The Daily Transcript (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 6, No. 64, Ed. 1 Friday, June 7, 1918 Page: 4 of 4
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
Locals and Personals
—Miss aKte Barbour, who has been felonious killing of Will Pike at Lone Announcement
! finishing out a term for a high school Grove near that town last Sunday. pi a c.'JA
teacher of the Tulsa schools who has Mr. Williams is assisting in the prose- i,10SeS ai O.OU p. III.
_ ! been called to war, returned yestcr- i ution, having been retained by the
(day. She will be connected with the Pike famiy, and will see to it that the | j ^ pjerson desires to announce
—Miss Banche Cooley left Wednes
day for her home in Fort Worth,
Tex. Miss Cooley has been making
her home with her grandfather, Mr.
, . . /v. 1 one nil! «/c vv« mvv v« - ' | j, j J, i ie!>uii UCSIIC3 biiuvhiiw |
—Judge J. D. Grigsby is in iTulsa ^ gchool the comin(, year Bigbies are vigorously prosecuted. that his grocery store at No. 206 West R. B. Martin for several months and
ima City today looking after some Qn exce],ent ga)ary she is regard. The defense is that the elder Bigbie M.dn dogM at 6;30 p m wery week attending the University the past
important business matters
led as one of the best teachers
in was mentally unbalanced when he d^'nig^except Satu.day^ and in no1
committed the deed, made so by the j:_ no™ =ifv nv Tip. '
Fr,JB,"y ha. >Tj ' tart 0..1 Pik. J.d hi. few*-1 .„y e od. b, !
ta, ."U1 -«. TMv afternoon, May 3.. ,.m, W ^ _
Pauls Valley, OklaM>at the home of _ Don't call him up on his residence
—Miss Adabelle House, who wa3
teacher of English in the Chickasha
high school the past year, is visiting in th(' l,llversl V
in Norman. She was unanimously re-
elected to the position.
the bride, the marriage of Fred Ward The funeral of Col. Jack Love, pv,one and ask him to go to the store
and Miss Bernice Bush was solemn- Corporation Commissioner, was held an(j yQU articles, for he cannot do
ized. Both were formerly students in Oklahoma City on Thursday, with j ^ Government requests are obeyed
The groom is now
he is in the Aviation Corps. Ward
was a member of the Oklahoma Daily
7" 'staff last year, and was a substitute
The Jitneys en.ioy a very pleas- teacj,er ;n tj,e Norman high school.
ant patronage this kind of weather— ^
rainy, muddy, the kind that is very
unsatisfactory for walking any dis-
I The Green Frog is Open Again.
I Mr. and Mrs. Ed. H. Martin have re-
turned to Norman, after being absent
—Earl Edwards, son of Mrs. John several weeks, taking a vacation in
Edwards, is now in Loveland, Colo., Ft. Worth, Dallas, Galveston and at
where he has a good position with a other Texas points. They report a
large sugar factory. Earl is a bright very pleasant visit, and a marked im-
young innn, and is '"making good" provement in Mrs. Martin's health,
in every respect. which has been failing for several
—Robert Morgan, son of Mr. and '
Mrs. S. D. Morgan of Norman, and a —With the general supposition that
geologist for one of the large Okla- all the slackers in Cleveland county
homa oil companies, has resigned his nave seen the light, and that there is
position, to take effect soon. Mr. no more use for a jail of such a na-
Morgan resigns to enter the service, ture, the "slacker's jail," which has
erpecting to join the Aviation Corps, been stationed just in front of the
• War Savings bank on Main street,
—Ex-County Commisisoner W. R. has been destroyed. The old "slacker
Jennings was in from his farm in the jail" will long be remembered, but
eastern part of the county and tells it is hoped there will never be occa-
us the crop prospects are excellent in sion for another.
that part of the county. Mr. Jennings
burial in Fairlawn cemetery in that |,y jm jn eVery respect, ant' one of
city. It is believed Gov. William- will js that grocery stores close at
appoint Art Walker of Waurika to and remajn ?]osed unti, next
the vacancy on that board and Walk- j mornjnfr
er will be a candidate for the Demo-1
cratic nomination in the August pri-! You will find a fine stock of staple
mary. J. H. Johnston, of Oklahoma! and fancy groceries at Pierscn's -all
City, is also a candidate and seems to fresii goods, and sold at prices as low
was prominently spoken of for the
Democratic nomination for sheriff, but
tells us he feels he cannot afford it
at this time.
-•-Judge Ben Williams is in Ard-
more attending the preliminary trial
of Chas. H. Bigbie and his two sons,
Claude and Roy, charged with the
have support of the Oklahoma^. It
promises to be quite a scrap.
Notice is given that water rent
must be paid by the 10th of each
month, or water will be cut off.
J. martha wise,
as is compatible with good business
sense. Goods exchanged for farm pro- I
duce at ruling prices. Pierson desires j
you to call and inspect his fine fresh I
new clean stock of groceries, believ-
ing you will appreciate his desire to
No. 200 West Main (formerly. Crit-
tenden's) Phone 394.
'BUY A HOjME
we can sell you a home
cheaper than you can
buili) it at the present
prices and furnish you
The'money to pay part
of it like paying rents.
!Bui; Here and
Pinto Beans, per pound, only v lftc
Four 10c Rolls Toilet Paper 25c
Can of Hominy i_5c
Three Large Cans Hominy 25c
Three Packages Seeded Raisins 25c
Two Large Cans Peaches .. 25c
Two Cans Oil Sardines 15c
Two Large Cans Kraut, only 25c
Five Bars Cotton Boll Soap 25c
One Bucket Hex Jelly 45c
Matches, per box only.... 5c
Pratt's Poultry Food and Chicken
U. S. Tubbs
Phones 31 and 224
The First Kitchen Cabinet
THE first kitchen cabinet was a Mc-
Dougall. The first kitchen cabinet to
day is a McDougall. First in convenience,
economy, and in a host of features that
make it distinctly McDougall.
Easy to buy—the price is as moderate
as that of others. Easy to pay for—under
our small-payment pl.an.
Come, see the McDougall, and learn
its great difference and betterness.
Meyer 6 Meyer
Furniture and Undertaking
^fie Most Beautiful Car in/Imerica
Your Car and Your Cause
Every business man in this broad land is today working for Uncle Sam.
There are no longer any personal enterprises. No matter what your
line of work may be, you are devoting your time, your energies, and a
large share of your profits to the winning of a great war.
In dedicating ourselves to so huge a task, we must call upon every resource
that is available. At home—as on the firing line—our vital problem of
transportation can be very largely solved by the motor car and motor
truck. With vast supplies moving to the seaboard, it becomes a
patriotic duty to travel by the road and thus release railway equipment
for the government.
The hustling executive must have the right of way—he must swing down
the line on high gear—he must realize that the time saving automobile
is essential to his success and the cause which he champions.
And now just a word about our product.
The Paige is merely one of Americas high grade motor cars, but we are
proud of the part that it is playing in this national crisis.
In the field of mechanical products, the Paige nameplate stands as an unques'
tioned guarantee of honest manufacturing and fair dealing.
We ask you to buy that nameplate — rather than four wheels and a
painted body. We ask you to buy a reputation that has endured
through many fitful periods in the motor car industry — a reputation
that will endure so long as Paige cars are made for and sold to the
PAIGE - DETROIT MOTOR CAR COMPANY, DETROIT, MICHIGAN
Paige Motor Car Company
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
Burke, J. J. The Daily Transcript (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 6, No. 64, Ed. 1 Friday, June 7, 1918, newspaper, June 7, 1918; Norman, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc113769/m1/4/: accessed January 17, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.