Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - May 17, 1919, Ada, Oklahoma
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ADA, OKLAHOMA. SATURDAY, MAY 17, 1919.
TWO CENTS THE COPY
Copyright 1919 Hart Schall tex & Marx
This is one of the good waist-seam suits we’re ready to show you; single and double-breasted models.
Six Months from Now
Or*RE satisfied with whatever clothes
you buy at the time you get them, or
you wouldn't buy. If that's all the sat-% *
isfaction you want, any clothes will do;
all look good when they're new.
We’re trying to give you more than that. You want satisfaction six months from now or a year. That’s why we offer Hart Schaff-ner & Marx clothes. They’re guaranteed to satisfy you absolutely; money back if they don't.
$25 ’ $50
LIGHT WEIGHT SIMMER SI ITS
HATS, SHIRTS. SHOES, UNDERWEAR IN WIDE A: SOR TM ENT AND EXCELLENT VALLES.
IHS MOCH MWW REACH AUSTRIA GEIS
APPEAL TO POPE TO EN DKA V-1 KIRST Til ARIUYE MAKES 1,200 INDEMNITY ONLY OXE-TW EMI-oil TO SEC THE BETTER MILES IX LITTLE OYER ETH OK SILU DEMANDED
PEACE TERMS. 14 HOI KS. * OF OERMAN A .
By tin* Associated Praus
BERLIN, May 17.—Tilt* German government has arranged to submit the question of accepting the terms of the peace treaty to a popular vote in case the allies refuse to make some substantial concessions, according to the newspaper Zeitung am Mittag.
Huns A|»|H*al to Pone.
ROME, May 17.— In response to a petition from the entire German episcopate begging his good offices in securing mitigation of the severity of the peace terms, Pope Benedict has taken steps to communicate with the head of one of the most important delegations at the peace conference with a view to I getting the conditions so modified that they will be more acceptable to Germany.
MERE MONEY MAKINO is
NOT THE END OF EDUCATION.
During most of the life of the generation that is temporarily in charge of earth’s affairs, education has been urged as a means by which the individual may gain the richer joys of a wide mental horizon and a balanced judgment, plus the reasonable certainty of greater personal value in the open market and a correspondingly larger income, with all the luxuries that follow Hie receipt of more money.
It is usually boiled down to the very simple idea. "The more you know the more you earn.”
While changing other things, tho great upheaval which we call the war has made necessary a change in any delineation of the purpose, aims and ends of education.
It now appears that the problems of peace will be actually greater than those of war. and that the workers of education will be the prime factor in solving these problems.
It is now clear and beyond denial that without education of the many, no community can make progress toward better things.
We are assured that those without education in Russia deliberately exterminate all who wear a < white collar. Now the starched j white collar is a simple emblem of jthat self-respect and cleanliness which naturally follows the appreciation of better things that arises from education. It has little or nothing to do with money earning power.
W’e s**e the same spirit spreading dangerously through the masses of a nation that has been held up to the world as the best educated. It spreads because their education was directed wholly to material things and misguided politically. Again ‘we see that the relation of educa-
INTRODUCING BABY TO DADDY
-—on his return from the trenches, is some occasion. The memories should be recorded in one of our Elegant Photographs. Phone for an appointment.
ITALY GIVES UP CLAIM TO ISLANDS
By tin* Antedated Press
PARIS, May 17.—Italy has relinquished her claims to the Dodecanese Islands off the coast of Asia Minor in favor of Greece. This ends one of the most acute controversies before the peace conference.
T I* V tVt VV V TT ■ iT*rt*Trt“i*VV,n1 ? V I"
IWK K COMMENDED FOR
HIGHWAYS IX OKLAHOMA
The Cool, Clean Klenzo Feeling
protects the mouth in the natural way. It keeps the mouth free from substances that foster germs, acid.) and decay.
And whils it is doing this, it imparts that wonderful Cool, Clean, Klenzo Feeling which testifies to i:a cleansing properties
Get a tube to try
LAWTON, Okla.. May 17.—“Rock roads in Oklahoma are the most feasible hardsurfaced road for this state,” declared Frank Rush, superintendent of the Wichita National Forest Preserve, while on a visit here this week. Mr. Rush, through long experiments on roads in the forest preserve, has become an authority on roads in this section of the country. Roads in the preserve that have been built under his direction within the last few years are testimony of the fact that he is well qualified to voice an opinion on the subject.
