Daily Ardmoreite (Ardmore, Okla.), Vol. 27, No. 284, Ed. 1 Monday, September 6, 1920 Page: 2 of 6
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European Countries Have No Beauties
Or Wonders Equal To The Statue Of
Liberty Savs Max Westheimcr; "Most
Wonderful Sight During My Entire Trip"
"The most wonderful sight which
I witnessed during ray tntiro trav-
tls." states Mux Westlieimer the
Ardmore merchant and oil man who
recently returned from a trip abroad
"was at the end of ihd return voy-
age when we sailed by the Statue
of liberty it certainly was a won-
derful and gratifying feeling to be
back In the states. People may speak
of the beauty and wonders of Kuro-
jinsan countries but when we con-
mm rial (acts and matters which
pertain to universal predominance the
United states is the best country of
Visits Relatives in limuuny.
Mr. Westlieimer was In Germany
several months where he visited his
Bister at Baden and auso the relutives
of his partners Dave and Sam Daube.
Mr. Westlieimer observed the nation-
al and industrial conditions of Ger-
many. "The United Slates" he states
"are losing a creat opportunity in
not declaring peace with the Germans
and tiius permitting the reestablish-
merit of commercial relations with that
nation. Germany needs American made
products and American raw materials
the Al'ies have taken a march on
us and have been trading with
Germany since the date of the sign-
ing of the armistice.
'Germany needs coal and raw ma-
terials and unless they are provided
with them they will never he able to
pay the indemnities imposed upon them
by the ullies.
"Americans are buying up German
industries and by employing German
labor are able td put their manufac-
tures on the allied markets ut a
very low price. The German laborers
are working ail hours of the day and
at a very low wage.
"The German people are satisiled
with their new government and are
glad they are rid of militarism. How-
ever lawlessness Is In full sway all
over the. country and the republican
government finds it difficult to main-
Germans Want to Come to V. S.
Mr. Westlieimer states that many
Germans are preparing to emigrate
"How Lo the
Poor Indian Beat
Example in Compound
The DUTCH bought
Upon which the
City of New York
Now stands for
$24 or So
From the Indiana.
And they thought
They were Smart!
But it looks like the
Indian got the best of
The bargain and that
worth ?ij at that
Here's the way tu
If the Indians
Had put their out
At G - Interest
It would now be worth
OVKU ;:uo BILLION
Just hovs how
We pay VI Interest
On Savings Accounts.
"Always Alert to Serve
to the United States as soon as a
state of peace is declared between
the two nations. Germany is politi
cally and financially unsettled he ex-
plains und the Teutons believe that
much better opportunities await them
Need ltight Kind of Immigrants
Mr. Westlieimer was surprised at
the class of immigrants who ure be
ing permitted to enter this country.
"I believe in encouraging immigration"
he states "but it must be the right
kind of immigration. By right kind
I mean immigrants who can read or
write and who are willing to uphold
the high standards of American cltl
zenship which are so kindly bestowed
upon them. Once they are iven the
rights of becoming Americans they
must remain Americans through and
through. The melting pot must con-
tain a mixture which will blend into
"One Nation Indivisible! One Flag'
One Land! One Heart! One Hand!
One Nation Kvermore!"
Again returning to the subject of
the reestabllslmient of International
commerce Mr. Westlieimer says that
nothing in the world will regulate the
unsettled conditions of affairs as they
exist in our country today as will
commercial relations with Germany.
"They need us and we need their
trade" he states.
Mr. Westlieimer re'ated an instance
where an Englishman was purchasing
from a Holland Jobber parasols made
In Germany. He paid 50 marks each
to the Dutch merchant. Later when
the Knglish resumed commercial re-
lations with Germany the Englishman
was enabled to phrcliaae the same
kind of parasols direct from a Ger-
man Jobber for 10 marks each.
Kept in Touch With .rdinoru.
While abroad Mr. Weslheimer kept
informed of Ardmore activities through
the Ardmoreite. "Ves. I received it
regularly" he states "ami certainly
was glad to get it. It was the be.n
method I had of keeping in touch
with Ardmore doings."
