The Daily Transcript (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 7, No. 133, Ed. 1 Friday, September 5, 1919 Page: 2 of 8
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THE DAILY TRANSCRIPT, NORMAN, OKLAHOMA
GERMANY'S HONOR. |
"No act of violence, says Dr. Han I el
▼on Halmhauseo Id announcing Ger<!
many's unconditional acceptance o|
the allied terms of peace, "can touch
the honor of the German people." j
That Is, of course, true. But It meana
nothing, considering the antecedent
circumstances. The German peopl#
themselves destroyed German honor
long ago, says Providence Journal,
There Is no such thing remaining.
They sacrificed it to their mad lust
for world dominion, their brutal loy
alty to the house of Hohenzoliern.
They framed a new "moral" code for
themselves In which honor had no
part They made everything subordl-1
nate to the material success of the
German state. To say that no act of
tiie allies can touch German honor Is
to Indulge In merely maudlin sentl-1
ment. The allies have not struck at
Germany's honor. In spite of anything
Dr. Hanlel von Haimhausen may
say. They found that she had no re-
gard for honor and they were com-
pelled to proceed accordingly.
NEEDED IN BUSINESS WORLD, phelan to institute
Urgent Reason* for Transplanting R*.
turned Soldier* From Army to
Civil Life Without Delay.
"Poland is dissatisfied, and a war
between that country and Germany Is
Inevitable," Ignace Jan Paderewskl,
Poland's premier, Is quoted as saying.
The premier reminds the peace com-
missioners at Paris that they have left
Germany an opening In the east to
Russia and that a Husso-German alli-
ance will take place within ten years.
Germany surely is watching events In 1
Russia and preparing to obtnln raw
materials and man power In that vast
and rich country If she Is cut off from i
the west. It perhaps Is not too much
to say that Hussia is the key to the
future peace of the world. Control of
Russia In the interest of the allies li
• vital Becesnlty, else a new war may
break out within a decade, says New
York Herald. A league of nations
armed only with an "economic boy-
cott" rannot stop auother wur If Ger-
many and Russia Join hands.
Tour cosmopolitan doughboy who
has shaken hands with the king of
Kngland. danced with the princess of
Roumanla. learned the slang of n doz-
en nations and cocked a knowing eye
at ail the choicest sights of the Con-
tinent. may sound extremely sophisti-
cated by cable, but wait until he
strikes the United States and see what
furrln travel has done for him! It
has made him love, not Europe less,
but home more, and he hardly tries
to conceal his grand passion under a
peker face, either. For he has been
homesick and weary for months, and
the Goddess of Liberty looks like an
angel, and New York harbor like heav-
en, to his fond eyes.
As a national asset, then, the soldier
Ir perhaps our best citizen, and be-
cause the A. E. F. as a whole Is ram-
pantly enthusiastic about Its homeland
and her Interests. America may look
to her soldiers for real Inspiration In
citizenship. These are the men to put
Into our business life as rapidly as
they can be transplanted from army
to civil Jobs.
To make the transposition more sim-
ple and effective, the war department
through Col. Arthur Woods, assistant
to the secretary of war. has set up
the wheels of a giant machine, which
Is working night and day to co-oper-
ate with all employment agencies for
the sake of the returned soldier who
has no Job. But more than that, this
great employment system operstes for
the good of America. Colonel Woods
and his thousands of assisting com-
mittees believe in the doughboy and In
his power of real achievement In the
future national life of the United
Dr. W. W. Phelan, director of the
school of education, will have charge
of the higher grade of the Teachers'
institute of Oklahoma City schools
from September 8 to 15, Oklahoma
City high school. The institutte is
for the purpose of organizing the
work, and making the teachers ac-
quainted with their subjects before
the opening of school. Several sup
ervisers have been obtained for dif-
his three weeks' trip to Wynona Lake [
Indiana, where he attended the j
great annual encampment of the j
Presbyterian denomination. He had '
the opportunity of hearing the great-
est preachers in the country, includ-
ing Billy Sunday, "Gypsy" Smith,
and others. Six thousand were in at-
Poor little innocent dove of peace! armistice was signed nearly a year
It seems to have croaked when the ago.
Mrs. P. A. Clarke writes from
Marshall, N. C., that she arrived
there safe and sound and is having
a fine time with old acquaintances
and old friends, whom she had not
seen for some fourteen years.
Miss Stella Lapp of Norman is vis-
iting with Miss Leota Cunningham.
Miss Leota spent several weeks in
Norman last week, returning Sunday
morning accompanied by Miss Lapp
—Rosedale Item in Purcell Register.
