The Norman Daily Post. (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 68, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 13, 1918 Page: 3 of 4
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Thursday, June 13,1918.
THE NORMAN DAILY POST.
At a Great Saying
IMPORTED PINTO BEANS, easy cooking, 16 lbs for $1.00
BLACK EYE PEAS, per ib - - 10c
TOILET PAPER, 16 10c rolls for - $1.00
2 pkgs. QUAKER OATS for - 25c
3 pkgs. CORN FLAKE for 25c
3 bar TOILET SOAP for -25c
2 cans KRAUT for 25c
1 can ASPARAGUS for 20c
1 can BLACKBERRIES for 15c
1 can RASPBERRIES for 15c
1 quart BOTTLE VINEGAR - - 15c
1 16-oz. BLACKBERRY PRESERVES (Del Monte) for 25c
1 large bottle CATSUP for 25c
MATCHES, per box 5c
Fresh Fruits and Vegetables
WE HAVE AN EXPERIENCED MEAT CUTTER—ONE
THAT WILL PLEASE YOU. GIVE HIM A TRIAL!
Miss Bernice Fletcher of Mendon.
111., is spending a few weeks visit with
Mr. and Mrs. M. F. McFarland of this
George Smith of New York City,
whose father was former express
agent here, is here for a few days
visit with friends ami his father and
mother. Mr. and Mrs. A. ('. Smith
1. 11. Young of Little Axe. is in Nor-
man today on business Mr. Young
is a merchant at Little Axe and says
he is enjoying a fine patronage.
Local and Personal
Wra. Morgan. Jr., made a business; Henry Meyer
Meyer & Meyer
trip to Purcell today
furniture store, has returned from
trip to points in A kansas.
Miss Mattie Muldrow went to Pur-
cell today for a short visit.
Rev 0. S Walker, went to Purcell
today to attend the Oklahoma City
Miss Lena Adkins is visiting friends j district conference.
in Ada this week.
Mrs. George Ki:kner and little
Bryan Oolsby is home from Sulphur Gecrge, Ji , ci Cklahei.it1. < ity visi,'-d
where he had spent a few days. w'th visited with Mis. - .talker,
and Master Charles yesterday.
Miss Margaret McClure left last j "
night for a two weeks' visit with rela PARKER'S LUCK1! CURVE >01 N-
tlves In Holdenville. TAIN PENS Best there is! Rea-
sonable prices and are sure to please.
Marriage license were issued yes- The Uni Drug Store
terday evening to J. G. Higdon, 29
years old, and Alice Brown. 26 years County Assessor "Bill Barnard v. ill
old, both of Oklahoma City. I eo to Moore this even • c to place ik w
, assessments on fbe business houses at
Mrs. Ben Williams delightfully en- that place The new assessment '..11
tertained with a 6 o'clock dinner Tues- equalize the taxes for the coming year
day evening. The guests were: Mrs and create a more equitable condition
Bert Bagged. Mrs. Hugh Jones anil reducing them in some cases and
Mrs. Dave Ince and family. ; boosting them a trifle in others.
Mrs R. M. Ballings of Sulphur was
here to attend the funeral of L. B
Durkee. and returned today to her
Miss Viola Bumbardner who has
been visiting her aunt. Mrs. Bert Bag-
gett. for several weeks returned to
her home in Ada this morning.
Miss Margaret McClure entertained
a number of friends at dinner and
with a slumber party in honor of her
birthday June 8.
Rev. R. A. Brigham. who is editor
of the Arcadia Review, stopped here
today on his way to Purcell to uttend
the Oklahoma district conference.
Ralph Shead and Robert Rucker
just returned from Miami and Picher
where they have been looking after
business interests of the Rucker
Do not hesitate; come in and hear
the new Edison phonograph records
You are always welcome at Reed's
drug store. 67-6t.
The Daughters of the American
Revolution will meet at the country
home of Mesdames C. P Landt and
Sliippey for a picnic in the afternoon,
on Flag Day.
Miss Nora Hays, sister of Mrs.
Fred Close, and Master Carrol Close,
left yesterday for Palacios, Texas,
where they will spend the summer,
then Miss Hays will return to Norman
for the fall term of school.
