The Daily Transcript (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 5, No. 112, Ed. 1 Sunday, October 14, 1917 Page: 1 of 6
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OK1.AH0MA CITT —>
PAID IN ADVANCE CIR-
CULATION OF ANY EVEN-
ING PAPER IN CLEVE-
HISTORICAL SOCIKT* _ fcj ij * Jb A
The Daily Transcript
Late Home Edition
PRICE ON STREETS 1 r
OF SINGLE COPIES 1L
\ I MBER 11-'
OKLAHOMA, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1 ' <
115 East Main
Phones 31 and 224
Carload °f Cabbage
$1.65 per 100 lbs.
Sox, 8; Giants 5
$1.65 per bushel
U. S. Tubbs
Judge Brett Better ! Unchanged
SOCIETY ♦ Tlu' Chicago White Sox arc one
By Bess McMillan ♦ game to the good. They defeated the
♦ * New York Giants yesterday in the
♦ ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ i fifth game of the series by a score
Mrs. Ira Wheeler was an Oklahoma of 8 to !
City visitor Friday.
♦ ♦ •
Mrs. J. R. Bell and Miss Dorothy
visited in Oklahoma City Friday.
* * *
Mrs. George Miller was an Oklaho-
ma City visitor Friday.
Prof, and Mrs. J. S. Buchanan
spent Friday in Oklahoma City.
« ♦ |
The Merry Makers will meet Mon-
day afternoon with Mrs. 1'. W. Reaves
for their first meeting of the year.
The Delta Thetas had as their din-
ner guests Sunday, Prof, and Mrs.
Mrs. W. K. Bobo of Oklahoma City
is the guest of Dr. and Mrs. C. S. Bo-
bo this week-end.
• • •
Mrs. D. M. Botsford was an Olcla-
The Beta pledges entertained with
homa City visitor Thursday.
* « •
Mrs. Alto Shuttee was the dinner
guest of Mrs. J. D. Maguire SatuM iy
evening at the Cottage Home.
• • •
Miss Olive Eagleton is visiting her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. L Eagle-
Miss Anna Challis is here from Ok-
lahoma City visiting Mr. and Mrs
Tom E. Smith. She is teaching in the
Oklahoma City schools.
Mrs. Shuttee of EIReno, spent the
week-end with her daughter Lucille,
who is attending the University.
7:30 "Be Sure Your Sins
will Find Out."
9:30 Sunday school in the
10:45 Preaching service.
Meeting for men only at the
Tabernacle at 2:30, subject,
"Chickens Come Home To
Roost." Boys under 11 not ad-
Meeting for women and girls
at 2:30, at the Christian church
addressed by Miss Adams.
7:15 Preachiing service. Sub-
ject, "The Second Coming of
News from the Judge Brett home
Saturday afternoon is that he con-
tinues to improve and there is every
hope and indication that he will soon
be able to be out again. It is probable
he will rest from his labors for a
while and recuperate.
Cottton $26. 50
Cotton prices are quite erratic. One
day they'll be "on," and the next day
be "off"—but are always ranging
around |25.50 to $26.50. Yesterday
prices ranged around $26.50 in the
bale, with $10.10 for seed cotton. The
farmers are certainly reaping their
harvest this year and the Transcript
congratulates them on that fact.
Unchanged" is all the news that
' comes concerning Mrs. L. J. Edward's
' condition. She still lingers, with a very
slight hold on life, and is gradually
growing weaker. The change may
1 come at any time. It is said that the
'saying "While there's life there's
| hope" is especially applicable to her
[ailment, and that there might be a
1 chance for her, but it is very slight.
—Lots of Fine Books: If you have
not already visited the "Big Book
Sale" now going on in the H. W.
Stubbeman building, you are missing-
something, especially if you are a
"book lover." Mr. Rutledge has an
especially fine assortment of some of
the best books, many of them such as
are seldom shown in cities of this
j —All our paints and varnishes at
old prices.—Joseph Nelson.
I —Failed to Get Returns: Asit re-
' quired a special wire all the way to
Urbana, 111., to get the returns of the
| football game, Barbour Bros, were un-
; able to make the arrangements,
| although they used every effort and
j offered an extra price for the service.
They were as badly disappointed as
the students who early gathered in
crowds in front of the store. Bar-
bour's" always try to give the best
that can be secured.
—This is the Hot Blast Store. You
want Vortex. Guaranteed to hold fire.
Heats the room perfect.—Joseph Nel-
Mrs. John Taylor had as her dinner
guests Tuesday evening, Misses Alice
Hyde, Thressa Gibson, Lucille Wag-
ner, Elise Potterf and Bess McMillan.