Rev. J. B. Nicholson, pastor of the
First Presbyterian church, arrived
in Purcell Wednesday morning from
Generals, like prophet*, would seem
to have but little houur In their own
country. At any rate they are Heldom
recognized by the man In the street.
General Sir Julian Byng, who com-
manded y>e Canadian corps and after-
ward the Third army through much
epic fighting, and who was genuinely
loved and trusted by the troops under
his command, now daily walks down
the embankment from De Keyser's ho-
tel without attracting the glance of •
single passerby, says London Dally
News. And this In spite of his rows
ribbons and the beautiful light-gray
leggings that he always wears.
The trouble with the majority of
men Is, they think money Is wealth.
They think that work Is a secondary
mntter and that a printing press in the
bureau of engraving and printing Is
more of a wealth creator than the plow
or the shovel. Money is not real wealth.
It can never be a substitute for hard
Fin* Memorial t* Edith Cavell.
In a quarry, midway between Bod-
wlD and Camelford. on th« moors of
North <.'*mwall, Koglnd. a memorial
Is being f*ablon*d out of granite In
mem*ry af Nurse Cavell. One of the
huge piece* 1* neatlng completion un-
der th* guidance of Sir Qeorge Framp-
tou. who la giving hi* services free.
This figure represents a woman with
arm6 half upraised, holding * little
child on her lap, while underneath, on
the base of the monument, Is carved a
cross. The group Is symbolical of the
stronger nations protecting the smaller
and weaker ones, while the cross Is the
emblem of mercy. The whole group Is
carved In the fona of a cross, giving
special significance to the order to
which Nurse Cavell belonged. Another
huge block of granite near by has a big
lion carved on it, with head erect and
mane bristling. Trampled beneath Its
feet Is a serpent, writhing, but defeat-
ed. The total weight of the memorial,
when finished, will be about 170 tons,
with a height of about 40 feet. The
group probably will be erected near
the British National gallery.
10,000 pounds Peach
Pitts. Will pay 2c
per pound in trade
or lJ/Sc per pound
U. S. TUBBS
Try This on
If your are afflicted with
any form of dry eczema or
pimples, use the soothing,
healing ointment, Dry Zen-
sal. For the watery erup-
tions, Moist Zensal is the
only sure treatment. 75c a
Reed & Foster
Mayfield's Drug Store
If the government's superb war or-
ganization was Just beginning to func-
tion well when the war ended, It is a
pity that It could not l.e transformed
Into a pence organization and kept in
being. There nre problems of peace
as important as are the problems of
On one troopship that came in at
Newport New- there were 2!> French
brides. Just that number of returning
soldiers will revel in the finished prod-
uct of home cooking, and smile casual-
ly at the complaints of comrades about
the difficulty of getting domestics.
This has been a wonderful year for
women to win athletic prizes and col-
lege honors, but we have heard little or
nothing about the gas range champion-
ship, the frying pan diploma, the hot
skillet gold medal or the dish-washing
cup. Are these trophies uncontested?
Tasting With the Nose.
The sensation of taste, while of com-
mon and constant experience, is highly
complicated In Its nature. What Is
commonly called taste Is not a simple j
sensation at all, but rather a complex.
In addition to the actual functioning '
of the apparatus properly pertaining
to the sense of fnste, the tongue re-
ceives Impressions of various other
sorts, all of which go to make up this
complex. As finally recorded in the
consciousness, the taste of any sub-
stance has to do with its I • or cool- ;
ness, perhaps with a mild iount of
pain, certainly with asti-ingenc.v or
acridity—which are in themselves fur- j
tlier complexes of thermic and tactile
sensations—and above all with smell. '
The reader will probably agree that
ice cream and coffee are entirely dif- !
ferent from their true selves when
served at Inappropriate temperatures;
and it is a matter of record that a per-
son of the keenest taste may make the
most ludicrous errors if asked, blind- |
folded and with his nose stopped to
identify substances placed in his
EX HI LI A RATING
YOU COME, TOO.
Owner and Manager
According to Captain Nasclmento, a
Brazilian authority, there is no short-
age of coffee nnd no occasion for the
recent sharp advance In prices. Some-
body has been capitalizing a false
The Berlin press regards It as a
frightful injustice that Germany
should be compelled to swallow the
dose she prescribed for the other fel-
What is most urgently needed In the
dairy business Is some direct and ef-
fective method of getting dairy prod-
acts to the consumer at the least pos-
Famed Rest of Noted Men.
The Diamond bar, famous for nearly
50 years as a part of the old Auzerals
house, of San Jose. Cal., is being fitted
up for a grocery store. The Auzerals
house, on West Santa Clara street,
housed five presidents of the United
States and was for a time the abode of
a king. It was built In 1863, accord-
ing to John E. Auzerals of Sun Jose,
and the barroom was the meeting
place for many of the men whose
names have been written into the his-
tory of California.
