Ada Evening News, January 3, 1919 : Front Page

Publication: Ada Evening News January 3, 1919

Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - January 3, 1919, Ada, Oklahoma rn Wye VOLUME XV. NUMBER 250 ADA, OKLAHOMA, FRIDAY, JANUARY 3, 1919. TWO CENTS THE COPY Everybody Should Have Good Shoes for this Kind of Weather We can fit you cor- %s rectly in the right kind of Shoes. I V HI HTS iii VK THAT OU V KH NM MNT SHIPPING F ACU J TI KH AT ATL AN-HAN Ait KHEN T PI VK    TIC HORTH INADEQUATE YEAR TRST.    FOR    PURPOSE. —FOR MEN Good Styles from Edwin Clapp, Howard & Foster, Beacon and Other Good Makers at $4 to $12 By tb»- A»NfK‘lau*4 Ere** .WASHINGTON, Jan. 3.—Ac com- j plishuient of the railroad# under government operation aud argumenta for ii a five year continuance of such operation to provide a fair test of united By tile AtMoolated I'iv wit NEW YORK, Jan. 3.—Shipment of all freight, •particularly foodstuffs, intended for American troops abroad and Europe’3 starving people waa em- —FOR WOMEN The finest of Kid Boots, in    Brown, Gray and Black, from Selby and Sorosis. $5 to $12 direction were recited today by Sec-, bargoed from other parts of the oonn-| rotary McAdoo, testifying before theory through the ports of Boston senate couHPjree committee which ; ,.hiia<lelphja alld New York for ^ u^d.U^rtr arn r.ensio^ orr.“POrt by ,lrdt!r 01 ,he    food -a1 control until 192 4. Ilat&mify of jatos and equitable distribution of    f,...,    ,,    .    ,    „    ' ... the rate burden are possible only un- I. .    ..    . l,.fi    s der unified control. McAdoo said He ‘«^°d'e orca iD ^e space proestimated the government's loss in operating the roads this year ut «* at, “"sto,11 and Philadelphia $ 136.000.000, hut contended that a    the    situat.on    becoming    more se- Good Shoes for Boys, for Girls and for the very little feet. $1.50 to $5 surplus of $10,000,000 would have been made if the higher rates had been effective for the entire year instead of six months. Referring to increase in the passenger rate six months ago McAdoo said the increase would have been necessary even under private management. Many economies effected by the government would not be ap- , parent until 1919 McAdoo said, con-|.eluding his plea for extended federal control to provide a fair test. rious. JAPAN IMPRESSED WITH STRENGTH OE AMERICA Men’s Good Heavy work shoes,made to stand hard use and rough weather By tin* AmiudiM Press TORIO, Jan. 3.—The rapidity with which the United States prepared for WUST TEXAS PACKS HUST    war and the magnitude aud success TROP PROSEK* T IN \ KAUS. (0j her operations continue to draw expressions of admiration from the ABILENE, Texas. Jan. 3 Central Wt*st Texas, and particularly that part of it contiguous to Abilene, faces the best crop year in its history, according to old timers. The splendid rains of recent weeks and the fact that the ground wa:> in the host of shape to receive anti retain it point to a record crop year. Winter wheat has been retarded to some extent by heavy rains covering it up with loam, but it will all come out and is expected to make a splendid yield Men I who have lived here tor thirty years declare the West never had better crop prospects. The rainfall for Abilene in 191K was twenty inches, most of which fell in the last three months Special Sale This Week on Blankets Overcoats, See Our Windows. and Men’s STEVENS-WILSON CO. Notice. * The partnership formerly existing between C. W Floyd and O. J. Davidson has been dissolved, the firm of Davidson ic Floyd having disposed of its grocery business. C. W. FLOYD. I 2-3t    O    J. DAVIDSON MALTY LIST Oa*h Wood Yard. Wood and coal on quick delivery. 