The Daily Transcript (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 7, No. 139, Ed. 1 Friday, September 12, 1919 Page: 4 of 8
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THE DAILY TRANSCRIPT, NORMAN. OKLAHOMA
One cent a word each inser-
tion. Cash with order. No
advertisement inserted for
less than 25 cents.
For Sale: CHEAP—One two-ton
Cadillac truck; one one-ton Ford
truck; one six-cylinder Overland car,
good as new—cheap. See J. P. Del
linger, at Orenbaun's. These goods
arc going to be sold, regardless of
value—fist come, first served—as
the demand for the Patterson car re-
quires all my time. 155-tf
We have for sale 40 acres of land
within two and one-half miles of
■the Cleveland County Development
company's oil well at a bargain if
taken at once . Giles-Weir Invest-
ment Company, Norman, Oklafl
FOR SALE—One Remington type-
writer and an adding machine.
Phone 31, U. S. Tubbs. 132-tf.
RYE FOR SALE—See Royce Hobhs
at Norman Music company. 138-3t
FOR SALE—Mare, buggy and har-
ness. See R. E. Clement, No. 731
.East Hubert. 138.3*
FOR RENT: Furnished rooms, with
private family. 115 W. Boyd. 13(1-*
WANTED AT ONCE: Soda and
lunch dispenser. Inquire at Sooner
ROOMS WANTED—Y. W. C. A.
Roll: The Young Women's Christian
Association, which has a room regis-
try for the incoming university stu-
dents, finds a shortage of available
rooms. It asks that all householders
who have rooms suitable for either
men or women inform the assoc'ation
at once, by postal card ot telephone,
to Miss Helen Montgomery, Y. W.
C. A. office, phone 963. The list for
boarding and rooming houses which
is now at the office is not correct to
date. Those who have not re-listed
their rooms with Miss Montgomery
are asked to do so at once. Requests
for student help should be made now.
Women students may be employed
through the Y. W. C. A.; men
through the Y. M. C. A.
GIRL WANTED — For general
house work. Mrs. Wm. Morgan,
Jr., Phone l«2. 125-tf
WANTED—Twenty-five nice White
Leghorn hens. Phone 31. U. S.
FOR SALE — Six-hole Majestic
range, first class condition; with
water current. Phone 513. 134-tf.
FOR SALE — Modern six room
liouse, newly papered and painted. 2
1-2 lots. West side, $2600. Phone 523.
FOR SALE—Modern nine room
house, six bed rooms and sleep-
ing porch. 464 College. Terms.
356. M. A. Floyd, Norman, Okla.
WANTED—Woman for house work,
at Pi Beta Phi House, 703 Asp. Or
phone 89. 135-tf
WANTED—To trade three corner
lots, east side, for piano. J. W.
Linton. 136-6t *
BOARDERS WANTED—At 670
Asp avenue, both men and women.
Phone 620. 137-6*
WANTED—GIRL to assist in cook-
ing. Phone 443. 137-3t
FOR SALE—A solid oak, 8-ft. din-
ing room table and side boards to
match. Also book case and leather
couch. Phofie 157. 137-tf.
rpn Q SI r Majestic Range and
lUn OMLC Study tables, two
heaters, kitchen tables. Call Satur-
day after 12 at Thompson's Store
Room, pld Armory building. Mrs.
C. E. Blackert. 138-2t.*
WANTED—Woman or girl to do
general housework and care for two
children. For information call 641.
Ask for Mrs. Kuwitzky. 136-6*
PEOPLE READ the Classifieds.
You are reading this now.
DODGE ROADSTER FOR SALE
—Five cord tires, looks like new.
Minteer Motor Co. 137-3t.
FOR SALE—Frantz Romier Electric
Cleaner. Bargain. Dorothy Bell.
Flione 218. 136-tf
FOR SALE—New five-room bunga-
low, modern except basement. A
bargain. Possession given immedi-
ately. Phone 548 or call at 824 Mon-
nett avenue. 136.tf.
Student Printers and
Call at Daily Transcript
office and work during
your spare time.
R. H. Parham,
FOR RENT—Two unfurnished rooms
602 East Grey. 139-3*
AUTOMOBILES Sold at Auction-
Saturday, Sept. 13th at 3 p. m.—
1 Ford touring car.
1 Dodge Touring Car.
I Maxwell touring car.
All in good shape. J. C. Rodgers.
USED CAR EXCHANGE—If you
want to buy, trade or sell a car,
anv size or price, see us . Minteer
Motor Co. 137-3t.
APPEARS ON CAMPUS
Student Daily Appears Again This
Year to Tell Soonerland all
The first issue of the 1919-20 Ok-
lahoma Daily appeared on the cam-
pus this morning, with Dewey H.
Neal as editor and lames P. Schofner
as business manager. The Daily
was first established in 1916 but was
forced to suspend publication duri.ig
the past year because of the S. A. T.
C. work on the university campus.
At present the staff includes Joseph
Brandt, associate editor: Lyle Lar-
rick, associate editor, and Waldo Wet-
tengle, also associate editor. The bus-
iness staff includes, in addition to
manager Schofner, Earl Grimes, as-1
sistant business manager; Fldgar T.I
Keller circulation manager and F. '
D. Selby, bookkeeper.
Students from the school of jour-
nalisVi will aid in the collecting of |
news for the publication as in the
past. The Daily is following the live
breezy, core-no-niore style and is
covering the news field of the Uni-
versity campus and student life
throughout Soonerland daily. The
University print plant will publish
the Daily this year.
