The Daily Transcript (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 7, No. 64, Ed. 1 Friday, June 13, 1919 Page: 2 of 4
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The Daily Transcript, Norman, Oklahoma
The Daily Transcript
J. O. FOX, Editor
PbMmIhv! every afternoon except Sunday
fcj the Tran«cript-KnterpriBe Publishing Co.
J. ©. FOX - - President
J. J. BUKKE - Secretary-Treas.
S H. PARIIAM - Business Mcr.
us second-cia** matter January
W, a. the post-ofiice at Norman. Okla-
— un ler act of congresa of March J,
'"Kfurv. 215 East Main Street. Telephone 3.
DAILY SUBSCRIPTION RATES.
By mail, one year $3.50
By mail, six months 2.00
By carrier, one week .10
Editor Daily Transcript:
Suggestions have been requested
with regard to a memorial for the
soldiers of Cleveland county and
surrounding country who gave up
their lives for their country.
"Sooner*" have already collected
some $500 for a memorial for the
University men who died in tlie
war, and this is just a beginnm;.?. |
They are going on with the col-
lections next year.
Why not combine all these ef-
forts and agree on some one me-1
morial ? Instead of puting money ,
into a building that is really not!
needed, why not plan for a splen-'
did sum for books? Books have
thought, and thought makes men
and women. Why not have a
Grand Library for the University
—a library commensurate with
the needs of that institution and
with the wealth of this great and
growing state? This University
is the greatest institution in Okla-
homa and should be its greatest
pride. The library is for the ben-
efit of every department in the
University and the University is
the benefactor not only of the
county but of the state. The stu-
dent bofly is interested in a me-
morial, and no doubt the Alumni
■will be deeply interested, as are
the alumni in all the universities
in the country.
If we are to have a memorial,
let it be something that will en-
dure, something that will be wor-
thy of those who have given their
all—even life itself.
Mr. Widener of the city of Phil-
' adelphia was a great lover of
' books, and had a large and rare
1 collection. When the Titantic
| went down, he was on board and
lost his life. His mother gave
[ his books to Harvard University
| in his memory. Harvard had not
' room for the books, but she ap-
predated them so much that she
gave two million dollars to build
the splendid library building at
Harvard that bears his name!
I'iiiat magnificent gift is a bene-
faction not only to Cambridge,
out to the whole United States.
' Professors and students from far
! and near seek this school for its
' If the many students graduating
from the high schools would im-
mediately enter the University in-
I stead of scattering out to the
many small colleges of the coun-
try, what a tremendous force,
what a grand University this
would be, with many thousands in
attendance. A united move for a
great library would be a strong
inducement for students to give
the University preference over
any other school.
Besides, we would be honoring
the dead in a way to immortalize
their memory; and, at the same
time, building a Library and Uni-
versity second to none in the
whole country. Our students and
teachers could them do their re-
search work at home, if we had the
Library that Oklahoma needs and
can have if she wants it.
Oklahoma has many million-
aires. There are men in the state,
and women, too, who nvould gladly
put thousands into a Great Li-
brary for the use and benefit of
the present and future generations
who would not care to invest in
some small and perishable achieve-
Memorials should have the
stamp of immortality; something
that will not perish. Big ideas ?
Yes, but big ideas must be fore-
runners of great achievement.
There is every reason why Okla-
homa should ha\^ her dreams
come true, but she must first
have the dream. The vision must
precede the reality; we must
visualize the Great Library in
the brain, before it materializes
in the University.
Every citizen of Norman should
take personal interest in upbuild
ing a still greater Univer.
sity, for what does the University
mean to Norman.
A substantial citizen of Norman
said on one occasion, when the
suggestion had been made to move
the University to some other city |
of the state: "No, never. If you
move the University Norman
would be merely a whistling sta- |
tion. Fast trains would not stop
here." Maybe it is not so bad as
that, but this citizen was a loyal
one, and he meant only good—but [
he realized what the University
meant to Norman; that the town 1
:' largely sustained by the Univer-
sity. This should be mutual. Ev. I
ery town in the state should be in-
terested in its State University,
and Norman should be especially
interested as being the seat of the
So, let us all join together and
establish a memorial that will be
a real memorial—a great library j
for the University of Oklahoma.
MRS. MARY E. BREWER
Norman, Okla., June 6, 1919.
Family Washings Wanted: By i
experienced woman. No. 514 E. |
Eufaula. 62-3t* I
Miss Mattie Muldrow of Nor-
man is the houseguest of Miss
Beatrice Lindsay on West Paul
Avenue.—Pauls Valley Enterprise. |
Miss Marion Bruce, graduate
of Pauls Valley high school, left
Monday for Norman where she
will take a special course in the
summer school of the State Uni-
versity.—Pauls Valley Enterprise.
Mr. and Mrs. C. P. Dooley mo-
tored to Norman Sunday and were
the guests of Mrs. Dooley's fath-
er, Mr. E. J. Simpson. It was a
family reunion at the Simpson
home, largely attended by mem-
bers of the family and immediate
friends, and all had a delightful
When a worthless man steals
from his employer and deceives
his wife as to the source of the
money, it is usually the woman
who pays. In this case she "Paid
in Full," but the toll of the retri-
bution was met by the scoundrel.
"Paid in Full" is showing at Uni-
versity Theatre today.
