The Daily Transcript (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 7, No. 105, Ed. 1 Friday, August 1, 1919 Page: 3 of 4
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The Daily Transcript, Norman, Oklahoma
A beautiful flower grew 011 the
other side of the fence. Robert
Carr, chivalrous Southern gentle-
man, wished to get it for his
charming fiancee and crawled un-
der the fence. It was of the baVb-
ed wire variety. He got caught
and tore a long hole in his riding
breeches. This disaster so em-
barrassed the young man that he
hesitated to go to the rescue of
the young man whose horse was
running away. The opportunity
was seized by another and the
hero, too shy to explain, is brand-
ed a coward, and later a traitor,
by his sweetheart.
The novel and thrilling manner
in which the young man redeemed
himself makes 'Fighting Through'
showing for the first time in this
city on Friday and Saturday at
the University theatre, a swiftly
moving tale of romance and ad-
venture, and offers E. K. Lincoln
one of the best roles of his career.
The story was not only written by
\V. Christy Cabanne, but also di-
rected and produced by him.
J. M. Williams, ilr. Paul Estil,
Mr. Reed Bridgewater.
Reading—"Horrors of Youth"
—Martin. Little Miss Maxine
Reading,'.'Sis Mirandy 011 Moth-
erhood,"—South. Mrs. Cleo Wil-
Quartett, "The City Choir,-'
Williams, Messrs. Estil and
Reading, "'The Christian Sol-
dier,"—Merkle. Miss Maxine
"Reading, "Washing Your Neck
and Ears,".—E. E. Dale. Miss
Quartet, "The Auctioneer,'1
(Comic)—Lfslie. Mesdames Wil-
liams, Messrs Estil and Bridge-
Admission 25 cents.
Notice of Sale of
In the District Court of Cleveland
County, State of Oklahoma.
Acree Oil Company, a corpora-
T A. Mendenhall, Defendant.
Holtzsche Motor Company, Inter-
Pursuant *0 an order of the
District Court of Cleveland coun-
ty, State of Oklahoma, made and
entered 011 the 19th day of July,
1919, in the above entitled cause,
1, the undersigned sheriff of I
Cleveland county, Oklahoma, the j
receiver in the above entitled 1
cause, will, on Saturday, August
2, 1919, at 2 o'clock p. in., at the
front door of the Garage in what
is known as the Wm. F. Boyer
Building, situated 011 Lots 9 and
10. Block 66 of the City of Nor-
man, Cleveland county, Oklahoma,
sell trt the highest bidder for
cash, the following described per-
sonal property belonging to the
defendant,*J. A. Mendenhall, to-
(a) The leasehold interest or
estate of the said J. A. Menden-
hall in and to a one story brick
building situated on Lots 9 and
10, Block 66, City of Norman,
Cleveland county, Oklahoma, by
virtue of a written lease bearing
date September 19,1918, covering
said premises, running from Wm.
F. Boyer and wife to Mendenhall
& Sons, for a term of two years,
beginning September L 1918, and
ending September 1, 1920:
(b) Certain automobile acces-
sories, supplies, equipment, etc.,
being the property attached by
the sheriff of said county ard
state in the above entitled cause,
as shown by the inventory and
appraisement attached to and
made a part of the sheriff's return
upon the order of attachment is-
sued in said cause, and filed in the
office of the Court Clerk of said
county and state, on June 11, 1919,
reference to which is here made
for a more particular description
of said property.
Dated this July 19. 1919.
W. H. Newblock, sheriff of said
county, and receiver in said cause.
Dudley & Hardie Attorneys for
FROM WAR TO PEACE
As a single industry the auto-
mobile trade did more than its
bit to li61p win the war. Not only
did manufacturers come up to
'.pecifications in quantity and qual
ity of delivery, but tiiey built
better than it was thought they
knew how. Proof of his was giv-
en the other day when, at on
auction of old army cars in France
the French and the English bid
higher prices for the cars than
they cost the American Govern-
ment new. An army of men was
employed to run these trucks and
cars on the firing line. They
gained Viore experience in a
month of that sort of work than
they cbuld have gained in a life-
time of peace work.