Miss Helen Brooks who is teaching
in the Oklahoma City schools spent
the week-end with her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. S. D. Brooks.
The Enchiladis club gave their
opening dance Friday night at the
Varsity Hall, About thirty couples
• • •
The Kappa Alpha pledges entertain-
ed the Kappa Alphas and their lady
friends with a dance at Davis Hall
• • •
a dancing party at their home Satur-
day evening. About twenty couples
were present and a delightful time
• • •
Mrs. Klinglesmith and daughter.
Ruth are here from Chickasha Miss
Ruth is teaching in the College for
Groceries, Bakery, Meat Market and
Leader in Coffees.
1 pound Cauliflower
1 Head Lettuce l^c
1 pound Fresh Tomatoes } c
1 pound Yellow Wax Beans 12 l-2c
1 pound Okra 10°
1 Squash • c
1 Bunch Radishes 5c
1 Bunch Beets jjf
1 Bunch Celery • • • • _
3 Bunches Celery 25c
1 pound Turnips 4c
1 peck Nancy Hall Sweet potatoes . . 10c
ME A T DEPA RTMENT
Veal, Beef, Pork, Bacon and Lunch
HA KER Y l)EPA RTMENT
3 Large Loaves Bread 25c
F. J. McGinley
The Pioneer Store
Phone 101 Phone 671
The Lotus Club gave their opening
dance at Davis Hall Friday night.
Mrs. John Taylor chaperoned. About
thirty couples were present and a very
delightful time reported.
Mrs. J. E. Lambert and little son,
McMillan Lambert, arrived Saturday
morning for a visit with Mrs. Lam-
bert's parents, Judge and Mrs. It.
—Miss Grace Bumgarner who has
been visiting in Danville, Ark., for
some months, is home again, and be-
ing gladly welcomed by her young
The One O'clock Luncheon club,
which was to have met at the home
of Mrs. Hogan Wednesday, will be
postponed on account of the serious
illness of Mrs. L. J. Kd wards.
—Mrs. J. W. Scroggs visited Moore
yesterday in the interest of the local
Red Cross society, and found the
ladies of that city willing and anxious
to do their share.
The Ladies Music club met Wednes-
day afternoon in the Recital Hall at
the University. Several interesting
papers were read, followed by special
music by the University Sextette.
♦ * *
A farewell party was given Miss
Dors Dean Childress on Monday even-
ing by Miss Kattie Nelms and Fred-
erika Fitch at the home of the latter.
Dainty refreshments were served to
eighteen of Miss Childress' friends.
"University Night" brought out a
splendid delegation of students to the
evangelistic service at the Armory
last night, who occupied a special sec-
tion reserved for them. The hall was
'handsomely decorated with pennants
'and festoons in the Oklahoma colors,
and the red and white lent a cheerful
note to the bare walls and rafters of
the Armory. At Prof. Brown's request
they sang the Oklahoma college songs
and also did so well on the chorus of
one of the Tabernacle songs that they
were one and all invited to join the
Tabernacle chorus during the re-
mainder of the meetings.
Evangelist Lowry's message was on
the text, "Be ready always to give
an answer to every man that asketh
you a reason of the hope that is in
you," dnd he presented in a clear
forceful manner a number of reasons
for being a Christian, and at the close
made a personal appeal to the un-
saved giving them reasons "why YOU
should be a Christian." Rev. Lowry's
messages cover so completely the
ground of the subject which he brings
before his audience, that he leaves
no room for argument for the skeptic
or unbeliever. He said last night:
"Too many people in this world are
depending simply upon having their
name on a church record somewhere to
save their souls."
"Mere go-to-churchism is mere go-
"The man wht says I can drink or
let it alone does not let is alone, he
i goes on drinking.
| "Money will never satisfy Uie soul
of any man. You spend the first half
'of your life trying to get somebody
else's money and the elast half of it
trying to keep somebody else from
lotting your money."
Here's a good one
for young men
A SINGLE breasted mili-
tary sport suit with a
belt all-around to buckle
or button—just as you wish.
It's only one of the many
new Hart Schaffner & Marx
belt styles we're showing.
You'll find many new all-
wool fabrics and colors, as
well as a variety of models.
We'd like to show them if you
are "just looking around.
This is to men
No matter what your fig-
ure, we can fit you in Hart
Schaffner & Marx clothes.
We have made a study of se-
lecting the right model for
you and the makers have
made a study of creating the
right garment for every
measurement. It's, a great
combination for you.