"The material for the construction of rock roads is right at hand,” Mr. Rush said, “and can be placed on the roads with less expense than any other material. By using crushed rock as a foundation and a decomposed granite and clay formation as a filler, a road just as snyioth and durable as an asphalt pavement can be made. We have the material here in the Wichita Mountains, which we have found by experiment on roads in the preserve makes a road equal In every respect to a concrete or asphalt pavement.
‘‘We constructed five miles of road 1 out of crushed trap rocks, a soft | granite formation, and a decomposed granite and clay formation five years ago. It is still in first-class (condition, without having been | touched during that period, and it has been subjected to heavy traffic of army trucks during wet weather without any noticeable effect.”
tion to making money is unimportant.
The big thing in education is its power to make men better with the result that enough such men make the community better for every one, safer to live in, easier to work in. and. both last and least, easier to make money in.
Education today is the world’s greatest problem. How to educate the Czar’s millions which he and those using his name held down and deprived of education quickly enough to save them, is one of the greatest problems of the world.
How to perform the same office for those that were educated wrongly by the Kaiser and his government ranks next.
How to educate the masses of the lesser nations so that they can perform the duties of citizenship follows.
And don't forget—how to educate our own people to perform those duties of citizenship with a skill and forbearance that they have never yet attained, that they may show the way to all the nations of the earth, comes first, says Educational Foundations.
Is It not now clear that the value of education lies in the making of better citizens?
Clear the decks of selfish aims. Hereafter education is not for money, it’s for righteous citizenship.
By tie* Associated Dr***!*
PONT A DELGADO, Azores, May.
IT. The seaplane N 0 4 arrived at Hoi ta in the Azores at 1:25 p. rn. Greenwich time.
Trip Made in 14r Hours.
WASHINGTON. May 17.—The navy seaplane N C 4 has arrived at Horta off Fayalin, Azores, an official dispatch gave the time as 12:20.
This time was apparently confused in some way and could not be translated accurately into Washington time but was taken to mean 8:20 a. rn. The N C 4 left Trepassey, N.
F., yesterday at 6:07 p. rn. which would make her time fourteen hours aud thirteen minutes, for the 1200 mile flight to Azores.
N CM Arrives Second.
WASHINGTON, May 17.—The N C-l under Commander Bellinger was close behind the N C-4 but the N C-3 the flagship of Commander John Towers, was last reported at 5:15 Washington time, as off her course somewhere between station ship3 17 and IS, about IOO miles from Horta. The original plans were for the planes to land at Punta Del Gada and it may be that the N C-l and N C-3 will continue on to that port which is about 150 miles from Horta. The fog evidently caused Commander Read to land at Horta and officials here assumed that after taking fuel he would continue to Punta De Gada to spend the eight before taking flight for Lisbon, Portugal.
Seaplanes Near Azores.
PONT A DELGADO. Azores. May IT Latest wireless dispatches on the trans-Atlantic flight received I here report that the N C 4 and Nj C 3 passed station No. 16 at 8:30 a. rn. and 0:17 a. rn. respectively, j The N C 3 was last reported as haling passed station 9 at 5:10 a. j rn. The times given are Greenwich mean time.
With the seaplane N C 4 leading, j the three naval trans-Atlantic fliers had completed two-thuds of their course from Trepassey, N. F., to the Azores at 8:30 o’clock this morning.
Flight Well Planned.
Trepassey, N. I., May 17.— When I tin* giant American hydro-airplanes, sped away into the east, over the grand banks aud the broad Atlantic, \ they entered upon a course not only carefully chartered, but patrolled by i rescue ani repair ships all the way to the Portuguese coast.
Looking upon the cruise not as a sporting venture, nor as an attempt merely to win for the United States the honor of the first trans-Atlantic I air flight, but as an undertaking for the advancement of science and seamanship, the American navy plac-j ed its owu vast resorces at the disposal of the aviators, and enlist-tbose of the other government departments in an effort to assure [ the safety of the crews and to reduce to a minimum the element of chance in the project.
A riot ilia of destroyers, reinforc-j next ed by battleships whose more pow- they erful wireless equipment was intended to pick up messages from the flyers in case the radio sets of the smaller vessels failed to function. formed a chain of communication across the Atlantic while the planes were proceeding to their base here. The fleet w ll remain , on station until the birdmen have passed, the destroyers so Hose to-i gether that an hour’s steaming j would bring one of them to alighting place of any of the I craft forced to descend. Mother I ships, tenders and other naval units at intervals along the course, have mechanics, tools, extra parts and gasoline aboard, ready to give aid i which would make possible resump-| tion of its Journey by a plane out of commission by slight feet s.
