Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - January 9, 1919, Ada, Oklahoma
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ADA. OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, JANUARY 9, 1919.
TWO CENTS THE COPY
1/ I/* AT—aH
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LADIES* $15 DRESSES
Special Clearance $9.95
LADIES* $25 DRESSES Special Clearance Price____
LADIES* $35 DRESSES Special Clearance^50
LADIES* $50 DRESSES Special Clearance Price..
One Lot Ladies’ Silk and Serge Dresses Clearance Price $5
Special Reduced Prices on Ladies’ (’oats, Suits, Skirts, Waists and Furs.
By the Associate*! Press
PARIS. Jan 9. French delegates to the peace conference, it is under- ' stood, will be the following: Georges Clemenceau, premier; Stephen Pi-chon. foreign minister; Louis Lucien Klotz, finance minister; Henry Simon. minister of colonies and Andre Tardleu. Frelch high commissioner to the United States. Technical rep- j resentati\es will 'Include Marshal Fooh, for military subjecas. Official announcement of the personnel o! tho delegation is expected shortly.
CLASH HETU EEN SOCIALIST FACTIONS REACHES LARGE PROPORTIONS.
REGULAR MEETING OE OF E
SpnrtacMiiN Driven Hack.
BASLE. Switzerland, Jan. 9. Troops loyal to the Ebert govern-
BRITAIN WILL GERR AIR SERVICE BRINGS NEW REPRESENTATIVE MANY NEW PROBLEMS
PRESS! RE OF BUSINESS VENTS MEETING OF \ FLIED LEADERS
FT tie At* >• ited l*re>s
FARIS. Jan. 9.- The Earl of Read-img will not return to Washington as British High Commissioner and special ambassador to the United States, .cording to a London dispatch to flu-Echo de Paris. It is said that Lord Robert Cecil former assistant secretary for foreign affairs, will succeed hi*.
You! w ae! bill is due' Service will be discontinued after the 10th inst, and it will positively cost you $1 ## to* h we water turned on.
P. H. DEAL, Commissioner Public Works.
Mrs Blaketnore. who visited her ■ieee, Mr* I. M. King, left today for
her home af Rusk. Texas.
We know how to
get 'em. Phone for appointment.
LONDON. Dee. -0. i Correspondence of the Associated Press) There will be no passenger ol commercial airplane s**r\ice I rom England to any other country until complete plans are formulated for regulating and controlling air traffic, says an official of the British Air Ministry. That will be a task, he said, fraught with enormous difficulties.
"To begin with.** he pointed out, "there .ire no laws ot the air at present, and to bring the air into the commercial sphere without laws would produce chais There would be immediate trouble with the customs authorities of all nations. Adequate legislation will have to be framed to prevent contraband merchandise being carried through the air from <*ne counfrv to another.
"There will have to be a system of air customs, and that in itself presents many problems. Then, again, the unauthorized carrying ot letters would bring in the postal ail thorities.
J "To polio* the air presents other difficulties. Try to imagine an offender scudding away from an air policeman, whose machine may be the slower of th** two, and haling behind a cloud until e\erythmg was clear.
"It’s a to make it
At preseat, navigation <>t aircraft oi every description in the United Kingdom and the coasts and territorial waters adjoining is prohibited by law. with the exception of naval and military machines, or airplanes operating within three miles of a recognized aerodrome. That law the official :*aid. is likely to stand until the air ministry can map out a ! comprehensive scheme ot air legislation.
new world, .aud we've proper arrangements
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Bring Us Your Prescriptions to be Properly Prepared and People Protected.
Gwin &- Mays Drug Go.
By lh** As'xH-iated Press
PARIS, Jan. 9 t Havas). The Ebert-Scheidemann government in Germany has been overturned, and the extremists have gained the upper hand in Berlin after sanguinary fighting, according to the latest advices received here. A new revolutionary government has been proclaimed, composed of Independent socialists. Part of the government troops are reported to have deserted to the rebels and the Fpartacans now hold the principal points in Ber-
_lin. Civil war is spreading to other
parts of Germany, advices indicate.