SEEK UNIFORM LAWS
FOR PROTECTION Of
WuPhl.-.Ktof!. Sept. 6. That children
born out of wedlock may receive th-
protection of uniform laws the Na-
tional Conference of Commissioners
on Uniform State Laws at Its annual
meeting held in St. Louis August
10th adopted a resolution lo Include
this subject In its program. The
matter was brought up at the request
I T the I hildren's Hureau of the
I United Slates Department of I .a bur
j and favorably reported upon by u
: committee of which John li. Sanborn
of .Madison Wis. was chairman.
I The National Confcicneu of m-
inlssioners on Uniform State Laws Is
I composed of representatives appoint-
I ed by executive or legislative author-
i Ity In the several slates. It was or-
ganized tu draft legislation relating
to subjects on which uniformity Is
considered desirable and has given
considerable attention to legislation
: relating to domestic relations.
At the present time .Minnesota uf.
fords a greater urnoui t of protection
to diildivn burn out of wedlm-k than
does iny other AmcriciTi t.ie. In
most of the United State according
to Kriist I'reuiul professor of Juris-
prudence n:.l public law Univer-
sity i.f ChleuKu law school legislation
f ir the support und car.- of children
of Hi citimiite birth is an h.uc.
MiMsiantiiil prcgrcs m Hie move-1
met.t fr iMtt.r iTut.-ition of children 1
born out if Wedlo'k has been made
recent 'y. FolloMti.g n'Kn'tuil eoifer-etn-i
s Held ljst l-Ybru.irv in Clile.igo
mi. I N.-w Yolk to consider tand.irds
wlilch --lii-iil J goern l-'itlsUtlori in the j
IMilesl of sU' li el:. I hell a commit-
tee representing ltii eoiiferenei s was
appointed by tin- Children's lluivaU
to draft :i memorandum cmloding
the principles agre.. upon in the
les il ition of the two cor.fi retires
.mi to mt m an udvisorv ivucuy to j
tin- I'lir.-nu mi this sublect The mem-
bership .f lite rotmnltteo w.is as -follows:
Until I'reutid chuirman;
llonu r Folks secretary of th. N.-w j
York l'hariiie AM Association; Wil-
liam W. Hudson director of the'
I Children's Hureau Minneota Ptutf '
i Poi.rd of Control; U-v. William J.I
I Kelby. mi ritarv of the National Vr-
j fi-reiice ef c.i;hoi;c Charities; Mr !.
I C;ithenni YVjukIi M.i'ulloi h rhiiir- j
man if the committeo n uniform
' laws. National League uf Women Vot-
1 ers. .lr. Ada KIM Sin ffi-ld director
of the IVistoii Hureau oti H'i-e;lm.uy.
' A "Syllabus of proposition. to Serve ;
as a basis of a prcKram for i'legiti-
1 lll.icy legislation" was drafted by j
'Professor Fn-und and approved with
certain utnenilments by the commit-1
t?e. This sl!ubu Is included in a
1 publication of the buruu now lb .
Urn" hvl wnheut qtNUoa
ii m sr (ui. t ii is tkt
r.tmnl i( IT 11 I" J.fctlA.
n i VI wo b h .T rrr J R sr tu br
lirkm nkiD ui Frv-
t:-c l amrtf'M. of diert Uvm
i l lU-tt U.ltaaalt
WINNIPEG My has
GAINED 25 POUNDS
BTf MING HHUC
'l have gained twenty-five pounds
by taking Tanlac and never felt bet-
tor" said K. J. Coleman well known
painter and decorator of 195 Michi
gan Ave. innipeg wan.
About a year ago 1 had double
pneumonia" said Mr. Coleman ana
It left me a wreck. I was too weak
to walk by myse'f and my stomach
was in such bad shape I could hardly
eat enough to keep a Dira aiive.
My nerves were so shattered I almost
collapsed when a friend one day un-
expectedly slapped me on the back.
It was out of the question for me to
sleep at night I was even afraid to
be alone in tho dark and had to
have someone in the room with me
all ilay. My kidneys were so out of
order that I had a pain across my
L.ick nearly aJl the time and I lost so
much weight I actually looked like a
"I had taken so much medicine
will out getting better that I was
discouraged and when my folks
brought me a bottle of Tanlac I didn't
want to take-it; but finally I tried it
and much to my surprise I began to
improve right away. Now I am on my
fourth bottle and am so well I can
do as hard a day's work as any man.
