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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - June 28, 1919, Ada, Oklahoma Stop and Think What a Beautiful Park Could be Made of the Site Where the City Lake is Situated-Street Cars, Shoot-the-Shoots, etc.Wvt mtoi Cbctttng J^etos VOLUME XVI. NUMBER 92 ADA, OKLAHOMA, SATURDAY, JUNE 28, 1919 TWO CENTS THE COPYWorld War Has Formally Ended Peace GERMAN DELEGATES, MUELLER AND BELL, ARE FIRST TO ATTACH NAMES TO MOST FAMOUS 3:14 P.M. . .... I j . , , , ; ; ; I ; I n u H 11ll!!' . .    .    .1....... WILSON TO START HOME CHINESE REITERATE THEIR INTENTION OF NOT SIGNING; SOITH AFRICAN DELEGATE SIGNS UNDER PROTEST. By the Associated Press VERSAILLES, June 28.—An official report from the Hall of Mirrors to the State Department says that President Wilson and the American delegation completed the signing of the peace treaty, .making a formal end of the great war at 3:14 o’clock this afternoon. The treaty was signed by Dr. Hermann Mueller and Dr. Johannes Bell for Germany at 3:12 and 3:13 o’clock, respectively, they being the first to attach their signatures to the famous document, tilt most important peace treaty of peace in the world's history. Premier Clemenceau, president of the peace delegation, put the direct question to the Germans whether or not they were willing to sign and execute loyally the terms in every particular. The answer of the German delegates was favorable and the signing went forward. The delegations from the Allied nations were seated in the Hall of Mirrors when the Germans entered, and they kept their seats while the enemy delegates filed into the historically famous room. After the signature of the Germans came the signatures of the American delegates headed by the signature of President Woodrow Wilson. The British names followed the Americans, and the remainder came in the order set forth in the treaty. The    Chinese    delegation,    shortly before the hour set for    the    signing,    reiterated    their determination not    to sign. A few minutes before 3 o'clock, fifteen enlisted men from the American, British and French armies entered Loll ovm*H remove    WOODROW    WILSON tne nail niniu cneerb.    #    steered the Ship of state through the turbulent waters of the General Jan Christian Smuts, representing    the Union    worid war and dominated the peace delegation.    He fathered the covenant of South Africa, signed under protest. He    objected to    °f^the !»<»*“«■ ,,f "atlona an<1 made P°“ibU‘    * mos' humane aml J,,M certain territorial settlements and made a lengthy state- P"H' ment regarding them. The treaty of peace was deposited on the tabje in to make    amendments, then    the    war    will    not    be    over    until    ever    one    of the    Hall of Mirrors at 2:10 o’clock this afternoon    by Mi..- twenty    one    nation*    loams    tho    result    or    the    amendments Mr.,,.    , y A    ,1    T-.    ii* •    rf'    I,    ‘    This can only be dom* through processes of negotiation and it is held A\ llliam Martin OI the French foreign OlllCt.    It WRS en-    t^aJ j, wou|(i be a hopeless process of delay in    restoring peace, It is also held that the effect of the amendments would be to keep the United States out of the treaty and out of of th® league. The Mutation has arisen whether reservations amount to amendment, and presidential quarters are understood to hold that reservations, such as the proposed Root reservation to article IO of the covenant, are equivalent to amendment. STAKES ARE BIO FOR 12-ROUND OO WI Ll AHD guts $ioii,ooo win oh bose—question is, can HE WIX? posts to a spot several yards away    battle lasted    twenty-six rounds.    Just from the ringside and that the “partner” needed medical attention for many days afterward. Dempsey's friends, and they are legion, confidently state that no man, however big and strong, can withstand the impact of a full will defend his I weight hook or swing from either    ly. Since that time March    25, 1916, ‘ Jack’s fists. They look * Tor a j    Willard has    not defended    his    title. Thousands of fistic patrons believe that this protracted absence from fighting has had a deteriorating ef- of By the Associated Presa TOLEDO, June 28.—Jess Willard, the Kansas giant, title of world's heavyweight fistic Quick ending ^ ,he contest wlth champion against the challenger, Dempsey a winner. They say that Jack Dempsey, of Utah, here next Jack can land on Willard’s jaw just Friday afternoon. Both Willard and eleven months later Willard met Frank Moran for ten rounds at the Madison Square Garden, New York. This was a no decision contest but Moran was so far outclassed on that occasion that there was no question as to Willard’s having won devisive- Dempsey have been earnestly training ’n this vicinity for several weeks past. Neither one has left anything untried or undone in order to get himself into the as effectively as he did on Ferd Fulton's last year. They rely on Jack’s fearlessness as a big asset in conjunction with his heavy hitting power. Dempsey’s yourn also is one of the arguments his adherents ad-decided factor in is 24 years best possible con-1 ' as    a .    .    