The Daily Transcript (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 7, No. 105, Ed. 1 Friday, August 1, 1919 Page: 1 of 4

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The Daily Transcript
rv/.n
VOL. VII. NO. 105.
&
NORMAN, OKLAHOMA. FRIDAY, AUGUS TI, 1919.
PRICE FIVE CENl
GILES-WEIR SALES
The Giles-Weir Investment
company report the folloing sales
of Norman property ithin the last
fe days: •
The Montgomery property on
West Eufaula to Robert E. Lnt-
trell for $2,500. Bob will improve
the property and make it his
home.
The Ray Fischer property on
West Eufaula to C. E. Hindes of
Lindsay for $4,300. Mr. Hindes
is one of the substantial citizens
of Lindsay and is coming to Nor-
man to educate his children. He
will get possession on September
Is. tThis is not the home prop-
erty of Mr. and Mrs. Fischer, but
the bungalow adjoining.
The Ray Berry property on
West Eufaula adjoining the
Christian Science church to Rev.
and Mrs. C. S. Walker, • who buy
far an investment. The considera-
tion was $2700.
The Ralph Hardie bungalow
propery ton Elm street was sold
to John L. Clayton of Norman,
purchase price being $3100.
K. O. Miller assisted in tbes
sales.
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c
,.C
W cmc CgjjwmE
H. W. STUBBEMAN SAVES
AN1) IS SAVED
TIGERS DEFEAT frank wolf dies at M. SNEDEKER Holtzschue M
DODGERS 13 TO 12 sunnyside hospital PROPERTY SOLD
Hoiv they stand:
July Sale
Of
SUMMER
HARDWARE
25
Peer Cent
Off
On Refrigerators,
Ice Cream Freezers
and many other articles of
comfort and convenience
for the summer days.
Call see our goods; get
the benefit of the reduced
price.
Minteer Hardware
—Co.—
MAIN AND PETERS
A recent issue of Los Angeles
papers gave prominence to an act
of bravery performed by our own
H. W. Stubbcman. It read some-
what as follows:
"H. W. Stubbeman saved the
life of a woman while bathing in
the beach at Long li*acli Tues-
day. Mr. Stubbetnan is entitled ^
to a Carnegie medal for his brav- Sox'
ery and persevearance in risking
his own life to save the life of an*
other.
"A young lady while bathing in
the surf at Long Beach, was stung
by a 'stingerette" a very rare and
yet a very severe occurrence. The
sting, while painful, is not danger-
ous,, and yet, in this instance, the
lady fainted and was carried be-
yond her depths by the waves, but
was rescued and carried ashore
by Mr. Stubbeman, a visitor at
Long Beach."
While in the life saving busi-
ness with our pen, we will tell, you
more about Mr. Stubbeman, and
how he saved himself, and kept
the sharks away from his bones.
Mr. Stubbeman is not only willing
to save others but is more Willing
to save himself on all occasions.
While out in a boat with sever-
al friends, mackerel fishing, the
boat ran into another boat, and
the passengers were all thrown
out into the open sea, Risjht
then and there is where Mr.
Stubbeman began active work, to
keep the sharks from nibbling at
his bones. He was water soaked
through and through, and almost
ruined by dampness, when he
found the side of the boat and
climbed on board and came home
to dry out. If anything else
happens to Stubbeman while we
are here enjoying the circus we
will tell you all about it.
THE CIVIC COMMITTEE.
Long Beach, Calif., July 27, 1919.
Won
Lost
Pc't.
2
0
1000
2
1 .