I eat heartily of anything I want and
never have the subtest pain or trou
ble of any sort whatever now. As long
as I live I'll never be able to praise
Taniac enough for what it has done
Tanlac Is sold in Ardmore by Grav-
itt Drug Co. in Healdton b Smith-
Mcknight Drug Co. and City Drug
Store in New Wilson by City Drug
Store in IWeville by L. O. Majors
and in Lone Grove by HefUn Drug
SouUi Carolina IjJy Suffered I'ntil
Slie Couldn't Stay l' or io Any-
where. Tells How Cardul lleln-
td Her Ott Well.
Datesburu. S. C. In telling how she
found relief from troubles that had
caused her much suffering. -Mrs. K. K
O.swalt of this place Mays: "Each
month I would begin to suffer with
my back and head. My limbs would
ache and I would chill. I wouldn't be
able to slay up no matter what I
wanted to do. or where 1 wanted to
RO. .My Jieople tried (civilltf me dif
fereiu medicines and teas and tonics
yet I didn't get any better.
"Scime one to!d me of Cardul and
I begun to take It. 1 noticed It
helped ine. I kept It up. After u few
months I didn't have any trouble.
For about six months I used it be-
"I found I was all right and from
that day to this have never had any
trouble at this time. I have taken
it since a bottle or two in the wint-
er especially when I have been ex-
posed and would lake a cold for I con-
sider it the best thing a woman can
take to tone up the system keep off
nervousness und increase the apie-
tile. 1 certainly know It has been
of great benefit to me."
If you are weak nervous or suf
fer from womanly troubles such as
Mrs. Oswalt mentions lake Cardul
the Woman's Tonic.
VI :;ond druslsta sell Cardul. Adv.
l)K. DAVIDSON DKUYKIIS
ON ''ItOUUINU UOI"
(Continued From Pago One)
wants most from us is our love. In
robbing !od we rob ourse'ves for
when wo do the will of Cod we ure
doing the best thing for ourselves.
r.ecomiiig a Christian and Joining
the church adds nothing new to our
obligation to Cod. A man is under ob
ligation to God to render him returns
for his benefits whether he Is a Christ
lun or not. In becoming a Christian
und Joining the church he simply
acknowledges his obligation to God
and says in t-ffert "I am going to
be honest from this titnu on und
pay God What I owe him."
llonrr WW wllhool qunlloo
If HUNT'S A T. V It (alia in tu
in-vmfnl of ITCH tCZkkl
licking skin dlfMa. Trip
Th-at 3nifrijna.ariirret from
1 ailiUjrti lltAu Ct.ifervM.Ia.
Exclusive Home Kindergarten
Under Management of
Mrs. Ada Dodge Pearce
Mrs. Francis Irwin Ayars
Limited Number Admitted.
203 C Street Southwest Phone 474
FOX PvIG CO.
: : :
Phone No. 7
Phone No. 32
TD OHIO EMPLOYERS
AfTl'AKY ESTIMATES BENEFITS
OK STATE Fl'NO FEAT IKK OF
THE WOKMKN'S COMJ'EN-
New York City Sept. 6. To Ohio
employers at least 115.000000 has been
saved through the exclusive state
fund feature of tho compulsory work-
men's compensation law according to
Miles M. Dawson consulting actuary
of New York. Mr. Dawson was one
of several actuaries selected by the
Ohio legislature and state officials
to make an audit of tho fund.
The salient features and results of
this law considered one of the out-
standing nchievementa of James M.
Cox's three terms as governor of
Ohio are enumerated In an account
of his public record contained In the
Democratic Campaign Textbook soon
to be Issued from tho national liead-
nuarters Grand Central Palace New
York City. Among tho many claims
made for this piece of legislation Is
that It Is tho first of Its kind In th
country and that Its excellence won
for It tho commendation last June
of tho American Federation of Labor
tn the convention at Montreal M a
model for all states to follow.
