Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - March 25, 1919, Ada, Oklahoma
Cfje a tfterang
ADA, OKLAHOMA, TUESDAY, MARCH 25, 1919.
TWO CENTS THE COPY
A REVELATION in Correct Millinery awaits the visitor to our Millinery Section. Our own adaptations of the most select Modes—characterized by attention to individual type requirements which women appreciate as the “exclusive” feature of our Millinery offerings. The trim-fitting Turban, the piquant Poke, the upturned brim and the tailored Sailor all find their place in this collection. Ostrich is much favored for adornment purposes—wings and flowers find new and altogether charming ways of posing on crown or brim.
Prices: $2.50 to $20
IUM.SHKYISTS HURRYING TO AID BELIEVED CHANGES WILLOVER- PLOT EXISTS FOK ESTABLISH-m “Ll TIOMSTS OF (OME OBJ Ft TI ON S OF OI*- MENT OF BOLSHEVIK GOV-
HUXCiAKY. I PC IN F NTS. . FKNMKNT AT VIENNA.
By ta* A •.'HH lated Press
BEHNE, Switzerland, March 25. The bolshevik army from Russia, which is on its way to assist the I evolut binaries of Hungary, lias reached Brody, fifty miles east of Lemberg 'n northern Galicia, according lo tin1 latest advices receivtnl here.
Brody, during tile first two years of tilt* war, was frequently the scene of bloody fighting betweeu the Russians and Alistro-Oermans.
BREAKS RIB IR BREEDERS ASSOCIATION AUTO ACCIDENT TO ROLO MELTING
ll: B. Chaffin was the victim of a painful, but not serious, auto accident Monday. In coming from Allen with the Magnolia truck the machine struck a stomp in rounding a curve, throwing .Mr. Chaffin against tile steering w Ti eel and breaking a rib.
T B Clake was also in the car but escaped with only a slight scratch on the fate.
Borneo yields the most remarkable range of colored diamonds found anywhere in the world. From thence come not only yellow stones, but rose. red bluish, smoky and pure black stones
Let a Want Ad get it for you.
• • •
\ n**\» i rock, and then a new Photograph a r* ai classy on*-. V. * know rust how ti
Photo* as for an appointment
The Executive Committee ot the Pontotoc Improved Breeders’ association are very anxious for the stock raisers of this county to be well represented at a meeting which is to be held at the city hall. Thursday morning. 10:20 o’clock. It is reported, already, that more than one hundred men and boys haw- expressed their intentions of being present at this meeting*.
Every bank, in fact. every business concern in Ada and the adjoining towns should have a • representative at this meeting. Unless this county perfects a live organization. Pontotoc county will become th* common dumping ground for the inferior stock of the other counties. The citizens of Garvin and Pottowatoraie counties have already demonstrated ^ hat may be done by a live organization. will explain their met ling
MARTIAL LAW l»KF\ %||.S ANO DRASTIC PENALTIES ARE ORDERED,
By tho Associated Press
PARIS. March 21. Unofficial reports from Budapest state that the allied missions there are debating the advisability of leaving and that j disarmament of French troops in the city is boing considered. Order prevails and no injury has vet been done to foreigners. American representatives are being assured protection ami may bt* asked to remain, it is said.
Martial law has been proclaimed and the death penalty prescribed for armed resistance to the Bolsheviki. A fine of 5,000 Clowns has been fixed for the sale of alcoholic liquor and IO.OOO crowns for drinking them. I vo British monitors are reported at Budapest to have been under lire on tile way up the U be.
\ leu ne Disputes Claims.
COPENHAGEN, March 25 Claims oi the Hungarian soviet eminent to power, as set forth wireless communication, are largely untrue, according to a Vienna dispatch to the Achtuhr Abendblatt.
I Panic prevails in Budapest, hut the | country, it is declared, has not yet resolved upon a soviet republic.
The gov-in a
By the Associated Press
PARIS* March 25.- During a three hours session tonight the commission of the league of nations, considering proposed amendments to the covenant as originally drawn, disposed tentatively of the first sixteen sections, agreeing upon a number of changes in form which the members of the commission believe will meet more than fifty per tent of the objections offered by Senator Ixidge and other critics of the covenant.
N ) action was taken on the amendment recognizing and safeguarding the Monroe doctrine, hut this will probably he considered at the next meeting W ednesday. The entire covenant, when amended and agreed on, WRI be submitted to the drafting Comm ittee.
r. W. C. A. lecturer
AT E. C. NORMAL
Dr. Caroline Croasdalc of Philadelphia, made her introductory Talk to -he.young women of the Normal school this morning. Her work, Iii connection with the problems of social ielationship. is the outcome of similar work among the men of the A i my and Navy.