750
Red Sox
2
1
750
Tigers
2
1
666
1
2
' 33.1
Giants
1
1
500
Indians
0
3
000
White Sox
0
1
000
The game on Friday evening
will be between Frank Carder's
"Giants" and the soldiers—"White
Tom Dilbeck Arrested on Charge of Murder
and Is Now in County Jail—Habeus
Corpus Writ Will be Applied
For on Tuesday
I
Bail In Any Amount Will Be Given
Attorney Ben Williams Will Represent Dilbeck, and but Little
Trouble Expected that He Will be Completely
Exonerated on Grounds of
Self-Defense
, Frank Wolf, who was cut by
| Tom Dilbeck in the trouble that
'arose on East Main street Tues-
lay evening, died at the Sunny-
side Hospital on Asp avenue at
5 6'clock this (Friday) morning,
August 1, 1919. His death was
s | caused by peritonitis, superinduced
at one stage of the game that it ')v l',e '"iur> 'lc bad rcciivc
' ailment developing in the lower
cut on his body. This cut

Thursday's game between Van-
Dykes' "Tigers" and John Lind-j'
say's "Dodgers'' was a repetition!1
in some respects of Wednesday's
game between the White Sox and j
Pirates, insofar that the Dodgers '
were so far ahead of the Tigers
TRANSCRIPT
ADVERTISING
BRING RESULTS
undoubtedly
great
seemed improbable the latter
could win. The game started out
as if the players were going to
play real ball, for the score was
kept down to 2 to 3 for several
innings, but the Dodgers finally
took a spurt at batting, with the
Tigers going to pieces, resulting
in the Dodgers getting eight runs
in one inning.. The Dodgers felt
happy and declared it was all over
but the shouting, but they were
over confident, with the result
that they went to pieces in the
last inning when the score stood
12 to 7 in their favor, and allowed
the_ Tigers to make six runs, giv-
ing them the fame by a -cose of
13'to 12.
The attendance was excellent,
^and the crowd went wild in the
last innings, the rooters encour-
aging their favorites in every way
possible, and discouraging the
other side with cat calls and josh-
ings. The last run of the Tigers
was received with glad acclaim by
rooters for that club, and Van-
Dyke was the happiest man in
! town.
'G
FRIDAY
and
SATURDAY
Starts 1 p. m. Everyday
Timid Girl When Calm.
Tigress When Aroused!
This was the Hawaiian
Princess made victim
of conspiracy in high
life while in a strange
land
William Fox Presents
EVELYN NESBIT
In
A FALLEN IDOL
A romance of intrigue
in which are combined
the charm of the Gold-
en Gate and the allure-
ment of Hawaii in the
Tropics
—Also—
A Triangle Keystone
Comedy
MY VALET
With Mack Sennett,
Mabel Normand and
Raymond Hitchcock
Also
A new chapter of that
Western Serial
The Masked Rider
Action, Suspense, thrills
Coming Monday and Tues-
day—Hazel Daley in "The
Wild Goose Chase". Key-
stone comedy, "Dodging his
Doom." Mutt and Jaff in
"Oh! Teacher" and "The
Red Glove" with Marie
A Kansas City man recently in
Manhattan, Kansas, . attended a
picture show. The film was a cow-
boy thriller, and from the view-
point of the small son of one of
the leading local undertakers in
the row just ahead, it was one of
the best pictures the producers
ever made. Each succeeding thrill
was shrilly and delightedly dis-
cussed by the undertaker's boy,
who was accompanied by his fath-
er. Finally the hero cornered the
villian, drew out his ordnance and
shot him full of holes. "Is he dead,
daddy?" shouted the enraptured
youngster. Daddy signified thai
villian was' dead. "And oh, daddy,
will you get him?"
BACCALAUREATE SERVICE
The Baccalaureate service of
the summer session of the Uni-
versity will be held on Sunday
evening at -he auditonmn. Rev.
' .i«zmaij will preach the sermon.
I "i hese services will tak<_ the place
i! the Union open air servioes,
County Commissioner and Mrs.
Chas. F. Fox and daughter. Miss
Ruth, motored to Oklahoma City
on Thursday and were the gues s
of Mr. and Mrs. Claude Cox.
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A jolly swimming party took
part possession of Doll's Park on
Thursday evening, and enjoyed a
swim. They we e Miss Ruth Cox,
Miss Flora Thompson, Miss
Louise Atkisson and Miss Edith
Xewbtock. accompanied by Miss
Dorothy Morgai:, Miss .Florence
Tarry, Miss Opal Burton and Miss
Edith Ballard, young ladies of
Hobart, who are here attending
summer school.
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Mrs. George Giles jvas an Ok-
lahoma City visitor on Friday.
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Store Your
Auto
where courteous, expert
mechanics strive to help
you reduce the cost of
upkeep, by proper in-
spection.
Where your repair bill
does not have a chance to
get big—if you keep the
little ones up when re-
ported to you.
Drive in and try our
modern service and
methods.
