The Daily Transcript (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 7, No. 170, Ed. 1 Sunday, October 19, 1919 Page: 4 of 8
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THE DAILY TRANSCRIPT. NORMAN, OKLAHOMA
every afternoon c\ , .-m:.!
Sunday morning issue. by the
Publishing Co., Norman, Uk.j
COTTON UP TO 37C
FOR BEST QUALITY
.HINSHAW AND BELT I JQif (If MATERIAL
FORM NEW LAW FIRM U,UIV UF ,lmltn",L
TIES UP BUILDING
as secotid class matter January
the pustoffice, Norman, ok!
der act of congress of Match
Considerable Spotted Lint is
ceived Following Recent
[jl5 E. Main Si rhone
ISON'S LOOK AHEAD
Norman should be the si
first student*' dormitory
ited States by the Maaonicl
[not only indicate., that Nor-
d the University of OUla-
Norman cotton dealers were
kily Subscription Rates ,>7e a pound for lint col
II one year ; n . Saturday. l'he\ offered this
F six months 2001 price, however, ior only the best
'ler' onc vvcek quality, entirely free from spots.
1 rices for spotted ranged from
.10 to 34 cent. Dealers report that
a considerable amount of cotton is
coming in in :i spotted condition.
•>n account of the recent heavy
rain-. Seed cotton brought from
10 to \2}-2 e.'nt- Saturday.
Among other tarm nroduct
j grain continued to lead in
liave attracted the attention j jnes> of pricc 0ats sold at 50c.,
jpO Masons of tin state, but | \\-t :it ti"- same price of $2
kt this place will stand out;, No , Corn showed a slight!
P"y- | ; i-e over the price of last j
pressing need of rooming Mveel: .elling for $1.10, an increase
or dormitories for students o! ,jv, cents. There is practically
ceived unexpected attention nvirket for alfalfa, and the small
liie Masons in the voting of 1 arvntnt that i- being -old i- ■-ell
&o to build a dormitory here ,nK :lt from $22 to S25 per ton.
schools in the state and in j Produce Shows Decrease
state are needing ilorniitor-j • The produce market show - a fall
lit the University of Okla- in -mill staple- and an increase in
(leads them all in having \:e Hen- ai. -ellina lor 22c.
|illed. which is the same price a- la-t
T. J. Hinshaw and Joseph Be
I have formed a law partnership and , „,. ,
I Car Shortage Delays Shipments of,
I opened an office at 211 1-2 hast .
1 ,. ,. i Brick for Norman Mercan-
Main street tn the Stubbeman
... , , tile Company
building. Both of these men are (
graduates of the law school of the < "
I Construction of the
university. | ,, , ....
Mr Hinshaw for the past thr«e '"an Mercantile company building
years has been the owner and man- "01 West Eufaula street adjoining
ager of the.United Sales company, the Santa 1-e raildroad ha- been
the last two years he has been ! tied up for several days on account
Mr. of shortage of materials, it was
definitely, the builders say. The
walls are up only a short distance
above the ground.
Plans for the new building show
a structure fifty feet wide and 125
feet long, red brick. A basement
the full length and width of the
building has been excavated.
Separate from the large ware-
Mary ftaker and Miss Joy Shinn, DR. RAY BALYEAT HOME
young women of Norman, on the j WITH HARVARD DEGREE
night of September 6, when he
found them driving around the j
oval in a car in cor pany with Cliff1 I)r. Ray Balyeat arrived home
W illiams after 11 o'clock at night, on Tuesday from
when the driveway is closed to versity
traffic. Mr. Clay's defense is that
he was acting in the line of duty
Nor-1 house is the building for the offi-' in attempting to stop the inotor-
ces of the company. It will be fif-
ty feet by twenty-five feet, coil
strutted also of red brick.
practicing law to some extent
Hinshaw was graduated from the I announced at the office of the com-
university in 1916. [ S^day.
Mr. Belt since leaving the army, Brick needed immediately in con-
has been practicing in Oklahoma | struction cannot be obtained on ac-
Cny. He was graduated in 1917. count of car shortage, it is said.
They extend a cordial invitation Itrick used in the building is ob-
stead- to thc public to come and see them tained in Ada, but cars are not
their office. available to bring it even this
Construction will be held up
A crowd of llico boys attended
1 the dance which was held at the
, Darby home Saturday night and
had a great time.
| Mrs. S. A. Church was the Sun-
i day guest of Mrs. Ethel Burgess.