his    favor    as    Dempsey tin* encounter, the out- There are conflicting statements Aition for come of which will mean so much    as to Willard’s    exact age,    but it is for the victor. By winning from Jack    the general    belief that the Kansan Johnson at Havana, Cuba, four years    has passed    the    forty year    mark, ago, Willard was placed in a posi- I Dempsey    has    taken part    in many tion to begin building up an immense fortune and should Dempsey capture the title there i% no telling how much wealth he may ac- fect on the big champion's abilities while Dempsey having been in ring action almost constantly will be in much better condition. Dempsey fought sixteen ring battles last year and scored thirteen knockouts. One of these, with Arthur Pelky at_ Denver, went 15 rounds; two of them ended in the sixth, Carl Morris and Bill Brennan, being the victims but eight of them were abruptly finished in the opening round. In addition to the three mentioned pugilists, Denjpsey scored knockouts on Fred Fulton, Jim Ten Thousand Building Laborers in Chicago Strike; Others May Follow Soon ring contests during the last four years while Willard has fought only twice within that    period. Jess wop    Flynn,    Porky    Flynn,    Terry Kellar, the championship    from Johnson at    Battling    Lavinsky    and Gunboat I cumulate    in    these    days    of    high    fin-    Havana. Cuba, in    April. 1915. That,    Smith. anre,    when    sport    promoters    talk    ■■    ■    - of the “sky” as the limit for big events. Aside from the actual purse money of $127,500 signed for by the two pugilists, $100,000 of which is guaranteed to Willard, win, lose or draw, the enormous amount of cash which will be handled in connection with the coming bout, dwarfs all previous ring contests into financial oblivion. The “gate,” from the sale of tickets and concessions is expected to pass the one million dollar mark which would make the receipts of previous fistic carnivals look very small in comparison. Tex Rickard, the daring promoter who is bringing the two big men together in this bout, generally does things on a large scale. He secured the Johnson-Jeffries fight for a guarantee of $101,000 and at Reno, his receipts amounted to $270,000. Of course the promoter was at an enormous outlay in bringing that con- j    o’clock, test to an issue, having been fore-    The game BASEBALL TOMORROW I The season come first baseball to be played off tomorrow i i the Iiy the Associated Press CHICAGO. June 28.—Ten thousand building laborers and hod carriers are on strike today for a wage increase from 57*4 cents to 75 cents an hour. More than 150 structural projects, including several big industrial plants, are affected. The Patrolmen’s Association, with a membership of 3,000, is dissatis fied in a stamped leather case. Premier Clemenceau entered the palace at 2:20 and took his seat at the head of the table. The sojourn of President Wilson in Europe will come to an end today when he starts homeward. All arrangements for his departure have been completed and the special presidential train will leave the Gare des In-valides at 9:30 o’clock Saturday evening. It will arrive at Brest on Sundav morning, where the president will board the steamship George Washington, which sails about noon. On his arival in the United States, President Wilson will go straight to Washington to lay before congress the results of the peace conference. He will leave soon afterward for an extended tour of the country for the purpose of explaining directly to the people all questions relating to the peace treaty and the league of nations covenant. The president goes back to the United States move _ m _ than satisfied, his friends say, with the net results 01 amj Dr. johan the conference, and, all things considered it is his opin-    were    USU*    th.". ion that the conference has been a wonderful success. morning. These delegates have w game of at Ada will    fied with the council of finance com- afternoon at    mittee’s raise to $1,740 a year and will take a vote on a strike tomor-will be    played with    row. The city firemen, who also fied without amendment, according to tile presidential view, as it is uw-m ed almost at a    moment’s notice, to    Stonewall    and will be    staged at the    voted a similar raise, are also dis- derstood, for certain definite reasons, namely, that if any one power seeks move from California to another fajr grounds.    !    satisfied and will take a strike vote stafe, in order to secure a battle    This is the third game the local    to moi row'. ground. Rickard’s outlay for the    J team has played this year. The    Hic labor    unrest    in    Chicago    is coming battle including guaranteed    j first one    with Allen    resulted in a    becoming more acute from day to purse, cost of    arena construction,    victory for that town    by a score of    day. Instead of there being a la- advertising an i other expenses will    2 to I, the game running sixteen    bor shortage,    there    are    more    jobs amount to a vast sum. The casual    innings. The second game was with    than laborers    to fill    them. observer might think that the pro- Stonewall last Sunday, thus game'--- going fourteen innings anil result-1 EX-KAISER WILHELM PLANS ing in a 5 to 4 victory for Ada.    TO    GO    BACK    TO    GERMANY Stonewall hopes to get revenge to-      * morrow apd the game is certainly to As the Associated Tress be hotly contested.    *    BERLIN,    June 28.