Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - January 2, 1919, Ada, Oklahoma
ADA, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, JANUARY 2, 1919
TWO CENTS THE COPY
Everybody Should Have Good Shoes for this Kind of Weather
We can fit you correctly in the right kind of Shoes.
Good Styles from Edwin Clapp, Howard & Foster, Beacon and Other Good Makers at
$4 to $12
The finest of Kid Boots, in Brown, Gray and Black, from Selby and Sorosis.
$5 to $12
HOUSH KY Ik I THOI HiifC MIOSIS SERIOUS THOU BLK APPEARS
WITH CHOWING INTERVAL BREWING. GERMANS PRE-
DISSENSIONS. I PARE TO RESIST.
By iii*1 A>>ov»utt*U I‘rt*KK
LONDON, Jan. 2. Poland is in despair owing to the invasion of Bolshevist troops and apparent indifference of the western powers to her i pl^as, according to a Warsaw dispatch to the Mail. After dealing with the Bolshevist menace to Lem-burg, Viina and other places the correspondent says the situation was made worse by internal disorders. Factories in all industrial towns were destroyed by the Germans and thousands of Poles sent to Germany during the war are returning but cannot find employment. They are taking the law into their own hands and forcing their employers to give them money. Lodz is in Carman hands and they have some of the regular troop officers.
By the Assot lated Press
COPENHAGEN. Jan 2.- A Polish army of 30,000 men is marching on Berlin, according to a dispatch received here quoting rumors in circulation at the German capital. Gustave Noske, member of the Ebert cabinet, in charge of military affairs, is said to have ordered the fifth German division to meet the poles.
Pole* iii Frankfort.
LONDON. Jan. 2.—Polish troops have entered Frankfort on the Oder river, fifty miles east of Berlin, says a Berne dispatch to the Express, which adds that the Poles occupied Bethuen, Prussian Silesia. and Bromberg, in Posen, sixty nine miles northeast of Posen city.
Good Shoes for Boys, for Girls and for the very little feet.
$1.50 to $5
Men's Good Heavy work shoes,made to stand hard use and rough weather
MI TO SO
Special Sale This Week on Blankets and Men’s
See Our Windows.
HIGH WATE* MAKE IMPOSSIBLE j UZEUHO-SlA)Y AKS AND SI BERI-REMO! AL OF .‘MMM* MFN ON ANS IN EMIT CRUSHING DE-
\ORTH EHN PACIFIC. FEAT; LENT NE ESCAPES
ll> !U#* A'MK intl ti
NEW YOUK. Jan. 2. Constant pounding of seas against the American transport Northern Pacific , stranded on Fire Island since 3:30 ’A. M. Wednesday had driven the ship higher on the beach this afternoon, swinging her bow so she was only 250 yards from shore. Waves higher than Wednesday’s precluded the taking off or transferring to other; vessels the 3.OOO troops Oil board. I according to naval officials. At noon it was said there was little prospect j that the troops could be landed until! late in the day.
W. 0. W. CAMP OF ADA MAKES RECORD R[
By tl»«* As.MK’iutnl Pivss,
VLADIVOSTOK, Jan. 2. Capturing Perm, iii the Ural mountains, General Gaida, at the head of Czechoslovak and Siberian forces, virtually destroyed the Bolshevik third army, from which he took 31,000 prisoners, 5,000 railway cars, 120 field guns, 30 automobiles and an entire wagon transport and several armored trains. One of the armored trains bore Nikolai Lenin®, Bolshevik premier, who was directing ope— rations In the Perm region. Lenine escaped but several members of his staff were captured. Ten Bolshevik regiments are declared to have been annihilated by General Gaida’s forces.
NOW IN DEMAND
■ „ 1 ■ - . 1 1 .....
As usual, we have a stock sufficient to meet all demands. “Footwear of Quality.”
In Brown, Gray, Field Mouse and Black, these are in most demand at popular prices.
With each pair of Girl Shoes we will give this wTeek a Baby Doll Free.
With each pair of Beys’ Shoes we will give this wreek a Bag of Marvels Free.
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
$fui ii A
S.M. SHAW. PROP.
Established In 1909 AOA. ONLA,
“Tag Day*' with Methodists.
J. F. WEI J HIN MAKUS
MONEY OFT OF HIS TURKEYS.
J. F. Weldon, who live* near Ada. ha* sold $370 worth of turkeys this year and is highly pleased with his profits. He gave the birds the best of care and was well paid for hi-trouble.
Fair and somewhat wanner is the weather outlook for Friday
IVe know how lo
get ’em. Rhone for appointment.