The Board or Education of the City an ad the Rhenish provinces and Bumf Ada met in regular session Mon- varia are reported involved, day evening. January (B, at the office of tho Superintendent. There were present the following: L. T. Walters. president: J. ll Collins. T. I’ meat hu\e arrived in Holt. Supt. J E Hickman and Mabel Potsdam and drixen the Spartmeans Browall. secretary. After the general | routine of business the special com-‘ mittee appointed to adjust th** line between property owners adjoining the High School property on the east w a •* outiluted. th** committee not tiding ready to make Its final report. -On motion by Mr Holt the Boar*! gave its unanimous indorsement to lh** oi ganizatton oi the II. S V. IT. S and pledged such financial support as may be necessary to maintain the organization In this connection th**
Board favor- an annual appropriation to take c r> ot the pinsical inspection of all pupils iii th** High School. \\ Ii Adair was elected to take th** school census of all white children in the district and I IV McUutcheon flit* census of the colored children. On recommendation by th** teachers’ com* mitte the board elected Charley Rayburn. D. T. Bradshaw and Mrs. T.
M. Edwards to fill vacancies occur!-mg in th** schools since December 30.
The following is a resume of th**
Superantendeiit’s monthly report to the Board: "It will be recalled in
my report for the previous month that the schools were in session S days in October and IO days iii November There has been no loss of time at any of the buildings for the current month except one-half day at Willard and one half day at Irving, due to low temperature in all the rooms in these buildings. There has been an additional difficulty this month. The flu has seemingly turned its attention to the teachers. During the month I ha vt* been forced to pla.«* three substitute teachers at Irving, five at Glenwood, two at Willard. one at South Ward and four in High School. It has been a difficult problem to provide qualified substitute teachers for all these places. The substitute teachers have *f course been at a disadvantage and have not been able to keep the work up to the standard Of regular teachers. This has mant more or less confusion and necessarily loss in the thoroughness of the work done. I regret the loss Of Miss Maude Brents from the High School faculty. Mis* Brents organized the Domestic Economy course in th** High School and ha* had charge of it continuously since its organization. The department was In excellent condition at the time of her re-, .
signal ion and show ed the results oft*” her splendid work. The truant offi- I cer has reported that several families have been notified of their negligence in complying with the compulsory at- ; tendance law*. All those notified have met with the requirements of the law* within the five days specified in the notice served them, except one. This party has refused to place his children in school and has given i|> reason for so doing. Complaint has. therefore, been filed against him in the justice court. I regret to report it has been necessary to make two
as far as Tiergarten and reoccupied the printing works, according to the i Frankfort Zeitung.
Had Fighting in Street.
AMSTERDAM, Jan. 9.—Street
fighting in Berlin attained the greatest intensity between eleven o’clock Tuesday night and five o’clock Wednesday morning, according to a Berlin telegram to the Frankfort Nach-richten. Heavy artillery fire continued uninterruptedly. The dispatch says the government is still master of the situation.
Rival Government Organized.
BERNE, Switzerland, Jan. 9. Telegraphic reports from Berlin today state that the rebels had formed a new government under the title of revolutionary committee composed of three members, Herf Liebman, George Ledebour and Herr Tiek, president of the Spartacan league. The dispatch seems to indicate that the ne wgovernment is a rival to the Ebert-Scheidemann government and has not replaced it ,as Parts advices report.
|t\ tin* A>***iH*S;(t»*tl I,rt***>
PARIS, Jan. 9. President Wilson’s conferences with the Premiers of Great Britain. France and Italy, which were to have opened today, have been postponed and probably will not begin before early next week. Lloyd George is d tan cd in London with work iosidoQ* to cabinet reconstruction. and Premier Orlando of Italy must return *«> Italy for forty-eight hours b**causc *f important matters before the Italian Parliament. It is not expected now that the conference of Premiers will deal with more than the most general principles of the peace settlmnt.
FIVE SOCIALIST ~
CHICAGO, IIL. Jan. 9 - AU of the the Socialist leaders tried for conspiracy to violate the espionage law wert* toil od guilty by a jury late this afternoon in Federal court.
The defendants found guilty are:
Congressman-Elect Victor L. Berger. publisher ot the .Milw'aukee Leader.
Adolph (Termer, secretary of National Socialist party.
William F. Kruse, editor of Young Socialist.
Irwin St. John Tucker, writer
SII I PPI NG IN NEW YORK HARBOR HTD l l* WHEN 15,000 ijl IT WORK.
By tin- Associated Pre**
NEW YORK, Jan. 9 With approximately 15.000 men affected, a strike of marine workers affiliation, went into effect here today, at six this morning. Ferryboats, steam lighters, towboats, coal barges, grain boats and other harbor craft were at a standstill. The strike was called following refusal of the boat owners association to arbitrate the eight hour day question.