The system Is administered by a
commission of three members one
representing employers another labor
and the third the public. The law
reuulres that all employers of five
or more persons must Insure their
employes either paying premiums into
the state fund or filing a bond guar
anteelng payment direct to the injured
emolove of any award tho industrial
commission of the state may fix. Of
the 22.800 employers carried as risks
only 800 carry their own Insurance
sublect to settlement of claims by
1)00000 Claims Allowed
Since the law became operative
more than 900000 claims have been
allowed including 7000 death awards
with the number of workmen Insured
approximating 1500.000. In that time
$40000000 has been paid Into the
fund of which $24000000 has been
paid out In awards to workmen or
their dependents and of the remainder
about $19000000 is obligated and Be
ing paid out in weekly Installments
When clrcumstnnccs demand awards
arc paid In lump sums. In thousands
of cases this has enabled beneficiaries
to buv homes or pay off mortgages
and many Injured workmen incapacl
tated for their former occupations
have thus received a sturt in a new
From time to time the awards have
been Increased likewise the sum al
lowed for medical expenses. Death
awards are now $5000. Medical ex
penses originally were limited to
$200 In nny one case but this has
been moillfled until now the miwt
competent medical and surgical serv-
ice Is available to an Injured work-
man at the expense of the state aa
long as it is required.
liefore the law became operative.
I'i.OOO personal Injury nuits were filed
each vear In Ohio and they cluttered
the courts. Notwithstanding this
statistics show that only six out of
every one hundred Injured workmen
TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY
WANTED A cook for nine men ut
camp near Fox gas and water In
house. Will pay $H0 a month. Ap-
ply H. L. Sturm Ardmore Hotel
or at Sturm's camp one mile east
of Gypsy Camp near Kox. 6-3
WANTED TO RENT Modern five
or" six room house unfurnished
close in. Phone 431 after 6 p. m.
Mrs. L. J. Myers. 6-3
'Ford coupe today only.
sldn will find relief
Chalcd. inflamed skin Tan
ncUily and ((ei lively healed by
uiti Kcsinol Ointment. It owlsalw
skin. ntn tlie smarting. -and reducM
the InlUmiiution aluvt -Immediately.
A A -r rMiri.l I"' f ll Olalt
ever got any couptnaalion. This
changed condition haa done much to
till the clamor for judicial recall.
It la asserted that administration
of the law cost only 3 per cent of
the amount paid In premiums as
shown on the report of expert ac
countants. This is said to be the
lowest of any fund In the world.
Dying Crawls tu Protection
How the law Is regarded by the
workmen Is illustrated by an Incident
which occurred recently. A work-
man employed in a manufacturing
concern whose plant crossed the Ohio
state line into another state which
had no compensation law was fatally
D. B. Gaines Pres.
M. M. Bramlett Sec'y.
E. H. Anderson
J. C. Echols
H. D. Galloway
Roy M. Johnson
J. E. Johnlgan
H. T. Nisbett
K. M. Sutton
C. A. Sessions
L. A. Spreckelmeyer
Chas. W. Scott
G. T. Snlggs
H. B. Torbett
H. L. Wilson
Wm. L. Wilson
W. W. Waterhouse
Union Number 649
iw on Kb
-ABDEEN NORWEGIAN CALF BROGUES
BILTMORE CORDOVAN ENGLISH
GLAZED KANGAROO BAL
THE SEASON'S NEWEST STYLES
SEE THEM DISPLAYED IN OUR WINDOWS
NEWMAN & COMPANY
injured in that part of the plant
which was outalde the Ohio state line.
The Injured man was employed In
a lowly capacity and waa uneducatel '
and ignorant but when he realized
the seriousness of Ills hurt he began
to crawl slowly and painfully toward I
tho Ohio line. Although every move- ;
ment of his body me:uit agony to him
he did not cease until he had reached
the Ohio side.
Use the Ardmoreite Want Ads for
Ardmoreite Want Ads bring results.
ave r ouna
HAT ARDMORE is made
up of the best people on
earth is demonstrated in
the fact that there have
been no strikes and no lockouts in this
(j Ardmore employes and employers
have found a better method of arriv-
ing at settlements and reason instead
of passion has always guided us.
C We are grateful for the privilege
of living among a people who have
been too sensible to stir up hatred
and to disturb our city by making
declaration for the open shop.
(J We desire to express our loyalty
to Ardmore to its people and to every
institution it has. We stand ready at
all times as minute men to make Ard-
more a better city to improve its
working conditions and its moral
THE FIRST SHOWING
"Better Shoes For Less"
MONDAY SEPTEMBER 6 12&
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Easley, John F. Daily Ardmoreite (Ardmore, Okla.), Vol. 27, No. 284, Ed. 1 Monday, September 6, 1920, newspaper, September 6, 1920; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc158613/m1/2/: accessed August 18, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.