra beautiful dresses our spec- Style Shop. Exquisite line of ladles' ready-to- Style Shop. 2-2-21 features of which Is n basket to be That the -big rain and some wind Sunday night did not damage the small grain crop and that the crop is In the pink of condition up to this time, is the assuring news given the News reporter this morn- ing by County Agent J. B. Hill. The heavy rains of the past few days have caused some of the rankest oats to fall down, but there is plenty of time yet for them to straighten up provided we have clear weather. Even though the oats do not. straighten up, they can he harvested.In the form of hay and not b-b a lotii'i 'IKS. ThA wheat is stiil In pood condi- the heads heavy and the stalk straight. It is almost mature and cutting will begin in a few days. "The rains thus far havq not ma- terially affected the Mr. Hill said. "It is as fine as I- ever saw. If we can get fair weather for har- vesting, it will be a wonder." Asnesros To lesson the umount of metal used In lire escnpcs a Hungarian living In and Style i ELECTION RETURNS Cnnndn 'hit- patented one, the chief i G-2-2t j VvWrcv.isrv FltAHTRITION LI AT IHE rut mm THKATY NOT YET COMPLETED. ITALY'S ADRIATIC CLAIMS AUK STILL IN THE WAY. tllf St. Germain, France, June Austria today was given fifteen days to 'reply to the peace terms presented by the allies. M. Clem- enceau, president of the conference, was the first prominent figure to arrive at the meeting at which the terms were presented. The Austrian delegates arrived at o'clock entering the chamber -by the rear entrance. They were attired in con- ventional morning dress and were escorted by an Italian officer, Paul Dutasta. The general secretary of the peace conference presented the terms to Austrians at o'clock. Dr. Karl Renner, Austrian chancel- lor, and head of the delegation then began an address in French. The entire peace treaty was not presented to the Austrians today end the fifteen days time .limit re- fers only to the portion of the terms handed them today. Premier Clem- enceau spoke only three minutes in, French m reply to me Austrian ad- dress. His remarks were ed into English then into Italian, then into German. Renner opened with a complaint on the delay in the presentation of the terms. Adriatic Question Unsettled. PARIS. June of peace presented' to the Austrians today were with the problem of Italy's Adriatic claims unsettled. Council of Four held a brief meet- ing this morning before going to Germain, Premier Orlando American. Fourteenth episode of the stirring serial, "The Lightning Raiders." It fiel.maln Premier unanao oi. is now approaching a colonel E M. House of FT, ,.___ ...111 nlnn Ho _____ max. There will also two com; j Amerlcan delegation being pres- edies on the program, TJje Wriatic question was dis- and "Girlies and Grubbers. hm nn solution reached. Liberty. Gardner's Ragtime Revue, a com- pany of eighteen live wires, will open an engagement this evening with a classy and spicy program. The picture program t.he drama. "A. Successful m which the adventures of a lawyer operating on nerve are set forth. And They Come Hifih. "It sounds said the face- tious feller, "but must deep thinkers have lofty thoughts." DEPARTMENT PLACES FIGURES 75.0. NO ESTIMATE OF ACREAGE GIVEN. i Daily Thought I Calumny Is only tlio noise of mad- I to w frame. nt'Liiiu niv. England recognized the colonies as (Continued on Dage Eight.) fill 111t Vl UU (i irii.-ini-1 w lowered by ropes from a bracket Mr. and Mrs. Jack moved front Lawrence back lo Ada. We specialize on correct shoe fit- ting. Carry "AA" and "AAA'1 lasts. Lot a. Want Ad get U for you. Central Turns Out Class of 45 Graduates LADIES LARGELY IN AS RICSULT OK WAK CONDITIONS LAS'I YBAR. The senior class given diplomas the end of the spring term or NoTnal numbers forty-five. Due to so many of the young'man being 'military service 1m year. and he year before, the ladies are greatly in the majority. Following is, the list of the class members: Cora Ballard, Maud. Gallic Brown, Ada. Elizabeth Brown, Coalgau-. Esther Collier, Henryetta. Emaline Collins, Ada. Mary Cowart, Ada. Elsie Crews, Davis. Vera Daggs, Ada.' Dorothy .Duncan, Ada. Ruth Erwln, Okmulgee., Floyd, Ada. I A-H NCra D. Foster, Malycni, Ark. xel faaar, Stratford. -5 Gurrett, StonewaUi. Mary Gillette, Junction City. Kan. Armelia Gray, Ada. Zella Hafner. Topaz, Mo. Ottie Shawnee. Lulu Ingram, Gerty. Mrs. -Marie Islinger, Ada. Nellie Bob Kennon, Ada. Mildred Kerr, Ada. Beulali Konawa. Oma Laird, Ada. Alma Lane, Ada. Ethol Land, Hubbard, Texas. Ella Lewis, Ada. Mamie Mears, Agra. Mrs. Eva Miller, Ada. Frasler Oldham, Coalgate. Delia Overturf, Shawnee. j Lola Pearl Peay-Overturf, Ada. Bernice Ray-burn, Ada, 'Mildred Reed, Ada. I Myrtle Roberts, W-etumka. 