REFUSES TO SPEED UP WILSON’S RILL
By til** Associated Press
WASHINGTON, Jan. 9. By vote of five to three, the House Rules1 Committee today refusc*d to report a rule giving privileged status to the bill appropriating $100,000,000, as repuested by President Wilson for European relief.
A snug, lovely Sweater is an all important Garment in one’s wardrobe. On cold days they may be worn under a coat for added warmth, or ate convenient for home or office wear in these times.
$3 Sweaters ----------$2.40
$5 Sweaters ---------------$4
$7.50 Sweaters ----------$<*
$9 Sweaters -----------$7.20
$2.50 Sweaters __________$2
All Sweaters Reduced.
S.M. SHAW. PROP.
Established In 1002
JOHN IBHRiATT DIES
AT UNION VALLEY.
John Hoggatt, a well known farmer of Union Valley neighborhood, died Tuesday night of pneumonia. The body was interred at Stonewall cemetery Wednesday.
Deceased was in the very prime of life and was a man whom everyone respected. His character was well exemplified during the various Liberty
Loan and war work campaigns when he always insisted on paying more
than the quota assigned him by the committee. He leaves a wife and one child to mourn his untimely passing.
Have Your Pictures Framed.
The latest in molding and pictured.—Blankenship & Cummins, Undertakers, 203 East Main. Phone 692. 12-11-tf
J. Louis Engdahl, editor of the American Socialist.
The specific charges upon which the 111**11 were found guilty were: Delivering public speeches and circulating public articles with wilfull intent of causing insubordination, disloyalty and refusal of duty among the military and naval forces of the United State*, and interfering with recruiting ser\ice and enforcement of the selective draft law.
The men face prison terms of ffoni to twenty years and a fin** of
TROM PRISON CAMP
By iii** Associated Press
WASHINGTON, Jan. 9 - The war department today announced the following enlisted men of the American expeditionary forces, .released from German prison camps and hospitals, had returned to France: Carl C. Leslie, Alva. Okla.; Charles Hendrickson. Earlsboro, Okla.; Warren Billbrand, Lamont. Okla.; Henry Zemp, Morrison, Oklahoma; Hannibal B. Woodward, New Wilson, Oklahoma.
J S. Isaacs, the well known druggist of Tupelo, was transacting busi-
suspensions during the month. These pupils will be reinstated in the schools gladly when they meet the requirements of the principal at their buildings. As a whole the work is progressing as well as could be expiated under the very unfavorable conditions to which I have called yon* attention.’”
from $1 to $10,000. or both, at the ness in Ada this afternoon, discretion of the trial judge. —.........——
AT THE PEAT
This is vaudeville evening and the season will open with a program by Jen Gladstone and Her Merry Madcaps. It is strictly up to date in every detail. The picture program features Fritz! Brunette in the
WYLIE CORVIN DIES
WEDNESDAY OF PNEUMONIA.
Wylie Corvin died Wednesday evening at 8 o’clock at bis home at Jesse from an attack of pneumonia. The funeral and interment will be at Egypt cemetery Friday afternoon under the direction of the Masonic fraternity.
Deceased was one of the best and most favorably known young farmers of lion to toe County. He was a man of sterling character and industrious habits with an ambition* to succeed. He was making progress and his prospects were bright. A,s a citizen he was on** of the best in his community and was the leader in all the Red | Cross and Liberty I>oan campaigns in his community, always coming in with
Blue Bird drama, Th** Velvet
Hand. I a fine afford
Peggy Hyland is presented in the dramatic trlumps, A ood Loser. The wonderful power of love, even to the death, is portrayed in this superb story. Coming tomorrow: Clara Kim
ball Young in Magda.
report? The country can ill to lose such a citizen, but death loves a shining mark.
Mr. Corvin is survived by bis wife, i formerly Miss Glennie Griffith. Their j union was a happy one and the be- . reaved wife has the sympathy of the I hundreds of friends of the throughout the county.
THE CHEERFUL CHERUB
I love to look officer! TKey tKrill me to tHe. core.
Such .sK'b.pely Kum^n
beings , my -
I never 5h*w before!
The Eastern Star will hold a public installation of officers at the Ma* couple I sonic hall Thursday evening.
The odds and ends (the ones aud twos of a kind) of our Men’s Trousers are now marked at prices designed to effect a speedy clearance.
One lot Men’s Trousers, good assortment. Decisive Clearance Price —$2.45
One Lot Men’s Trousers, extra values. Decisive Clearance Price________$3.45
Come Early and Take Your hck.
The Surprise Sfore
J15-117 West Main St.
, Rhone 117