The National Board of the V. W. C. A. has been aaked by the government to continue the same work among the mature young women in universities a ad normal schools, throughout the country.
Dr. Orcas dale is a young physician with a strong personality and a high ideal of service, rite ladies of the town are Cordially invited to hear this interesting speaker. Mothers of Ada are especially invited to attend. Dr. Croasdale will give four lecture-. the second of which will be given at the normal building Wednesday morning at 9:30 o'clock. The hours for the third and fourth lecture* will bt* announced at that time.
By the Associated Press
PARIS, March 25. Conditions in Hungary seem to have affected Ger-man-Austria, advices to American j peace delegates from private agents ! in Vienna indicate the existence of a ! threatening state of affairs there. One of these agents who has just come from Vienna reports that even the I date has been fixed for some time in April for the transformation of the existing governments into a Soviet government which will co-operate or merge with the government of the Hungarian Soviet.
LONDON JOURNALS ( HARGE DELAY OF PFAFF GAUSE OF HUNGARIAN REVOLT.
By th** Associated Press
LONDON, March 25. Morning newspapers unanimously charge the Paris peace conference with responsibility for Hungary’s embracing Bolshevism and general dissatisfaction over the delay of peace. The Post accuses the conference of delaying peace while idealists are following a ’will-o’-the-wisp called league of nations.” The Telegraph asserts the gravity of tile situation is due to a dangerous miscalculation which assumed a much longer war and left the allies unprepared as to) a definite peace policy. The Chron-j icle thinks Hungary has given pub-j lie opinion a healthy shock and that ii th** supreme council responds it; may prove a blessing iii disguise.
Paul Jones9 Middies
At Special Prices Tuesday and Wednesday
You will be well pleased with this line of new Middles that we are showing at these special prices for Spring wear. These are good for the school girl.
We have them iii all white and beautifully trimmed in Red, Old Rose and Navy Blue.
BURLINGTON' SILK HOSE Special Tuesday and Wednesday
Tills .-ale offers you an opportunity to buy this line of hosiery so well known to our patrons. Many colors to select d* I I from. Special __________________________ I • I vl
S.M. SHAW, PROP, established in 1008 ADA, OKLA.
LIEUT. F. LUKE
AT THE PLAT HOUSES
Mr. Barnard of
* i onege;
I iv*-took expert ;or th** state McAlister and Mr. Milstead, culttirists for th** Frisco lines discuss various met hods of Bv* i rn pr« * % ement.
and M. Enid. Okla..
Mr. gri-w ill
Priscilla Dean is the star iti the) unusually fine drama. “The Wildcat of Paris.” The heroine of the story, well merited her name, hut she was j a woman who could love as fiercely as she could hate. The story is' full of thrills.*
i Tie Plank Rich Musical Comedy I company will git** another splendid; entertainment this evening. Everything new and clashy. The picture progt.im will present Win. S. Hart. supported by an all-star cast, in “Th* Disciple.”
( IM INN Nil \| \\
SI GUESTS NEU
I. L Gook has been appointed county attorney of Atoka county, succeeding J mig** Baxter Taylor appointed to a plac. on th** state industrial commission.
at your own home any time with the best dance music and without expense if you have a
A VlctroL for every taste and every purse. Easy terms.
HW IN & MAYS DRUG CO.
UIS I JJM *
• .F;f> |
IL. sap? .....
Chance Ganand, an American mil* Bonaire, served with the British cav* airy and was Honorably ‘discharged, Ha became a naturalized Britiaher and la a candidate for parliament as rep* resentative of the discharged soldier! of the Warwick division. This photo* graph was taken at Mr. Garland*! boma in Warwick.
CINCINNATI, Ohio. March 25 Printed calendars would lie a thing of the past it the perpetual calendar were adopted.” said C. B. Braunst**in. a well-known Cincinnati man, who has a plan for simplifying dates.
'Let the year be derided into 13 months cif 2S days each. This would make 3t;4 days. As there are 3k * 1-4 days in a year, til** odd day’ could be placed anywhere in the calendar and be as a ‘Universal Thanksgiving Day.’ The other extra day would come . very fourth year and »mild be placed after the last day in leap year aud be known as
0 Day,* ‘Leap Tear Day' or ’Gala Day.’
“Under lins plan Monday would always com*, on the 1st. St Ii. 15th and 22nd days of the month; Tuesday on »he 2ml. !*th. I Bt ti, 23rd; Wednesday on the 3rd, 10th, 17th# 2 4th; Thursday on th** 4th, lith# 18th, 2 5th; Friday on tile 5th. 12th, 19th. 26th; Saturday on the nth.
