Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - May 30, 1919, Ada, Oklahoma
Wit Cbentng ileitis
ADA, OKLAHOMA, FRIDAY, MAY 30, 1919.
Advance Summer Models in
That Have so Much to Commend Them
They’re time!> and tempting, appropriate and appealing for
the bright balmy days of late Spring and Summer.
They're fashioned of quality fabrics, carefully seamed aud
stitched so as to withstand repeated tubbings.
They’re so extremely moderately priced that tor a very limited expenditure you can have a crisp, cool clean Blouse for every day in the week.
lf you have never worn a YVirthmor, then we urge that y
make their acquaintance tomorrow.
The Same Price
The batlon Over
Wirthmor waists are the product of the Wirthmor plan. A unique co-operative method of Blouse making and Blouse distributing that makes possible not only superbly good values, but further enables even* co-operative Wirthmor store the nation over to offer the same new styles at the selfsame time and always at the low fixed uniform established price.
A splendid showing this week °f:
Worthover Waists __________ $1
Georgette Waists $6 to $15
FART ll 131
TWO CENTS THE COPY
OKLAHOMA AND TEXAS SOLDI lit* I,AND AT NEW YORK EN HOLTE HOME.
fly tin* A^Rodntrd Pres#
NEW YORK, May 30.—Seventy-one officers and 2,100 men of the Thirty-sixth Division, composed of the National Guard of Texas and Oklahoma, arrival today from Brest on the Great Northern which brought altogether 2,980 troops. The Thirty-sixth units arriving were the 111th engineers, 111th sanitary train headquarters, ambulance section headquarters and ambulance companies 141. 142, 143 and 144, these totalling fourteen officers and 487 men and a detachment of the 14 4th engineers, Co. L, two officers and 92 men. These troops go to Camps Bowie, Dix, Sherman, Upton. Pike and Travis. Among the 1200 troops on the Saxonia arriving from Brest were three officers and 190 men comprising Co. G, of the 142nd infantry of the Thirty-six Division. *
Today’s Oklahoman stated that the Co. G referred to above was the Wewoka company in which a number of Ada boys were enrolled. This was an error. The Wewoka company was originally so designated .but after entering the was changed to F.
OKLAHOMA <X) NG ll ESSM EN
WIRE GREETINGS TO H6TH.
WASHINGTON. May 30.~ Members of the Oklahoma delegation in Washington today sent the following wireless message to the 14 2nd infantry regiment. Thirty-sixth division now on board the Saxonia and Pueblo returning from France. We welcome our heroes Imek to Oklahoma and congratulate you u|H»n your dftstinKuteed record.
The message was signed by Scott Ferris, Charles D. Carter. W. W. Hastings and Tom D. McKeown.
ORLANDO IN CONFERENCE WITH WILSON. AUSTRIAN TREATY IS REING STUDIED.
By the Annodated Press
PARIS, May 30.—Vittorio Orlando, Italian * Premier, called on President Wilson this morning for a conference over the details of the Adriatic settlement. It is understood that the settlement is rapidly approaching final shape. The Council of Four did not meet today. peace-making activities being suspended pending translation of the German counter proposals and a study of the Austrian peace terms by delegates representing the smaller states.
NIM ON UST UP OF FLIGHT
MAKES EARLY START FROM LISBON RI T FORCED TO MAKE STOP.
For the man that wants to be well dressed and knows the asset of it and if he desires full value for his money should see our line of clothing of various styles and materials.
WOOL SUITS----------------------$15 to $39.50
PALM BEACH SUITS______________$10 to $19.50
BOYS’ SUITS----------------------$5 to $17.50
For both Men and Boys for all kinds of wear.
OKLAHOMA METHODISTS SAILORS AND SOLDIERS
WELL OVER THE TOP. NEED NOT PEDDLE.
Rev. W. M. Crutchfield states that the Methodist church. South. of Oklahoma is at least $10,000 over tho top in the Centenary drive. Durant district, of which Pontotoc county is a part, is $6,000 above the mark and the church at Ada is $2,500 over.
Suits cleaned and pressed, $1.50. Miller Bros. 5-1-tf.
♦♦ ‘I1 'K <■ ‘I* »H* *fr *8* 444' 'I—1*4* ■H'4
t YOU NEVER I KNOW
J Therefore it is a wise idea •4* o keep late photographs of J ILL members of the family.
+ PHONE US FOR
J YOUR APPOINTMENT
I Stairs Studio
| PHONE 84 |
WASHINGTON. D. C.. May 30 — The charge that disabled soldiers and sailors are forced to sell banners and button* in order to make a living is denied in a Department of Labor statement, which asserts that men engaged in this practice are frequently civilians masquerading in uniform or are discharged soldiers who do it from choice and not from necessity.
The Labor Department’s denial was issued following an investigation of many complaints with regard to impossibility of getting Jobs for soldiers. The report on the investigation shows that button selling is a lucrative business and that some men make from $10 to $25 a day at it. One man, when asked by an investigator if he would like a job, laughed and replied: “Why should I work? I made $50 yesterday selling ’Welcome Home Buttons.”’