The rolling stock will be left
abroad, but the men are coming
back. They are being released
daily from the military service,
and are returning in large num-
bers to civilian fife. There is
110 lack of work for them to do.
For the fleet of American trucks
now comes into use for addi-
tional transportation ficilities all
over the country need just such
men—men who have learned how
to act in any emergency, who feel
almost immediately the idiosyn1-
cracies of every motor, who have
acquired an efficiency under shell
fire that will make them leaders
in their work in peace times.
Col. Arthur Woods, Assistant
to the Secretary of War, who is
in fcharge of the re-employment
work for ex-service men, announ-
ces that a number of such men
Vire now available for private .em-
ploy. The automobile industry
Will not lose this opportunity of
obtaining men who, to their pre-
war ability, have added the ex-
ceptional training and experience
of months on the firing line.
These men will be in demand,
can be obtained through govern-
mental and welfare employment
agencies, who will put them in
touch with employers who need
MELON CROP A
GREAT MONEY MAKER
W. R. Paterson, one of the most
successful farmers and melon
growers of the south part of the
county, was in town last Satur-
day 011 business. Mr. Patterson
.says that his melon crop this year
is exceptionally fine and the price
good. He will have anywhere from
10 to 15 car loads.
He loaded out his first car from
Terral on the 16th of this mnull
and received $400 for it. He has
since sold another car at'this fig-
ure and says that he will load 4 or
5 more cars this week. A few of
the earlier melons were sold on
the market at Ryan and Waurika
and brought good prices. More
than 40 of the larger ones weighed
40 pounds or better and brought
$1.00 each. Very few have been
sold for less than 50 cents.
Mr. Patterson says that quality
is what the people want and when
they get that they are willing to
pay for it. People come for some
distance in cars to buy his melons.
In 1916, his crop brought him
$2,035,00 and in 1917, $2,206.00.
The crop iu 1918 was 4 practical
failure 011 account of the dry
weather. The price this year is
much higher than in 1910 or 1917
and the yield promises to be con-
The melon crop in the Terral
community is one of the principal
money crops of the county and
brings thousands of dollars an-
nually to the farmers of that c im-
munity.—Ardmore News Demo-
Democrat. "• >
In the District Court in and for
Cleveland County, State of Ok-
The State of Oklahoma. Ex Rel
S. P. Freeling, Attorney General,
plaintiff, vs. The Estate of Fried-
erike Arp, deceased, and E. II.
Stubbeman, Administrator, defend-
ants. No. 5134.
To All Whom It May Concern.
Notice is hereby given that the
State of Oklahoma through its
Attorney General, on the 25 day
of July, 1919, filed in said court,
its petition alleging among other
things that Friederike Arp being
then and there a resident of Cleve-
land County, State of Oklahoma,
and domiciled therein, 011 or about
the 7th day of April, 1912, de-
parted this life, intestate, leaving
no heirs, or next of kin, but seized
of certain real and personal prop-
erty; that said estate has been
| fully administered upon; and that
the State of Oklahoma is now
claiming said estate as an escheat
to the State of Oklahoma and is
praying that the proceeds of saidi
| estate be paid into the State
J Treasury according to the statute
; in such cases made and provided.
| All persons, having or claiming
1 to have a beneficial interest in the
! said estate, either as heirs at law,
| next of kin, or devisees of said
deceased, or as creditors ol the
said estate, are hereby required
to present their said claims in
writing to said court, 011 or be-
fore the first day of the next reg-
ular term thereof, to be begun
and held at the City of Norman,
011 Monday, the 3rd day of Novem-
ber, 1919, when the case will be
heard, and if no claims are pre-
sented, or if presnted the same arc
not supported by sufficient proofs,
the allegation of said petition will
be taken as true, and a dcree en-
tered according to the prayer
Witness my hand and the seal
of said court this 26 day of July,
Glen O. Morris, Court Clerk.
By Ella Smalley, Deputy. 5-31
MULDROW <£ KIDD
WE HAVE FOR SALE
Good Buys in Norman City Property
Good buys in Farm Lands.
We have cheap money to loan on well improved farms.