'Mrs. Martha Sammons, Maud. SDellii Sherman, Ada. Maud Steward, Ad_a. Gladys'Stotts, Ada. Gather Van Meter, Ada. t Doris Vertrees, Ada, Watson, Stonewall, V.Hazol West, Ada. WJlmoth, Ada. Sstlier Wood, Ada. Burk's Style Shop. 6-2-21. Miss Kate Smith from Stratford, is here to take normal work through the summer term. Beautiful line of young men's one-fourth lined waist-linft Burk's Style Shop. G-2-2t Mrs. Howard Evans i and four children from Luxora, are visiting relatives here. Swell line of men's silk shirts, from ?5.00 to JIO'.OO Burk's Style Shop. 6-3-2t For "-he exclusive styles in blouses and ukirts, we I frock's, Diouses ana -uf.ilus, is [n doubt. Totals oi ai for the Style received are as follows: i Gli AM YT_ vMnnmiahtn fAT 129 INCREASE PROHIBITION LEAD DALLAS, June re-1 wver tjmt Optimistic Thought. I regret ofton silo-it. ceived from forty-eight counties to- j day, most of these having report-j ed partially before, reduced the ma-j jority for the home ownership amendment to 817 and increased the prohibition majority to the highest, figure it has yet re- ceived The majority against suf- frage ran up to and that against, increasing the governor's salary to C4.51S. The majority In favor of home ownership reached its height in the returns 'on last Tuesday, since which time it has steadily fallen. The twenty-four counties from which no reports whatever have been received are of small voting strength. Ninety-four counties have made Incomplete returns. These di- vide very nearly equally upon- the amendment, and therefore the re- sult is in doubt. Totals of all re- Let a Want Ad get it for you. I3y i lie Associated Press WASHINGTON. June condition of the cotton crop was i 75.6 per cent oX normal May 25, the i Department of Agriculture announc- ed in the season's first report. No estimate of the area planted wis j given. i Shop, Miss Theres-a Harde.i left this morning for Helena, after a, fortnight visit with her parents Mr.' and Mrs. J. A. Harden. Rule. Sometimes two slangj expressions may sound much alike, yet hnve very different meanings. Tor, example, when ft man tumbles to-n thing does not full for Com- panion. Close-out prices on ladW suits, and "Style capos Shop. Home ownership, for against Suffrage, for against Prohibition, for against 122191 Salary, for against 732. Railroad Administration and Burleson Win Out U. S SUPREME COURT SAYS AD- MINISTRATION HAS FULL POWKR OVER RATES. General Burlesou were unheld today by the supreme court. The court held that under the. Joint resolution by which the wire systems were taken over by the government, there ,was authority for interfering with intrastate as well as interstate rates. D ,i PI-..M The court set aside the South Da- "'WASHINGTON, June u.t. freight and passenger rate increases companies from increasing made iby the railroad administration compliance with Burleson's last June were today upheld by the order. Federal court decrees per- supreme court. North Dakota sn- v .ittjgenerai irom preme court decrees enjoining tlie i egraph rate3 in Illinois were dis- Northern Pacific Railroad and 80ived 'by the court. The opinion in rector General Hines from ing the of the railroad admin- istration Increasing rates in that state were reversed. The court also set aside lower court decrees which The teachers of this' city, who'held that under section 15 of the i ne LLiixm-i o u .____ A nnt nrp-pvisrmsr ln- p o.ntf.rpd East' 'Central Normal have entered toBi llUVt; 1 at Ada for the summer are: .Misses. Mamie Mears, Sallle Shirley, Jewell bit VI: _ railroad control act pre-existing in- trastate rates remained in effect as lawful police regulations. The IKS Shawnee News. vleve Herald. a Want Ad .get It for you. Wire Rates Stand. Increased telephone and tele- graph rates put Into effect last Jan- uary 21 by order of Postmaster all cases was unanimous. Big Dye Factories. Japan has 80 dye factories, with an annual capacity in excess of pounds. Dally Thought. Chance is a word void of sense) nothing can exist .without a Voltaire. _ Let a "Want Ad. get it for" you.   

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