The patrol fleet, in wireless contact throughout its length and in touch with the United States Wear
ily th** Associated Presa
FARIS, May 17.—The indemnity clause of the Austrian treaty provides for a payment only one-twentieth as large as that demanded of Germany. The sum asked for is five billion gold marks without bond.
It has been requested by the Italians that the Austrian treaty provide for the return to Rome of many priceless art treasures taken by Austria in previous wars.
SH KIN KRS INITIATE 286 NEW
MLM ERKS IN OKLAHOMA CITY
With 236 candidates for membership, great activity was in evidence at the regular spring meeting for initiation into the Mystic Shrine, held in the form of a Victory ceremony at the India Temple yesterday.
More than 1,000 Shriners from other cities were present for the initiations. Bedouin temple, from Muskogee, and Akdar temple, from Tulsa had delegations present. The ceremonies were held at 4 o’clock i in the afternoon.
At 2:30 the annual parade was : given, with the 236 would-be members trailing a rope, which was tied I to an auto truck. The India temple band 1<h1 the procession as it start-i ed oft down Broadway, followed by 1 Shriners in automobiles. Then came I the two camels, with their “train-j ers,” after which the group of candidates came. City and visiting members brought up the Tear of the parade.
During a halt in the procession on Grand, the jovial ones up for initiation staged an impromptu tug of war. When the auto which was on one end of the rope started forward. the candidates pulled backward and the automobile was dragged for twenty feet against its own power.
A ball for all Shriners was held at Siloam temple. 125 West Fifth street, at 8:30 o’clock last night.
Among those who attended from Ada were Walter Barringer, Mr. James, Dr. Cummings, Chas. Zorn, Fred Brydia. Sherwood Hill. Chas. Reeves. Marvin Brown, Sam Hill, I). A. Davis. McHenry and McSwain.
IN FULL FORCE
This Sale is just as interesting as the first day it started. You will find as many bargains now as the day it started; be sure and see for yourself.
MEN’S AND BOYS’ SUITS
All Reduced for This Sale MEN'S SITTS
$11.40, $13.88, $14.25, $16.62, $19.00, $23.24, $26.12, $28.02, $33.25
All This Season’s Merchandise Included
$4.75, $6.17, $9.50, $14.25
ALL STRAW AND FELT HATS ON SALE LARGE ASSORTMENT
S.M. SHAW. PROP.
Established in IBM
HI IHE PLAY HOUSES WILL MELI AUSTRIAN
Mr. Dee Keiger and Miss Pauline! Morris were married in the parlor of the First Baptist church this aft-; ernoon at 1:30 o’clock, W. M. Crutchfield officiating.
Miss Morris is a young lady of many charms and quite popular with J the young set. She was dressed in j a navy blue traveling suit and carried a bride’s gouquet of white carnations and sweetpeas. They were lavishly showered wTith handsome bouquets from their friends who were present.
Dee Kreiger is well known here, i having won for himself high hon- i ors in the athletic field wrhile in school at the Normal.
Mr. and Mrs. Kreiger will leave week for New' Mexico where will spend their honeymoon, which their many friends sincerely trust will extend not only over a space of a few* w-eeks but may the fires of love burn forever on their heart hstone where Dan Cupid sits enthroned.
Last appearance of the Fads and Fancies. Entire change of program. The picture program presents Marie Walcamp in The Red Glove. In addition to this the Screen Magazine will give the late events of the day and the comedy, Bad Allround will gi\e the audience plenty to laugh at.
PARIS, May 17.—The Exchange of credentials between Austrian and allied peace representatives takes place Monday next at 3:30 P. M.
Marion Davies is featured in the great success, The Belle of New York. This is one of the big pictures of the day which has made a wonderful hit with the public everywhere. This is one of Marion Davies’ best productions.
Before the accident occurs, let us reline your brakes at the Service Garage, this is the day—do it now! 5-15-3t
Congressman Tom D. McKeown of Ada, was a Tishomingo visitor last Thursday afternoon. “Just dropped off to shake hands writh the boys,” said Tom w^hen asked if he was going to make an -address in Tishomingo. Mr. McKeown is very popular in Johnston county and his many friends here w-ere indeed glad to see him.—Tishomingo Capital-Democrat.
A real mowing machine for grass and w-eeds. See the Clipper lawn mowei at Duke & Ayres. 5-17*tl
CASK W ITH M.
* P. NATIONAL RANK.
A deal has been consummated whereby P. S. Case becomes the the I owner of a substantial block of air-1 stock in the M. & P. National bank [and is now' connected with the in-Jstltution as vice president.