Professor and Mrs. Robb, who ware
recently married at Oklahoma City,
were dinner guests of Rev. and Mrs.
Aszman last evening. Mr. and Mrs.
Earl Vincent were also guests at the
The Rucker store is accepting old
shoes which can be repaired and giv-
ing their customers credit on the pur-
chase price of new ones, the idea be-
ing that the old ones can be sent to
the committee in New York which has
charge of that work and, through
them to the Belgians and French who
are in need of them. The advertise-
ment in another place in the Daily
Post will explain the proposition more
Yesterday evening L J Edwards,
mounted on Col Roy Hoffman's war
horse, and accompanied by Miss
Juauitu Stevens, and Master Billy
Lindsay Wantland. both mounted on
ponies, rode through all the streets
of Norman, bearing the colors of the
allied nations. Mr Edwards#) arried
a handsome American flag, the little
lady, the banner of France, and Mas-
ter Billy the Union Jack, Great Brit
ain's battle flag. Many of our citi-
zens stopped on their way to salute
the colors which are heartening the
men on the battle-front of Europe, and
are in the forefront of humanity's
struggle against oppression, inhum-
anity and militarism, and the folks
whizzing past the little cavalcade
raised their hats to flags, and became
a little straighter in the carriage, a
little more determined to do all ill
their power to keep them what they
are today—the banners of the greatest
and most enlightened nations of the
N.vlas face cream will save your
complexion, when automobiling Sold
by Reed's drug store tiT-tit.
VvV; .! 7
Where you can buy with confidence and Safety
John Fisher. W. R Clark and L C Army
Army and Navy service flags, at
Palmer motored to Lexington yester
Reed's drug store. Conic in and see
DOLLARS! The day
for saving them at
Friday and Satur-
(f DURING OUR JUNE SHOE EXPOSITION WE ASK YOUR ASSISTANCE^
To Help Shoe The Needy
For 15 Days-June 15th to July 1st
A PLEA TO OUR CUSTOMERS
Five million of our gallant Belgian and French allies are absolutely de-
pendent upon America for everything they wear. We have been asked by the
National Shoe Retailers' Association to act as a receiving station for oUl .ho
for these suffering men, women and children and send them to The Commis-
sion for ReHef in Belgium at 165 Broadway, New York City.
To assist this worthy cause we will accept one pair of old shoes on each
new pair purchased—as
Shoes that cost $3.00 to $ 8.00—25c allowance.
Shoes that cost $8.50 to $15.00—50c allowance.
If you have old shoes that you would like to give and you don't wish to
purchase new ones, bring them to us and we will have them put in good condi-
tion and send them to the Belgian Relief Society in New York for you.
To All Hotels, Restaurants, Boarding
Houses, and All Other Public Eating
1 have just received a telegram from
the state food administrator, of which
the following excerpt is a true and
"Oklahoma City, June 12: Muldrow,
food administrator, Norman. Okla
Much waste of sugar results from
sugar bowls in public eating places
Please instruct all suc h places to re-
move the sugar howls, and to allow-
to each person not exceeding the
quota for one meal, based on ihree
pounds for ninety meals.—AMES"
I am looking to all of you in Cleve-
land county who come under the
above classification to follow this re-
quest to the letter, and feel that your
patriotism will permit of no other
All of you well know that your
patrons usually use too much sugar,
as is evidenced by the amount left in
their cups after each meal; so you
will not only be patriotic, but will
practice thrift as well.
Yours very truly,
H L. MULDROW
Food administrator lor Cleveland Co.
•■■r ti >?"
Hi' ' i
J-'- ' -*, sr .*
Visit the New
"The Cleanest Place* in Town"
Copyrijrbt. 1913. McCluie \<-**pai er «jr.
Tires and Tubes
3500 and 6000 Miles Guaranteed
Goldsby Motor Co.
Next Door to The University Theatre
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Ellsworth, George E. The Norman Daily Post. (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 68, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 13, 1918, newspaper, June 13, 1918; Norman, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc111297/m1/3/: accessed August 16, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.