The Pontotoc Counts Poultry Show opened this morning as per schedule I next door to the Haiti hotel and is now in full swing. A large number
oi birds are on exhibition representing all of the best known breeds and the show is a splendid sight for those who admire fine poultry. Walter Burton of Arlington, Texas, is th** judge and this afternoon is busy I with the awards
j Although several in different parts of the county who intended to have exhibits here won- prevented by bad weather, the show is a credit to th** association. It is a long jump from the first show held her** five years ago to this one, especially in the improved quality of the birds I The show will be open tomorrow ‘and Saturday. Admission free and 'everybody is invited to visit it.
Tilt* Woodmen ut th** World have made a splendid record during the past year. During this time they have added 262 members to the rolls, and the Camp now has about 700 members, ranking second or third among the Camps of Oklahoma.
There were eleven deaths among the members and the beneficiaries were paid 915,000, and a monument has been or will b** placed at each grave.
The Camp has paid out $2 68 for relief of sick members, contributed $35 to the emergency hospital. $225 to the Red Cross, and purchased $7 2 5 of Liberty Bonds ami Stamps.
The people who worship at the ! First Methodist church next Sunday will be “‘Tagged” with a New* Year sentiment including the pastor’s ser-man program for the month of January.
All absentees will be noted while those in attendance are being tagged. Let no ordinary excuse prevent you from starting 1919 right by attend-
: ing divine worship on the first Sunday of the New Year.
It is reported that the men plan to outnumber the women in the Sunday School next Sunday. They did it last Sunday.—Wallace M. Crutchfield. Pastor.
st EN ES OF GAIETY I N CAPITAL FIRST SINCE WAR REGAN FOUR YEARS AGO.
By the Associated Pre*#
BERLIN, Jan. 2. Berlin tangoed ber way out of th** old year and foxtrotted’into 1919. It was the first
dancing here since the outbreak of th** war in 1914 and the revellers
mad** the most of it. In the down
town section of the city the crowds approximated those of peace times and police reports showed them to have been well behaved.
TAKING MFN FROM
Miss Myrtle Roberts of Wetumka arrived Wednesday and enrolled in the Normal. She was a student at Edmond the first part of the year.
. # _
Children like it because it tastes like Rich, Ripe, Red Cherries. The Flavor is fine, the effect is perfect.
When that live blond headed boy gets to coughing tonight give him some Rexall Cherry Bark 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 <S- Mays Drug Co.
Roff, Oklahoma, January 2, 1919.
The Ada News.
There were 13.08 4 bales of cotton, counting round as half bales, ginned iii Pontotoc County from the crop of 1918, prior to December 13, 1918, as compared with 26.627 bales ginned to December 13, 1917.
A. W. MCKEEL.
AI THE FLAT
Huron, the Mighty, is a great Bluebird drama featuring Monroe Salisbury. It is a picture much out of the ordinary and is intensely interesting. Coming tomorrow: The
Jack of Diamond*.
Alma Reubens and Jack Richardson are featured in the drama. The Painted Lily. It is a story with a strong moral, showing the fate of a gambler.
Bi (Ii** Associated Presa
NEW YORK, Jan. 2, 3 p. rn. -
Announcement that both wounded and well soldiers aboard the stranded transport, Northern Pacific, are being removed to both the outlying rescue vessels and to the s bore in small boats was made at 12:30 o'clock by Brigadier General McManus, of the port of embarkation, Hoboken.
FIRE ISLAND, Jan. 2.—Three officers and one soldier, all wounded, were landed here in a coast guard boat from the Northern Pacific just before noon today. Four more boats filled with soldiers arrived soon after, while four other boats filled with crew members left the ship for nearby rescue vessels.
GRANT IRWIN MOVES
Ensign James Floyd Jeter, a former student of the Normal, was a visitor today. Mr. Jeter was a student when the Normal was first opened. entering the navy in th** fall of 1909.
Lieutenant Virgil Cott!ogham was shaking hands with friends at school today. Virgil has played a great part in the history of East Central. He was a familiar figure in both athletic and literary lines for several years.
To Coiner of Twelfth and Townsend, where I am better prepared than ever to serve you with Buick cars and parts, GRANT IRWIN.
Phone No. 2.
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.
12-31-tf B. F. JONES.
Just Arrived I
STUNNING NEW FOOTWEAR EXTRAORDINARY—KOTH AS TO STYLE 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—these cannot be excelled.
They’re in Brown*, Greys and Blacks. Priced at $7, #», $10, $11.50 and $12.50
The Surprise Store
.115-117 West Main St.