The
Palace Garage
W. A. JANSING
306-312 East ain
Cooper's
KENOSHA
Klosed-Krotch
Unionsuits
A delight'and a com-
fort for summer wear.
Any style you may wish
for is here.
E. B. Kimberlin
thought not to be sei
the surgeons first examined
injuries, but became so after
danger from the wound in the
short ribs had been minimized.
Up to the middle of the afternoon
on Thursday it was thought he
had a good chance to recover, but
at that time peritonitis set in and
spon became so serious that the
physicians gave tip all hope of
saving him. He was conscious
most of the time and bid his
mother and brother good-bye. H
ho'dy was removed to the Meyer
& Meyer undertaking rooms and
prepared for burial. The date for
the funeral has not been fixed,
awaiting the arrival of his wife,
who is now on her way to Nor-
man from Minnesota, but will
probably be Sunday afternoon.
As soon as the death became
known, County Attorney Cheat-
wood, as was his duty, swore out
a complaint against Mr. Dilbeck,
charging him with murder, and
County Judge Allen issued a war-
rant. Tom gave himself up to
Deputy Sheriff Barker as soon as
he heard a warrant had been is-
sued and was taken to the county
jail. Attorney Ben Williams has
been retained to represent him,
and immediatey after the prelim-
inary hearing, which is set before
Judge Allen on Monday afternoon,
will apply to district court for a
writ of habeus corpus, admitting
him to bail and has no doubts he I
will obtain his release on bond.The |
citizenship of the city stand ready
to give bond in any amount, a'idl
undoubtedly a bail bond will be
as numerously signed as was the'
$500 bond given by him on Thurs-j
day. The defense will be self-de-|
fense, which will, it is said, be ful-
ly proven, with little if any testi-
mony to the contrary.
Frank Wolf was a son of Judge
and Mrs. B. F. Wolf and was
born in Norman in November,
1894, making him nearly 25 years
of age at the time of his death.
His father, who was long a re-
spected citizen of the community,
died a year or so ago, and Frank
is survived by his mother and sev-
eral brothers and sisters, and by
his wife, who came here some
weelcs ago and married him, later
leaving on a visit to her home in
Minnesota. Most of Frank's later
years were spent in the army,
where he reached the rank of lieu-
tenant and was discharged with
honor some months ago. His most
admirable characteristic was his
love and care for his mother and
sisters and brothers, which is said
by those who knew him best to
have been most commendable. To j
them will go out the sympathy of j
the community."
The young man is dead, and The !
Transcript has no thought of add-;
ing to the grief of his wife and
mother by commenting upon the
manner of his death, upon the
events that led up to it, or in any
respect prejudicing the communi-
ty for or against his slayer. The
facts are well known, and need no
comment from this paper. His
end, however, should be a warn
ing to his companions, and doi
less will be.
He was a young man cf
lent abilities, which migh
made him a power f.
the community, and th
only •*> ggrets that
There
demand for residence property in-
Xorman and for farm lands in
was I this locality, and those real estate
when agents who tell the people
hjs | through the Transcript what they
the j have in the way of bargains are
certain to reap great benefit.
Clyde Pickard, the wide awake
agent, thoroughly realizes this, as
is evidenced by the list of lands
and town lots he has in this i>
sue of the Transcript. Yesterday's
issue was the first one in which
the list appeared, and Mr. I'ickard
tells us the paper had not been
printed an hour before lie had
several inquiries which he is cer-
tain will make hint sales. If
are in the market for a residence
property in Norman or for lots on
which to build or for farm lands
in either Cleveland or McClain
counties, you should consultthis
list—and it you want to sell, list
your property with him and he'll
find you a buyer.
Through the real estate agency |
of Clyde Pickard on Friday mom- j
ing Mrs. Lula Rumgarner purchas
ed the fine property on North
porter avenue, just outside the
city limits on the road to the cem-
etery, owned by Mr. M. Snedeker.
This is the property buit some
v.- a-o Attorney liiggers
and later owned by Mr. John Nul-
lum, and has been owned by Mr.