I Mr. Case is an experienced bank-i er and has been president of the Fiist State Bank of Maud for a I number of years during which time jit has made a splendid record. He I will retain his connection at Maud but will move his family to Ada as soon as he can find a house.
Leslie Prince, the cashier, who has been in Prance for the past ! rear. will be home in June and
fiwin ft Maw tow (ll)
New York, May 3 7.—Liberty loan closings here today:
3%b, 99.12; first 4s, 95.50; second 4a. 94.30; first 4*4s, 95.80; second 4^4b, 94.46; third 4H®. 95.60; fourth 4 H*. 94.48.
(’an’t Hold Big Estates.
The aristocracy of England cannot afford to hold its big estates. The great landlords owning thousands of acres are finding that taxes are so heavy upon them they can not pay and are being compelled to parcel out their holdings in order to get money enough to live upon. Recently Lord Aberdeen had to dispose of 50,000 acres, and Lord Ebtir.v has announced his intention of breaking up the estate of Moor Park in Hertfordshire. Other domains are facing a similar fate.
But here is the point—a landless aristocracy is no aristocracy at all. It is a fiction, and soon becomes only a matter of facetiousness. With the passing of the big estates of England, or any other country, there will be a passing of the so-called aristocracy.
People have tried from time to time to make it appear that there can be aristocracy other than the land, but it doesn’t go. An aristocracy of brains is well enough to talk about, an aristocracy of merchants or of bankers may sound fine. But the fact is, aristocracy-real aristocracy—was the land and nothing else.—Columbus (Ohio) Dispatch.
er Bureau, as well as ships of var- j ious nationalities cruising the mld-j die Atlantic, will keep the aviators1 posted on w-eather conditions in the j areas they are approaching, also i co-operating wTith the navigators aboard the planes in directing the flight.
The naval aircraft, the N C I, Nj C 3 and N C 4, huge flying boats Which ascend from a “take off” in \ the water and “land surface of the sea, are driven by Liberty motors, four to a plane and aggregating 1.600 horse-power. They are of the biplane type, w-ith a wing span of 126 feet, length over all 69 feet and length of hull, 4 4 feet .The craft weigh 15,100 pounds, with navigating and wire-1 less equipment aboard, but with-
wilI resume his old position.
PROM IX ENT KUSI X ESS
MAN OF ARDMORE DEAD.
ARDMORE. May 17. Albert Lowenstein, pioneer citizen of Ardmore. died at 6:45 o’clock Thursday night at the family residence, 629 Stanley boulevard. Mr. Lowenstein had been ill since February. The body was taken to his also on the I former home at Dallas this afternoon where burial will be held at IO o’clock Sunday morning at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Rosenberg, 1317 South Aka rd street. Mrs. Rosenberg Is a sister of Mrs. Lowen setin.
erewf and weight is
fuel. The total
Cloudy and w.m» I, ih, wPaih
W. O. W. HEAD CONSUL
WH J, ATTEND UNVEILING
W. C. Williams Is in receipt of a communication from A. N. Leecraft, head consul of the Woodmen of the World In Oklahoma, accepting I an Invitation to attend the memor-
Ada Lodge No. 119, A. F. A A. M., will meet in called communication for the purpose of work in Entered Apprentice degree. Come out and hear an old has-been of the territorial days confer this degree. —Miles C. Grigsby, W. M.
BRITISH PLANKS READY
TO START ACROSS ATLANTIC.
By the Associated Press
ST/ JOHNS, N, F.. May 17.—Announcement was made here this morning that Frederick P. Raynham and Harry G. Hawker, two British aviators, would probably
When Marble Breaks.
To mend broken marble, mix some Portland cement with water to a very stiff paste. See that the edges of the marble are quite clean. Then put some cement on both sides, press together very lightly and tie until the cement has dried.
Walter Manion Brown, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Brown, arrived at Fort W’orth Monday morning with 1400 others of the Rainbow division. Mr. Brown went to Denison Tuesday to meet him and they will return together Sunday afternoon. Walter has been in the service for a year and a half and has been in Germany for the past six months. He was not seventeen years old when he entered the service. He was In active service, went over the
New Arrivals of
The newer arrivals are of Crisp Sheer Organdies and voile. Lace trimmed, embroidered and Ruffled in White and Combinations. You will find it a pleasure to select this new lot. Even if you have “Waists enough” you will want one of these .
$1.00 and $1.98
The Surprise Store
\ Established 1903
J15-117 West Main St.