403 North Broadway    12-4-tf Willie Elmei James Baby’s Dimples We    know how to get ’em. Phone for appointment. Stairs Studio PRONK :u killed iii Aition. Hunter. El Reno. Died of Disease. Ai. Marsh. Chickasha. M. Evans, Osage. Wounded Severely, Henry C. Mosier, Earlsboro. John White, Elmore City. Wounded, Degree Undetermined. Earl S. Zuerner. Coyle. Ben VV. Graber, Colony. Win. C. Woodward. Shamrock. Ralph Depugg, Woodward. Chai. B. Bayne, Dewey. Remember Tag Day Remember the Junior Society* at nine Sunday morning; Sunday School ai nine forty-five, and the Missionary play to be brought by Miss Steed’# class. At six thirty the Epworth Leaguers will be looking for you at their meeting. Morning aer mon, 'The Call of the World,” and evening theme. “A Man and His Talents.” , Free-will offering OI cash will be received at the morning service for the Oklahoma Methodist Orphanage. Also bring uaeful articles, such as towels, sheets, pillows, pillow slips, and garments to keep orphan children warm for the remainder of the winter. Every member of every audience will be “Tagged.’' and sent into 1919 with a good wish. We are looking for the largest audience we have had since the epidemic in the fall. v WALLACE M CRUTCHFIELD. Uastoi* of Methodist Church. Normal Notes. Prof. H G. Sears received word this morning that his mother, Mrs. Sallie A. Sears, had died in Hamel. California. The body will be taken to Hannibal, Mo., for burial. The senior class at the normal is taking steps preparatory to putting out an annual this year. The war and the “flu” has delayed them, but there is no reason why this year’s! Japanese. Generally speaking, the public in Japan regarded the United States as a peace-loving nation, which having no bent for war, could never do much in the building up of a great army. The wonderful transformation of America in the war is the subject of many articles by prominent public-! ists. Thns Dr. Shigeo Suyehiro, professor of Kyoto University, writes: “There is no disguising the fact that prior to the war the Japanese' did not believe in the military strength of America, but the present titanic struggle has demonstrated beyond a’l doubt the error of the Japanese estimate. The United Staes has become a great military power at a bound and her navy is only second to that of Great Britain. The financial resources ot America are something tremendous NEW FOOTWEAR NOW IN DEMOND As usual, we have a stock sufficient to meet all demands. “Footwear of Quality.” WOMEN’S SHOES In Brown, Gray, Field Mouse and Black, these are in most demand at popular prices. $2.50 to $12 FREE! EPEE I With each pair of Girl Shoes we will give this week a Baby Doll Free. With each pair of Beys’ Shoes we will give this week a Bag of Marvels Free. MEN’S SHOES Here you will find the most durable Shoes on the market today for Dress or for hard work. THE NETTLETON SHOE FOR MEN This Store is Headquarters for Nettleton Shoes for Men. Shoes From $2.50 to $12 DEPARTMENT S TORE RHOME 77 S.M. SHAW. PROP. > «*l in • .’still)libbed in IBM AOA.OML A. -P. ———- Mrs. Henry of Ahlofto Dead.    appreciate the kindness of the Ma- Mrs. Dora Henry, wife of Lasater    sons and the Woodmen of the World. Henry of Ahloso, died yesterday eve-1 Also the south school and fourth Tt    is    suted    that    ninff from an att*ck of pneumonia,    ward for their beautiful floral offer- A rn erie a would be abb*    to    keep the    The burial wiU take place this after-    nigs.—Mrs. C. C. Hargis and Family. war going for a quarter of a century noon at Ro:sedale cemetery.    1    ,    ’    ~    „ Where Are You Going? Blankenship & Cummins, vin al the rate oi expenditure which she    rimJ    f    ThAIlks    I    To sji in for thi inst >eai. Noi is thatj    wlSh to thank all who have j de rt ak ors, to have my pictures frana- shown us kindness and. sympathy ed.    12-11-tf during the illness and death of our 1    —-- husband and father. We especially I Let a Want Ad get it for you. The liver loses its activity at annual cannot be one of the best. AU times and needs help. JHBHRBINE they need ie the support and ceopera-is an effective liver stimulant. It 11011 Uie students, faculty and the also purifies the bowels, strength- business men the city. ens digestion and restores strength, vigor and cheerful spirits Price 60c. .Sold by Bart Smith. President J. M. Gordon of the Nor- “Tbe Americans are as great spiritually aa