—Former Em- The game tomorrow will begin peror William- is planning to speed- MICKIE SAYS Choice Wit SOLO OOI, BUT DOUT SM AMN tm KI Or asoot it rot {Two OR. twttt Hp will Ipbvp soon DR. HERRMANN MUELLER AXD ne win leave so dr. johaxxes bell arrive IX PA BIS TO SIGN TREATY. By the AMOeUted Presa VERSAILLES, June 28.—The credentials of Dr. Herrmann Mueller nee Bell, German many mitted must make just reparation for that wrong.    names. But outside of German results, the conference is win be viewed in presidential quarters as liberat 7 peoples who °,m 1 never before had a chance of liberty, such as Poland, Jugo Slavia and Czecho-Slavakia. Also the conference is credited with banding together the people of the world to make the peace regime enduring. Other large results, it was pointed out, are the giving of a charter to labor, removing restrictions on international intercourse and many other international results which can be summed up as a colossal business, such as the world never dreamed of before.”    ,    ,    . The peace tieaty and the league of nations covenant should be rat!- street. It is thought the treaty signed this afternoon or Mji-miiik, Xotire. Ada Lodge No. 119, A. F. &. A. M. will meet at $ o’clock thisevenlng for work in Master's Degree. A full attendance Is requested.—Miles C Grigsby, W. M. motor will still have a big margin of profit cut of the charges for admission. At first glance this seems reasonable but Rickard is going to pay the regular wrar tax of ten percent on all tickets purchased and has guaranteed the local authorities a percentage also The United Stains government however, will have a big claim for income tax so that when everything is deducted from the “gate” Rickard’s margin of profit will probably fall far short of the results he attained in some of his previous ventures. Some changes h**ve seen made in the conditions governing the bout since the original articles were signed, the most important being the limiting of the contest to twelve sharply at 3:30 o’clock. Hamburg Fighting Reported to Have Stopped ily return to Germany before the entente can demand his surrender from Holland, according to a Stuttgart dispatch to the Xeue Berliner Zeitung. The dispatch states that the Dutch government “thoroughly approves of his return, as the former emperor is an unwelcome guest and his presence in Holland is increasing the problems before that country.” By the Associated Press BERLIN. June 28.- COBLENZ, June 28.—The following advertisement is appearing in It is official- j newspapers in various parts of un rounds and the reduction of thejjy reported that government troops °£cuP*ed Germany, being a Par* of size of the n’ng to twenty feet square. Originally the men were to are in complete control of Hamburg. No fighting has been re- have gon« twenty or more rounds ported in the city, and it is said •md the intention wras to have a reg- sufficient troops have arrived ulation 24 foot ring. Otherwise the j ensure retsoration of normal con-agreement stands as signed by Rick- 1 ditions. nrd, Willard and Demnsev. each be-1 The government officials believe ing entitled to a third of the rnov-I practically all rioting throughout ing picture privileges. Willard Is the former empire has been put guarantee I $100,000 and Dempsey down. $27,500.    - No date has yet been set for the funeral of G. B. Dismukes who was killed Thursday afternoon at the Frisco crossing on West Main CHABLIS WEATHER FORECAST. Partly cloudy Is the way the weather man speaks of the prospects for tomorrow. When the men step into the ring on Friday, each will have a big following of partisans. Those who relv on Willard’s retaining his title, insist that he is invulnerable to punishment and that Dempsey will fall to reach his burly opponent with an affective blow. Many of them also claim that Willard has never hit a human being with the full force of which Ms huge frame is capable. It is said that once during his preparation for a previous contest Willard lost his temper on being stung bv the blow of a sparring naUner. Then the big fellow landed a vicious swing wThieh swept his opponent and one of the ring Ada Booze Does More Than Kick. We are mighty glad that Coal the campaign that is said to be going on throughout the country under the auspices of the Officers’ jo j Alliance: “We have telegraphed the Holland government as follows:    # “The German Officers’ Alliance, filled with gratitude for the hospitality afforded the German Kaiser by Holland, in the name of millions of Germans, requests the government of the Netherlands to refuse to deliver fhe kaiser to the entente. We can not now defend our former war lord with our bodies. county ie not the only county in but we expect the magnanimity of thq state where a person can find (he Dutch to spare us this final and the wherewith to get intoxicated most humiliating disgrace.” for a negro who was being tried for The advertisement is signed “the grand larceny Monday in R. B. j German Officers’ Alliance.” No Davidson's court plead drunkness papers appearing in the American as one of his defenses and on be- occupied area have been permitted ing questioned stated that he had to print the advertisement, which isf brought a bottle of “mule” with addressed “to all Germans.” him from Ada and that it kicked      —- him so hard that he didn’t know A MEMBER A DAY for two hardly what he was doing.—The months hand running is right good Coalgate Courier.    for * church that already has a full -—    J    house. Hurry to “The Home-Like Let a Want Ad get it for you. I Church” Sunday.    It ;