President Grant was entertained at
a banquet In the Auzerals house In
1879. The following spring King Ka-
lakau of Hawaii was a guest, and In
September of the same year President
Hayes delivered an address from the
balcony. President Harrison was a
guest in 1891 and both McKinley and
Roosevelt visited the famous old hotel
j on their tours of the United States.
German war bonds have dropped
from 98 to 72. That country has Just
found out that It's going to have to pay
Its outside debts before it starts in on
the domestic variety.
Theater programs in London request
the ladles to remove their combs. It
may be dawning on Londoners that
possibly It Is a bit hard for them, at
times, to see through something.
America has seen but little of "bol-
•hevlsm," but enough to make it plain
that any further acquaintance Is en-
The physician had diagnosed the
young woman's case and was com-
pounding for her a bottle of medicine.
He put two or three drugs Into the
! bottle and then took up a Jar of pep-
sin. The Jar was almost empty and
there was not enough pepsin to finish
tilling the patient's bottle. The phy-
sician looked around for another Jar.
He didn't find one. however. For A
minute he was frankly perplexed, and
then came sudden relief. He turned
I to the faucet and finished filling the
bottle with water.
"Oh." the young woman's voice was
very cool, "you needn't have done that
I can put In the water myself."
I Buick Six—D45—5 tires,
Bumper, in good shape. Look
this over, take a ride in it.
1 Davis, Big Six, 5 Cord Tires,
runs like new.
3 Dodge Bros. Cars, all in
1 Maxwell, run less than 3000
miles, looks like new, $450.
1 Seneca Car.
1 Ford, repainted and over-
1 Overland 90, run 30 davs.
We can recommend any of the
above to the most fastidious.
Mr. and Mrs. Lee Chesser and
children of the Pleasant Valley neigh-
borhood are visiting in Paris, Texas,
the especial object of their visit being
to welcome home Mrs. Chesser's
brother, who has just returned from
overseas and has taken unto himself
To Exchange—A perfectly good
pair of used shoes for an automobile.
Must be late model and in A1 condi-
O. K. Transfer Co.
Office Phone 225
Residence Phone 505
Brick and Cement
Will be glad to give figures
o nany kind of Cement or
Brick Work, and guarantee
good reliable work.
W. S. Whitaker
502 North Ponca
! you going to
furnish ia room to
rent to students?
We have many bar-
gains in new and
Second - Hand
whiok we will sell
you at reasonable
prices. Or we will
consider an ex-
change of new fur-
niture for your old.
It's worth your
time to call and in-
spect our line of fur-
niture—we will save
you money on new
furniture and will
buy your old. Call
and see and
203 West Main. Phone 423
Welcome to the newcomer to our city.
We are glad to have you with us. We are
located at 115 East Main, and have the
most complete line of groceries in the city
and will appreciate your trade. Try us.
Best grade of flour, per sack $2.95
Best grade of White meal, 25 lbs 1.50
Best grade bulk coffee, per lb .45
4 small cans Milk .25
3 cans Geo. Van Camp Pork and Beans .25
A dandy good broom for only .65
An Almond or Milk Chocolate Bar, only .05
2 packages of Grape Nuts for .25
And in fact a house full of bargains.
We have a fine class meat market and can furnish
you with any thing in that line.
Case lot buyers, we will make you a wholesale price.
Come in and see us, and save some money. We want
to serve you. Phones 31 and 24.
Thanking you in advance, I am,
U. S. TUBBS
ST. JOSEPH'S SCHOOL
CONDUCTED BY THE SISTERS OF CHARITY
OF THE INCARNATE WORD.
The education imparted in this insti-
tution is thorough, practical and refined.
Departments: Primary, Preparatory,
Academic and Commercial. Special
courses in Stenography, Bookkeeping and
Typewriting. Exceptional advantages in
Classes resumed September 2nd, 1919.
but thev last 1
o n<re r
First cost of good tires is more-
—three or four times as long as inferior tires.
That's why good tires mean less cost per mile.
Remember the names of these good tires—casinq-s and
FIRESTONE CORDS AND FEDERALS
FABRICS UNITED STATES
RACINE HORSESHOE CONGRESS
—and come here for tire satissfaction—less cost per mile.
Haltzschue Motor Car Company
117-119 West MainPhones 27-28
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The Daily Transcript (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 7, No. 133, Ed. 1 Friday, September 5, 1919, newspaper, September 5, 1919; Norman, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc114141/m1/2/: accessed August 16, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.