Snedeker for some months, who
has improved it 111 so many par-
ticulars that it is now one of the
most desirable homes in the com-
munity. The consideration is said j
I to have been $8,50(). Mr. and
I Mrs. Snedeker do not expect to1
! leave Norman, hut will purchase '
I another place and continue resi- ;
j dents of our city
■■■■■■■■■■■
Mrs. 11. I'. Meyer an dson, Jun-
ior, and Mrs. Rae Lindsay,' will
leave Tuesday for a month's stay
in Colorado.
We Want
Your Business
The Rev. Mr. Westervelt, who
was for ten years a missionary in
Africa, will speak at the First
Methodist Episcopal church next
Sunday morning at 11 o'clock. He
will bring a message of instruc-
tion and inspiration. "You will do
well to hear him," says Rev.
Pool.
Subscribe for the Transcript
We have bought the City Gar-
age. better known as the Falken-
stine garage, and are now in pos-
session of the same. We have
one of the best automobile me-
chanics in the state of Oklahoma
—so when anything goes wrong,
bring your troubles to us. We arc
y°u I at your service and will treat yuti
right.
We also have room to store a
few more cars and guarantee that
when your car i^ left with us it
will he cared for as earn should
be, and at the right price.
We will do our best to sell yoa
good gasoline and oils and at the
lowest possible prices. Don't for-
get that you can still get that
good old reliable WHITE ROSE
gasoline and EN-AR-CO oil at
our grocery store station, next
door cast of the garage.
We are now at your service at
208 West Main street. Give us a
call and if we please you comt
again; if not, tell us about it, and
we will try agtun.
J. D. PIERSON.
e. k. lincoln
Starring in a splendid American drama of South-
ern womanhood. Maryland Warren thought
that Robert Carr, of Virginia, was a coward and
disloyal to "Old Glory," but a trip to Mexico
brought out his latent patriotism and he "found
himself."
W. CHRISTY CABANNE
The noted director of big productions, wrote and
directed this film play. One of the stirring
scenes shows renegade Mexicans insulting the
Stars and Stripes. Robert Carr tells them at the
pistol's point—"Hats off, you Dago dogs, to this
emblem of Freedom and Democracq!"
"fighting through"
Contains six acts packed fall of big American
dramatic situations.
WAS HE A COWARD?
Maryland Warren Thought He Was But Events
Proved Otherwise
University Theatre
Friday and Saturday
Sat., August 2
LAST DAY OF
•i ghain.
ucker's
$ DAY SALE
Car Co.
Phone 28 107 E. MaJ
We have in si
windshield grlass
the following rarsj
11 1 <. Maxwell, upp«r|
lower glasses.
1917 Maxwell, upper |
lower glasses.
1918 Maxwell, upperj
lower glasses.
1917 I cj 1. Buicks, upp<|
lower glasses.
1917 6 cj I Buicks, upp<j
lower glasses.
Dodges, 1916-17-18-MJ
per and lower glasses.
Overland 90, tipper and
er glasses.
Ford Windshields,
and lower glasses.
Oldsmobile 1917-18.
lower glasses.
Electrical Pari
and brushes foi
Atwater Kent
Bosch
Conneticut
Delco
Eisman
Remy
Splitdorf
Bijur
Autolite
Gray & Davis.
Northeast
Simms-Huff
Wagner
Westinghouse
And a mechanic who ul
stands the work of insta|
Radiator Hos
Connections
All sizes for all mak|
Cars.
Fuse9 {or all makes ofl
Firestone Tir|
and Tubes
Most complete stock o|
and tubes in Norman.
Ray puncture
inner liners,
Tire Chains
Genuine Weed chain
| sizes.
Rid-O-Skid chains, al|
Truck Chaii
34x3 Weed Gliains.
32x3 1-2 Weed Ghair
34x3 eWeed chains.
36x5 Weed chains.
Racine Horsestl
Tires and Tub|
Brake Linii
Thermoid an^
Raybestos
1 1-2 inch.
1 1-4 inch.
1 3-4 inch.
2 inch.
Genuine G-l
cut-outs
For all Cars
Also a cheaper line c
outs for those who w
cheaper cut-out than
G-Piel.
Bring your car troub
us We will render yo
most efficient service po
Holtzschue Mc

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The Daily Transcript (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 7, No. 105, Ed. 1 Friday, August 1, 1919, newspaper, August 1, 1919; Norman, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc114112/m1/1/ocr/: accessed March 21, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.

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