Not a single case was found by the investigators of a uniformed man selling anything on the streets because he W'as forced to do so for lack of employment.
TWO NEW ONKS DELIVERED TO SE4HETARY OE PEACE CONFERENCE TODAY.
JUNE VICTOR RECORDS
Hush-abye My Baby, (Missouri Waltz). When the Shadows Softly Come and Go.
By the Canap-Fire.
I’m Forever Blowing Bubbles.
That Tumbled-down Shack in Athlone. Smile and the World Smiles With You.
Dear Old Pal of Mine—Waltz.
When You Look at the Heart of a Rose—Waltz.
Just Blue—Fox Trot.
You Will Find Old Dixieland in France—Fox Trot.
The Little Old Log Cabin in the Lane—Alma Gluck. I Love to Tell the Story—Louise Homer.
VK TROIKAS—EASY PAYMENTS.
Gtfin Mys Drug
By t bv A*HiK‘litt«‘d Press
VERSAILLES, May 30 Two new' notes were delivered to the secretary of the peace conference by German delegates today. At the sam** time the Germans handed over French and English translations of the first section of their counterproposals which were delivered yesterday in German only. The first of the two notes concerned German property in allied countries. The second has to do with the Turkish public debt.
NEARLY FORTY MILLIONS
OF INSURANCE WRITTEN.
WASHINGTON, D. C., May 30 -Popularity of War Risk Insurance* continues, although the war dangers have passed. Applications for insurance from men joining the Reg-1 ular Army and Navy are being received at fhe rate of several hundred a day.
During April, the War Risk Bu- j reau received 10.295 applications for insurance. To date, the bu-i reau has insured 4,522,724 men in I the military service for a total of $39,561,994,500. The average policy is $8,747.
dy I bt* Associated Presa
W ASHIXGTON, May 30.—The navy department was officially advised of the departure of the seaplane NC-4 from #Lisbon for Plymouth at 5 o’clock this morning in a brief message from Admiral Cummings at Lisbon, The starting time wTas given as 5:24 Greenwich time or 10:20 A. M. Washington time.
BREST. France, May 30.—The following message from the NC-4 has been received here: “NC-4 at
mouth Mondego river. Must await high tide. Request destroyers keep stations. What is best port to land seaplane within 300 miles?”
The message was signed by Lieut. Commander A. C. Read but not timed. The mouth of the Mondego river is about IOO miles north of Lisbon on the Portugese coast.
BREST. May 30.—The U. S. S. George Washington late this afternoon picked up this wireless message: ‘The XC-4 landed for today.
It will continue tomorrow'.” The message wras sent by the destroyer Tarbell and did not give position ot the landing. Later reports received by wireless said Xtj-4 had developed trouble in both starboard motors which unbalanced tfie plane and forced Lieutenant Commander Read to land.
THE NETTLETON SHOE FOR GENTLEMEN
S.M. SHAW, PROP.
Established In 1809
Training Disabled Fighters.
tty tho Associated Presa
WASHINGTON, May 30.—Vocational training is being given 2,704 disabled soldiers, marines and sail
ors by the Federal Board for Vocational Education. X)ut of the large number of applications for this training, only sixteen have been disapproved.
TWO SLIGHT CHANGES IN KATY SCHEDULE
Two slight changes in the Katy schedule will go into effect Sunday. The afternoon northbound will arrive at 4:10 instead of 4:02 and the evening southbound will arrive at 10:15 Instead of 10:05. The other two will run on the old schedule.
MODE GREEN FORCES LANDED NEAR SMYRNA
fly tho Associated Press
PARIS, May 30.—Greek forces were landed yesterday at aVilali, coast of Asia Minor, sixty six miles northwest of Smyrna. Turkish troops there offered only slight opposition which was speedily overcome.
Ada Lodge No. 119, A. F. & A. M., will meet promptly at 7 o’clock this evening for work in the Master’s degree. The degree team from Stonewall will put on the work. It is important that all members be present at the appointed hour in order that the work may be finished in time for the visitors to get out on the 10:05 train.— Miles C. Grigsby, W. M.
Probably cloudy is the rather discouraging outlook for Saturday.
You will find good things to eat Bart Smith’s Drug Store, Saturday. 5-30-lt
Charles Crawford Glenn arrive** home Thursday with his discharge from Camp Pike. He was nine months in France and “starred” in the “big shows” of Argonne Forest, St. Mihiel and the Verdun drive, being twice sighted for bravery. He is the brother of Miss Anna Belle Glenn.
Let a Want Ad get it for you.
Fresh, Crisp and very practical
L^uv mkt IM, bp T*t L**f%enmra
MILADY wears a tub skirt with her dainty blouses, but she chooses it even more carefully than she chooses the blouses. She insists upon double shrunk cloth, boned and shrunk belt, wide hem and very first fashion. They are here in all (he sturdy or delicate! fabrics of this summer.
GABARDINE, PIQUE, SURF SATIN and VOILE. Priced from___
$2.95 to $10.75
SKE THEM IN OUR WINDOW’ TODAY.
The Surprise Store
J15-117 West Main St.