LET US INSURE YOUR PROPERTY
O. K. Transfer Co.
Office Phone 225
Residence Phone 505
The proceeds of a program and
ice-cream social which will be giv- j
en by the Christian Church ladies
011 Friday evening, August 1st.,
will go to the fund for "The Liv-
ing Link," who goes to represent
the Norman Church in South
[ The Living Link is Miss Ara-1
stella Marvin of Sapulpa, who will
be married to Mr. Norment of
Texas, who goes to represent aJ
Miss Marvin will visit the Nor-
man church soon after her mar-1
riage the latter part of August,
and the church ladies have planned
a linen shower as a bridal gift for
Mrs. Cleo Williams and little
daughter, Maxine, of Broken Ar-
row, and Mrs. Paul Estil of Tulsa,
will kindly assist in the program
which i% as follows:
Quartett, ."The Forgetmenbt"—
Guiese. Mrs. Cleo Williams,' Mrs.
Try This on
If your are afflicted with
any form ot dry eczema or
pimples, use the soothing,
healing ointment, Dry Zen-
, sal. For the watery erup-
tions, Moist Zensal is the
only sure treatment. 75c a
Reed & Foster
Mayfield's Drug Store
We are in better shape to
handle your bathing" wants,
than ever before. \ew ar-
rivals of fancy suits for men
and boys. Prices $1.50 to $9.
Come Saturday and get
your suit for our selection is
at its best.
We try to carry everything for automobiles. When
you can t find yhat you want elsewher, come here.
Repairs for Stewart Speed- Rim Lug Bolts
FoTSch Locks 011 and> Gas Lines and
Repairs for Vacuum Floats connections
Rim Lugs Foid Speedometers.
Repairs for Dodge Bros, and Overland Cars.
GIVE OUR REPAIR SHOP A TRIAL
MINTEER MOTOR CO.
J 'inil'iill.ni I1'"
L. C. GILES
W. C. WEIR
Office—First National Bank Building
Giles-Weir Investment Company
FARM LANDS AND CITY PROPERTY
Call and see us, we have some good properties listed worth
the money. Sec us if you desire a loan on farm property
If you have property for sale list it with us.
Sat., August 2
LAST DAY OF
BIG $ DAY SALE
MODERN BUSINESS IS
We want you to look at this store in that way.
We are here to serve you—carefully, courteously
Our aim is to make buying easy for you by
having the articles that you want,
Our advertisements simply reflect our quality
lines of drugs and toilet articles, etc.—earnestly
endeavoring to avoid any exaggeration, telling
you simply plain facts, back of which stands our
unconditional guarantee of satisfaction.
REED & FOSTER
Drugs, Toilet Articles, Edison Phonographs
129 East Main. Phone 13
BOUGHT AkD SOLD
If you intend fixing up that room
this fall, why not stop in on your way
down town and see our line of furni-
ture and floor coverings. We can
make you a tempting price just now.
Or you may have something to ex-
change for something you want here.
Stop in and sec and
J. ROSS BRIDGWATER
203 West Main.
THE UNITED SALES CO.
Pure Aluminum Ware Given Away Absolutely Free With Pur-
chases Amounting to $10. $15, and $20
OF THE TOWN
Pumps for Ladies.
All Sizes from 2 1-2 to 9
Made of high grade kid leath-
er in colors of Black and Brown.
These pumps are worth from
$7.50 to $9.00 per pair. Get them
this week at this very low price.
Hight or low heel
Regular $7.50 value now
Overalls for Men . .. .$2.00
Work Shirts for Men . . .$1.00
Rompers for Children . .$1.00
House Aprons for ladies $1.25
Sox for Men, two pair .25c
° j.it Cases for everybody $2.00
Shoes for Ladies .. ..$1.98
Tennis Slippers for men . .50c
Leather Work Gloves . . $1.00
Midt ies for Girls $1.00
Dres. es tor Children . . .Si 95
Girgham, per yard 25c
Made of high class mo-
hair and Palm Beach.
These suits are worth
Sale Price is
Men's $6.00 Oxfords at
Men s Extra Pants at
VERY LDVJ PRICES
Men's .dG.OO Ofords at
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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. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc114112/m1/3/: accessed February 20, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.