Mrs. E. E. Walker and Miss Maud
Walker returned home from New
York. Tuesday, having spent a de-
lightful time visiting the places of
intrest in the east.
Mrs. H. L. Mauldin and children of
Amarillo, Texas, returned to their
home Tuesday, after spending sever-
al days with Dr. and Mrs. T. M. J.
IN OKLAHOMA CITY
The most destructive fire that Ok-
lahoma City has had for some
months destroyed the Davidson-Case
lumber company's stock in their yard
on West Reno street, causing a loss
of something like $125,000. It was a
fire that called out every piece of fire
equipment in Oklahoma City, and
threatened many large buildings in
the vicinity of the lumber yard. By
strenuous work, however, all these
were saved, although several out-
buildings and barns were lost with
their contents, one of the losses being
a $1600 racing horse belonging to
During the fire, Mark H. Kesler,
commissioner of public safety, came
in contact with a live electric wire
and was knocked unconscious when
the 2300 volts passed throng his body,
blood issuing from his mouth and
ears and nose copiously when he was
picked up. He was also severely
burned, as was Arthur Elstun, who
was working at the fire. Both are re-
The loss on the Davidson-Case
stock was covered by insurance.
It's a pleasure to shop at a store
where real service is rendered—for
instance we have the best toilet ar-
ticles we can buy—the Nyal line and
many others—but if you have a fav-
orite we do not carry we'll get it for
you. We are here to serve you with
just what you want. Reed and Fos-
ter, durggists, 129 East Main.
Mrs. Sherman Davis and Mrs. Jen-
nie Locke were visiting their sister,
Mrs. A. D. Cowcll, in Oklahoma City
Mrs. William Synnott was
tor in Oklahoma City Friday.
Mrs. Fred Chapman, nee Elise
Potterf of Ardmore, is the guest of
the Pi Beta Phi sorority.
Skivy Davis went to Pauls Valley
on Thursday and pitched for the Pur-
cell team in a game of base ball with
the club of that town. The Pauls
Valley team took the Purcell club
"down the line" to "the tune of 14 to 5.
It will be decidedly to your
advantage to make your se|ec
tion early while our stocks are
You will find all the wanted
styles here at fair and square
Bring your children here for
B. F. MYERS
Exclusive Shoe Store
LOST -Small leather purse with S2U
or more in it. Phone 89 or return
to Transcript office. Reward. 138.3*
LOST—About 1 mile south of the
Canadian bridge on the public high-
way, one pair of torres-shell glasses.
Finder receive reward , by returning
tame to Mayfield's Drug store.
STRAYED—A two-year old Red
Pole heifer, from my place, three
miles northeast of Norman. R. M.
Subscribe for the Transcript.
The Delta Delta Delta sorority
are entertaining the following alum-
nae at their new home on the Uni-
versity loulevard: Mrs. Oscar
Welch of Oklahoma City, Mrs. Ora
Arnold of Enid, Miss Dorothy Given
of Shawnee, Miss Sophia Black of
Marietta, and Miss Marion Hoover
of Oklahoma Ciey.
Miss Alice Little will leave Friday I
evening for Muldrow, Okla., where j
she will teach this winter.
Miss Pearl Fox returned home af-
ter a week's visit with her cousin Dr.
W. I. Cummings of 31 W. 13th St.,
Miss Madge Ackeley's former stu-
dent of the University and a charter
member of the Pi Phi sorority, came
in Friday morning from Muskogee,
accompanied by her sister, Miss Edna
Ackley who will attend the Universi-
ty this winter.
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Tomorrow is the Last Day
of Round! Oak Stove Week
Come in and Learn Why
Round Oak Heaters Wei, h More
You will discover that the Round Oak Heater is from one and one-half to double
the weight of the ordinary iieate.s of the same size. _The extra weight assures uniform
heat distribution and a lifetime of service.
The seamless ash pit, door.,, ^iound on, mean absolute control for life.
The Genuine Round Oak (burns all fuels.)
Double fire pot burns hard coal, soft coal, coke or wood with excellent results.
Test the weight of the boiler-iron body.
Examine the doorframes.
Compliment your pocketbook.
We invite the most rigid investigation.
M 1 er Hardware Co.
Coiner Main and Peters
We'll be open after supper,
mi win mm—— «■
Each a Separate Value
hy Itself—Something You
Can't A fford to Miss
SUITS—Beautifully tailored, all wool, full silk lined suits, made up in fine
materials of French Merge and Poplin. Very special at
DRESSES in many beautiful styles—made up in Satin, Taffeta and Serges,
in all popular colors of blues, browns, and etc. Very special at
COATS—We were very fortunate in buying these coats at such a price which
is under the present market prices, so we are passing the saving on to
you—the materials are Plush Coats, fur trimmed, made up in the new
flare backs, many with belts and fur co'lars. Extra Special
PETTICOATS—Every woman can have at least one ot3 two extra petticoats
—more especially when she can buy such dandies as these. They are
made up with Jersey tops and satin flounces—some all satin—in change-
able colors of blue, green, brown, tans, blacks, and etc. Very Special
. $5.95 to $8.95
SILK CAMISOLES—Flesh and white co.ors, made up in Crepe de Chine,
Wash Satin—many in embroidery and lace trimmed. 'Very Special,
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The Daily Transcript (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 7, No. 139, Ed. 1 Friday, September 12, 1919, newspaper, September 12, 1919; Norman, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc114147/m1/4/: accessed December 18, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.