.Retribution was the price he
paid, when his own cowardice
caused him to force his wife to get
the paper that cleared him of his
crime. He "Paid in Full" with his
worthless life. "Paid in Full" at
University theatre today.
Full line of fresh fruits, fresh
meats, eggs, butter and anything
you want in the grocery line.—U.
S. Tubbs, phones 31 and 224.
High grade chocolate candy, the
75c kird, per pound only 35c.—
Tubbs grocery, phones 31 and 224.
Marshmellow candy, toasted or
white, per pound only 35c.—Tubbs
WANTED-Position as housekeep-
er in motherless home in town
or country. Call at 502 South, San-
ta Fe or phone 393. 63-3*
Turbyfill Working: Subert Tur- j
byfill, president of the Norman 1
High class of '19, has accepted ;i '
position with Roy Lewis as circu-
lation manager of the Oklahoman
and Times, and is rapidly getting
in touch with all the different
lines of the work. Subert is a
"live wire," and we congratulate
Mr. Lewis upon securing his ser-
Lee Cathy, who is employed by
the Southwestern Bell Telephone
company at Oklahoma City, is
spending a short vacation here
with his parents. He took in the
parade yesterday at the City.
Wayne Miller leaves Saturday
for points in Illinois, and Terre
Haute, Ind., at which two places
he will spend the summer visiting
relatives and friends.
<3 pounds '
One-half gal C ^ -2 5
Half-gal Mason $1.00
Best can rubbers 3 doz 25c
"Paid in Full" was written
across the paper, and it cleared her
husband from the chance of dis-
grace—but he had gone so far in
forcing his wife to an awful ex-
tremity that he could not face the
music. "Paid in Full" is showing
at University theatre today.
GIRL WANTED for general house
work, call 182. Mrs. Wm. Mor-
LOST—On Wednesday, a package
containing a pattern and piece
of embroidery. Phone 458. 63-3t.
WANTED—A cook and table wait
er. Phone 620. 760 Asp. 63-3t
FOR SALE—A fresh milk cow. .
Bill Lindsay at Berry's Grocery
Store or phone 554. 63-3t*
Lexington swimming pool is
now open, supplied with filtered
running water at all time. 63-16t
We are prepared to furnish
estimates and completely
install Hot Air Heating
Plants. We handle the
famous Round Oak Moist-
air and the Moore Bros.
Celebrated Furnaces. If you
are going to put in a heat-
ing plant we will be glad to
give you figures on the com-
All Work Guaranteed.
Minteer Hdw. Co.
Good as the Best
Buy it for less
$3.50 per gallon
Price paints elsewhere
then come here and let us
sell you Oka mo—the pure.
lead and zinc paint.
203 W. Main Phone423 j !
Try one and be
Supplies and Repairing All Makes Used of Machines
Call or Write
Transcript-Enterprise Publishing Co.
OAKES TYPEWRITER EXCHANGE
207 W. Second St. Phone Walnut 44
Oklahoma City, Okla.
Standard and Portable Models
7 he lady whose taste inclines to the possession
of period furniture for her home will find this
in American walnut to be of exceptional
beauty. The suite consists <>f bed, dresser,
chiffonier, rocker and dressing table with
rhe bed has high head board of one single panel form-
ing an artictic irregular curve at the top, the foot having
a wide center panel with four carved posts on each side.
The mirror feature of the dressing table is of especial
interest, comprising thre large mirrors, two of which may
be swung to attain any desired angle of vision. The
jiench with this dressing table is of attractive design and
t pleasing addition to the suite.
The workmanship and finish of the entire suite shows I
the art and skill of the expert cabinet maker and designer. I
Copyright 1919 Hart Schaffner & Marx
We\ now have this moderately priced
j bedroom suite in our show window and es-
pecially invite you to call and see it wheth-
l er you desire to buv or not.
Meyer <S Meyer
FURNISHERS OF BETTER HOMES
Make our Pathe Conservatory your resting
place while down town. It is furnished for your
comfort and convenience, and the PathePhono-
graph and records are here for your entertainment,
and there's no obligation. We want you to hear
this wonderful instrument which reproduces per-
fectly the voices and music of the world's most
This Style Is
So are the prices; we see to that.
\\ e get the best fabrics and styles
and price them to give you a good
Hart Schaffner & Marx make the clothes;
all-woo!; carefulljf tailored; styles that
are different. They're guaranteed to give
complete satisfaction; money back if you
don t think you get it.
Only ONE out of
147 does it!
There are actually, over 147 brands of ciga-
rettes sold in this country. But, not one of
them does what Chesterfields do, for Chester-
fields do more than please the taste—they
touch the smoke-spot—they let you know you
are smoking and—they satisfy!
It's all in the blend—a blend of fine selected
TURKISH and DOMESTIC tobaccos—just the
right kind and the right quantity of each.
There never was a cigarette that grew faster
in popular favor because no cigarette ever gave
Prove it! Smoke a Chesterfield fresh from
the moisture-proof package.
M c-Co ^
—of Turkish and Domestic tobaccos - blended
The home of Hart Schaffner & Marx Clothes
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The Daily Transcript (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 7, No. 64, Ed. 1 Friday, June 13, 1919, newspaper, June 13, 1919; Norman, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc114073/m1/2/: accessed October 19, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.