1 Sib, 20th. 2 7th; Sunday on th© "lh. I«th, 2 Isl, 2StIi. Every body would know upon what date any day of th** week would fall.
IOWA BANN ROBBERS MAKE LARGE HAUL
By the Associated Press
DES MOINES, la., March 25.— Two men held up the Iowa State bank in the heart of the city here shortly before 9 A. M. today and escaped with over $25,POO in cash.
All parties who have accounts against Schreibcr Bros, are requested to present same at once. Also those who owe the firm are asked to call and settle at once. Sehrei-ber Bros. 3-2 5-11
Notice Royal Ai Select Masons.
A»1 ;*. Council, No. IO, will meet this evening at 7:30 for the purpose of work. A good attendance will be appreciated.— F. C. Sims, Sec’y.
By the Associated Press
A M ST E R DAM. M a re ii 2 5.—T Ii e I new Hungarian government at its ! first meeting Saturday, says a dispatch from Budapest .decided to abolish all titles of rank; to separate church ami state and to dismiss all commissioners of the Karolyi govern^ meat, while inviting Workmen’s Council to select directorates of four ! members each to replace them. The formation of revolutionary colirts was decided upon and the Council ordered tile People’s Commissioners to take ova r all homes, business and art treasures in private hands.
Bring in that picture and let me frame it for you.—C. A. Cummins, i 1-15-tf
To (lit* Public.
Wo have sold our business to Messrs. Claude Bobbitt and Carl Stanfield and trust the public vvill favor these gentlemen with even a better business than we enjoyed. We have enjoyed our residence In Ada and wish to publicly thank our friends and former patrons for their patronage.- Schreiber Bros, i 3-25-11.
TO ATTEND SUNDAY
Members of the Broadway Church of Christ, who went to Oklahoma City today to attend (he State Sunday School Convention now in session there, are Rev. C. V. Dunn, Mrs. T, E. Brents, Miss Carrie Roach, Mrs. M. L. Perkins and son. Carl, and Cecil Qualls. Mrs. Perkins is secretary of the Pontotoc Sunday School Association.
That Hood tire is some tire.
CZECHO-SIA)YAK PRESIDENT IS REPORTED TO IIA\E RESIGN TO
COPENHAGEN. March 2 4. T. G. Massaryk, th** president of Czee ho-1 Slovakia, has resigned, according to a report received here from Berlin.
Prof. Thomas G. Massaryk WM elected president of the Czechoslovak government Oct. 20. 1918,
while he was in the United States. He was inagurated president at j Prague, December 22. The Copen-j hagen dispatch does not indicate the reason for his reported resignation. The Berlin correspondent of the London Daily Mail in a dispatch printed today reported that a Bolshevik campaign was in* progress Iii Bohemia. German, Austrian and Hungarian agents have been active in Bohemia in stirring up opposition to the government., and early this month many persons were killed In German Bohemia when Czech troops were used in putting down attempts of the Germans to elect representatives to the German-Austrian National Assembly.
Lieut. F. Luke, who brough, down three enemy balloons in the surpH* Ingly short time of 35 minutes. Luicn oomee from Phoenix, Aria, and he ha! done some wonderful work se an sin
Rich-Pa r*M til.
Mr. T. E. Rich and Miss Rose Parson, a well known young couple of Ada. were united in marriage this morning at lh** Presbyterian manse, Rev. G. W. Beck performing the ceremony.
Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Randall, of Oklahoma City, arrived in town Monday and expect to make this t* lr future home. Mr, Randall has recently purchased an interest in the .Guaranty State Bank. \
Last week in speaking of the death of T. K. Turner the News stated that the interment was with Masonic honors. It is learned that this was an erro*-, the Odd Fellows conducting the burial.
FUNERAL OF J. M. TAYLOR
Tile funeral services of J. M. Taylor will be held at the family residence tomorrow afternoon at 2:30 Interment at Rosedale cemetery with honors of the W. O. W.
Mrs. W. K. Chaney returned Monday afternoon from Mineral Wells, Texas, where she went several weeks ago for the benefit of her health. Mr. and Mrs. Chancy are expecting their son, Lieut. Wesley Chaney, home within a very few days.
Let a Want Ad get It for you.SPECIAL!
AN EXCEPTIONAL OPPORTUNITYWomen’s Silk Dresses
SPECIALLY PRICED AT
Our New York representative made a very special purchase from a well known manufacturer. They are fashioned of Silk Jersey, Georgette, Crepe de Chine, Foulard and Georgette combinations; some are tastefully trimmed with embroidery—others draped and paneled. They are d*oe 410 wonderful values at * v^O.UUThe Surprise Store
J15-117 West Main St.Phone 117