their country is almost limitless in her resources. Just imagine that the Americans whom some Japanese consider as slavish worshippers of Mammon- working for their country at an allowance of $1 a year; they endured the hardships of meatless and wheaties# days in order to obtain a supply of surplus I provisions available for the Allies; : and no dissentient voice was raised against the proposed restriction of j the manufacture of liquor. “The material and spiritual sacri-I bees made by the Americans in the i cause of the war as evidenced in these and other things are really wonderful. showing as they do the greatness of America and her people.” Dr. Suyehiro thought that it would I be the height of absurdity for Japan to pick a quarrel with such a great! country without a sufficient casus belli Japan should stand for an open door policy in the Far East, hut in return she should receive similar treatment in Indo-China, Canada, Australia ast! New Zealand, He said that America had been excluding Japanese {migrants, but he thought it very doubtful whether she was sufficiently justified in so doing. Japan, he said, should strive to have mal states that he has had letters the I nited States correct her attitude from several returned soldiers, ing for positions as teachers. Cherry Bark Cou^h Syrup Children like it because it tastes like Rich, Ripe, Red Cherries. The Flavor is fine, tile effect is perfect. When that live blond headed boy gets to coughing tonight give him some Rexall Cherry Hark Cough Syrup. The coughing stops instantly, and little blondy sleeps soundly and sweetly. Try Cherry Bark for the little folks. 30c, 60c, $1 —and grown ups like it too. Gwin &- Mays Drug Go. A Pleurisy pains are located just he-‘ low tho short ribs. Lumbago affects tho same region but toward the back. BALLARD’S SNOW LINIMENT is the remedy in either case. If rubbed in thoroughly it eases pain, relaxes the muscles and the patient can move about freely and comfortably. Price 25c, 50c and $1.00 per bottle. Sold bv Bart Smith GRUNT IRWIN MOVES ask- no* by brute force, but by appealing to her sense ot justice and humanity, and this he applied with equal force to British and French territory where discrimination against the Japanese is in force. AM ESTABLISHES NEW HEIGHT RECDRD H.v lilt* Amm*< iiipMi I'Bps a LONDON, Jan. 3. - Flying a Brit- i _    igji    plane at Ipswich yesterday, Cap-! «,    .,    ,    ....    .    .    J    lain    iaing, the noted American avia- Corner of Twelfth and Townsend, tor, established a new altitude where I am better prepared than Ord. leaching a height cvi*r to serve you with Buick cars and {parts.    GRANT    IRWIN. Phone No. 2. Have Your Pictures Framed. The latest in molding and pictures. Blankenship & Cummins, Undertakers, 203 East Main. Phone 692.    12-11-tf We take orders up to 1 o’clock p in. for that afternoon delivery. Rains Bros.    l-3-2t of rec-30,600 ' feet. Observer Blower^, accompany ing Capt. Dang, collapsed when his oxygen bottle broke, but recovered. Both men were frost bitten during the flight. Aviator Ostrich, German, with a height of 26,2 4 6 feet, held the previous record. FOR RENT—My little bungalow on East 10th.— Mi*8. Norrell. Phone 206. Dissolution of Partnership. The partnership between B. F. Jones and Homer Howard in the drayage business has been dissolved, the undersigned succeeding to the business of the firm. I 2-31-tf    IL F. JONES. Just Arrived I % STUNNING NKW FOOTWEAR EXTRAORDINARY—BOTH AS TO kl . LE AND QUALITY. TRIM. FASHIONABLE, GOOD looking lace models that express the last word in footwear smartness, and with the highest grade shoe making and material as the basis for true admiration—thesis cannot be excelled. They’re in Browns, Greys and Blackit. Priced at $7, $9, $10, $11.00 and *12.50 The Surprise Established 1903 115-117 West Main St. J; Phone 111 ;

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Publication: Ada Evening News

Location: Ada, Oklahoma

Issue Date: January 3, 1919

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