$18 to $35
Copyright Hart ScliafTncr& Mane
This is to everybody
THE one aim of this store is satisfied customers; because that means
steady customers; if you're satisfied you don t care to take chances
elsewhere; a satisfied customer is our best advertisement. We give
more careful attention to details, to quality in merchandise, to value lor
the price, than most stores. And, of course, we want to make sure you
ARE satisfied; that's why we say "satisfaction guaranteed."
THE S. K. McCALL CO.
The home of Hart Schaffner &
Books For Soldiers
—Mattresses, $3.50, cotton top; cot-
ton reversible at $5.00; all cotton at
$8.00. Bargains. Joseph Nelson.
A lady on West Main street has
originated a pretty conceit, or rather
applied it in a new and patriotic way.
She has had a spotlight so arranged
that the brilliance of an electric light
is shed upon a larsje flag flying on
her porch so that the passerby is
given a patriotic thrill every time he
passes the residence at night You've
probably seen it at 317 West Main.
I —Pipe, elbows, coal hods, shovels
and shakers.—Joseph Nelson.
New Dress Fabrics
40-inch Georgette Crepe_witb
_ incy sat
thing in c
I Special, 40-inch, extra heavy
! Georgette Crepe in all the best
shades and black and PO nn
whitea new thing at yardifltiUU
| 32-inch Ombre Satin Stripe
i Ottoman. This silk in several of
I the very best colors, one of the
! biggest sellers for women in
the market today, at S2.00
Poultry prices remain about the
same, viz; Hens, 18 cents; broilers,
19 cents; roosters, 10 cents; eggs, 33
to 35 cents.
—Married; At the Christian church
on Friday, Oct. 12, 1917, Mr. Geo. W.
r White, 05, and Mrs. J. C. Heater, 60,
Books for Camp Doniphan at Fort 0f Oklahoma City, were married
Sill will be collected Sunday after- |,y Rev. D. A. Wickizer. Mr. Wickizer
noon. Collectors will visit every house saya jj,at while they were pretty well
in Norman and take such books asjup jn years t(,ey Were a nice looking
the people are willing to donate f°r ! , 0uple.
the soldiers. Donaters are requested j
to put theVn out on the front porch J
The campaign is being made under
the direction of Leonard Bailey of
Oklahoma City. Norman and Ed-
mond have been invited to send their
books in the same car which carries
books from the City.
Advices from Camp Donophan state j
that the best literary works of the j
day will be the most acceptable. Books j
on scientific research, electrical engi- |
neering, text books, histories and
technical works will be of the better j
type for the soldiers to read.
"The American soldier is the most j
intellectual fighting man at the front
today. To keep him so we must supply j
his intellectual desires with the best j
of literature." This is the statement
of Mr. Bailey, who is managing the I
campaign for the Rotarians in Okla- j
A baggage car will be placed on a
siding iu Oklahoma City and from it
a group of 200 automobiles will work.
Each car will carry two boy scouts to
do the collecting and when it is load-
ed "to the guards" it will be sent to
the baggage car, unloaded, and start-
ed out on another trip.
The books from Norman will be sent
to Oklahoma City by express loaded
onto the express car and sent direct
to Camp Doniphan.
| It is the patriotic duty of every
citizen who is in a position to do so,
(to give books for the soldiers and
I help make their training as pleasing
las possible. They fight; we should do
—Stanley Virgin went to Guthrie
l Friday to report to the Inter-
urban railway people to act as as-
sistant in charge of an electrical sub-
station near Edmond. Stanley has
studied hard and become quite an ex-
pert in electrical work. Glad to see
Norman boys coming to the front.
Fleming's Grocery will offer you an op-
portunity to buy groceries at a close margin
of profit. We believe in helping out custo-
mers in every way we can that they may be
able to reduce the high cost of living.
11 pounds sugar, pure granulated $1.°°
8 pounds pink or brown beans $1*°
Large size Crisco Shortening $1,75
Large size R. B. M. Shortening (fine) S1-60
No. 10 Bucket Compound $2-25
Fancy Colorado Potatoes, per bushel ^1-75
Fancy Nancy Hall sweet potatoes, per bushel $1.50
Fancy Concord Grapes, per basket
New cornmeal, per sack
Try a sack of Yukon's Best Flour and see
how good flour can be made.
W. S. Fleming & Son
Bargains in City Property and Farm Lands-See Pickard Real Estate Co., and Farm loans
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Burke, J. J. The Daily Transcript (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 5, No. 112, Ed. 1 Sunday, October 14, 1917, newspaper, October 14, 1917; Norman, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc113572/m1/1/: accessed September 23, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.