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Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - June 18, 1919, Ada, Oklahoma Man Who Licked the frost Off the Cake at the Bates-Griffin Weaaino This Morning Ought to Be For VOLUME XVI. NUMBER 83 ADA, OKLAHOMA, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 18, 1919 TWO CENTS THE COPY VOLUME AVI. JNumorjtt Sportsmen Elated Over Defeat of Anti-fight Bill in Ohio Legislature Marshal Foch Assembles Troops preParatorV to a Resumption of War French Hope Huns Refuse PROVISIONS! MARKS NOIKUOVS WHICH SHK DEEMS KSSKX- TIAl. BBVOHB SIGNING PI-JACK TREATY. Uy tin1 .Xssoohiti'il Pivss "COBLENZ. June 18. The con- icentration of troops preparatory to advancing into Germany If the Ger- ______ mans refuse to sign the terms of peace will begin on Wednesday Py ttu1 ITOSS throughout nil the occupied area. June is a. to this effect were received mary of the German reply to today from Marshal Foch. corn- peace treaty proposed 'by the Var-. mander-in-chier of the allied armies, sallies conference: who sent similar orders to all the allied forces an German soil. German" accepts responsibility; only for civilian losses in the 'Bel-1 giaii and Frenjh areas occupied by i....... her in the vtar. She agrees to pay latter an inspection trip of tne not more than pro-1 bridgehead outposts and the head- vided her other counter proposals quarters of divisions along the are accepted. Characterizing the al-: Rhine that the American forces lied plan for A reparations commis-! were nn ready to move ahead at sion as infringing on German sov-; a m0ment's notice. Leaves to sol- erignty, she proposes a "co-opera- Idlers, permitting them to visit rec- tive German commission" to work jreation points within the American alongside the allied body. Occupation. She demands, in words of bitter! protest that all allied troops be i withdrawn within six months ot the, signing of pepce. Australia's Scheme to Aid Ml ON PEACE IT IS BELIEVED BY ASSOCIAT- KD PRESS REPRESENTATIVES THAT THE GERMANS WILL NOT SIGN. rces on Lieutenant-General Hunter Lig- tt, commander of American forces the Coblenz area, said today I Cdtl'-'H i zone have all been suspended until lit is known whether the Germans WJH accept or reject the peace con- orders come to go ahead, the Americans will advance in combat formation prepared for any emerg- She insists she has a right toiency with the artillery and supply oral discussion of the practical following close upon the plication of the principles upon thejheeis Of the infantry, acceptance of which by her and her' "enemies she Jaid down her arms. Sour. Purely German territory. She; claims important industrial districts] beyond the coal mines is demanded from her, but "even the cossion of; the mining district could not bf1 ad- milted." "She is willing to guaran-1 tee a supply of coal, "but the total coal computed to exist in the Saar i mines would represent a hundred liy tin1 Assoolntcd WEIMAR, June state- meat has yet been issued by the i German cabinet on the reply of the ______. I Allies to the German counter pro- i posals. The Associated Press has SYDNEY, June however, that .the sentl- prepared to settle soldiers j men[ of the cabinet is almost on the land. And she is prepared to give each advances ranging up to purchase of stock and machinery, j ti That's how well Australia thinks of her returning fighting men. Her scheme to aid the soldiers is declared the best and most compre- hensive yet evolved. British author- ities agree in this. The provision ot land under this scheme, the construction of rail- ways and roads to open it up and the advances for stock and machin- ery are calculated to require an outlay of To Sign So Essen May Be Given Rheims Treatment Tom Thomas Has A Most Unique "Trouble Car By the Associated Press PARIS, June 17. A sharp di- vision of opinion was found today in the comment on the redrafted treaty 'by Parisian newspapers: "Small delays show, the big four I" incapable of settling even insignifi- Tom A. Thomas, who runs the Service Garage at 212 W. 12th street, has the most unique "trou- ble car" yet seeff in these parts. The car is a Buick 37 which has been remodeled with a body adapt- unanimously against signing the, treaty. It seems that the main abjec- tion of the Germans to signing the treaty is the fear of Bolshevism and chaos in their own country as I reai. very much a' pa- j cant details on declared a basis of the Matin. pure "We hope the Germans will not sign. It will enable us to do to Essen what the bocies did" to .Rheims. "The reply not weaken France's fundamental demands, said the Petit Journal. The Journal said: "The language ed to the purpose, and which has tne jg strong, but the terms back step, seats and rail on contajn real
few York tomorrow morn- ing. So far as known here there were no passengers on the Jeanne I'Arc other than Dr. Pessoa and members of his party. The fact that the Imperator did not stand 'by the disable cruiser and that no mention was made ot assistance being requested Is taken here to indicate the French war- is in no serious danger. It la believed she will make her own repairs and that the transfer of the passengers to .the American trans- port was pimply to avoid delay. The .Jeanne d'Arc which left Lisbon June 11 is one of the old style French war ships. She is 470 feet long and has a 'beam of 81 feet. Her normal complement is 626 men. The Imperator, to which Dr. Pes- soa is reported to have been trans- ferred was formerly one of the crack German liners and Is the second largest-ship afloat. She was turned over to the United States Ger- many under the terms of the armis- tice. She Is at present being used as a transport. we use was classes and built from the top down. It Is hoped Richards will be heard at East Central again soon. The text book commission -now in session in Oklahoma City is com- posed of Gov. J. B. A. Robertson, chairman; R- >H. Wilson, state su- perintendent, secretary; C. Jack- son of Sapulpa; L. H. ,Pettit of Colllnsville; J. P. Battenberg of Atoka, and W. C.' Kelsey of Ho- bar.t. There will be another speaker at the Normal tomorrow morning, (Continued on Dage Eight)
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