] L. H. Moses returned home
, Thursday from a visit with rela-
j lives near Washington, Okla lie
tells of a narrow escape while he
| was gone. Lightning struck the
BEN CLAY CASE GOES
INTO DISTRICT COURT
Ben Clay, night patcTimail at the
university, was bound over to the
district court under $1,000 bond,
on a charge of assault with a dead-
ly weapon, after a hearing before
Judge George Allen in County
court Saturday morning.
The accusation against Mr. Clay
n- is that of having wounded Miss
Miss Baker, Miss Shinn, Cliff
Williams and Ed F. Shinn, father
of Miss Shinn, were witnesses at
Saturday morning's hearing. The
girls said they were not aware of
the ruling, against the use of the
oval drive at night.
R. C. Berry furnished the bond
for -Mr. Clay.
Mrs. C. W. Cox and little son
Harold are here from Oklahoma
City visiting her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. R. L. Moffett.
where he received his de-
gree of doctor of medicine from
the medical department of that in-
stitution, and also passed a cred-
itable examination before the state
medical board of Massachussetts.
He also took a course in Johns
Hopkins university, Baltimore. Dr.
Balyeat is a graduate of the medi-
cal school of the university of Ok-
lahoma and his college experiences
in eastern colleges have been in
the nature of postgraduate cours-
es! He is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
R. L. Balyeat of this city and after
a short visit with them will open
an office in Oklahoma City, mak-
ing a specialty of tuberculosis
! Masons are to he congratu-
lipon their keen foresight i:i
|nzing the best mode < • n<
the betterment of their
„ i c ii (r an in 1 home of his l>rother-in-law, Joe
week. Droilerfc sell tor ~?c, an in- .
. i • Martin, knocking them all to the
crease ot .01c over l.i>t v ec v > | floor, but did not injure any of
price, and spring chickens are now tlie 111 seriously.
-elling for 18 cents, a two cent ] j^jiss Bessie White was the
re' iction. The indications last guest of Miss Thelma Burgess,
week were fur a continued fall in j Sunday.
[LD SOMK llOl'Si S
Inly 50 new resident •• ;tv •
|l>uilt. it is a ni\ sterv !• >•
find places lar,:e enoiuh
|ic11 to stat and sleep, mil.i
Id occupy for less
homes is the gr ate>t j
)t Norman, It is true in v
afford to build hou.v , i
at others conic here to *ta> ,
hrough the school year,
usincss men and propert) ,
Mrs. S. A. Church made a busi-
ness vi^it to Stella. Thursday.
VV. S. Talbot and daughter, Miss
Nabbie, were business visitors in
Irish potatoes are selling at $2.65. Xorman,* Tuesday. The business
r hundred, and better varieties | was that Miss Nabbie had a tooth
1 ling at pulled, and she says it was Mire
| "some" business.
Mr. and Mrs. Travis Jones and
Mr. and Mrs. Evert Jones visited
j with Mr. and Mrs. Frank Jones on
for the grain shippers as better ser- Thursday night
i hinmpnf Mrs. \V. S. Talbot is reported
\ ice i> promised tor the shipment . .
on the sick list, but is not thought
of grain. | j)C seriously ill.
Clarence Jones visited with Miss
J the price of eggs, but they are now
I selling for 45 cents, a three cent
n it is considered thru 250'rai-e
s have come to Non* an
the last six months, ; !
i >\ • I ot >weetpotatoes are
ho-. Sper bushel.
Th • weather condition* the last
ek have been more favorable
Having decided to dispose of my stock, I w ill sell at Public Auction at my place 2 miles
north and ^ 4 miles east of Noble, 1 mile north and % west of Independent School House, on
Friday, Oct. 24, 1919
The following property to-wit; sale starts at 10 o'clock:
who can afford to In :Id,
§ere in moderate numbers
not as numerous ..s the
. business proposition to
houses. When .1 man
| up that rooming houses 1
residences rent for pri<
from $125 to $250,
| he owns the house lie w
lat income, it should iron
litildinfT ambition. He does
p ed to make a lump otiti.i)
capital to build a house, but
|i raiw the business 111 vi
s to let the house, after 1
bompleted, help pay the e . |
The Liberty theatre has booked
Tom Mix the daring William Fox
hor.-ei an 01 plain and hill, to ap-
pear this Wednesday and rhitt's-
, , in "The Wilderness Trail," a
' photoplay from the well-known
I ,,,k by Frank Williams which
portrays delightfully the life bf the
- Canadian fur region. The scenery
'I alon in this play is declared to be
' well worth -eeing a wild country
Eloise I lames Sunday evening.
Miss Nabbie Talbot visited with
her sister, Mrs. Mary Church,
Card of Thanks. We desire to
express our sincere thanks to
friends and neighbors for their
kindness 011 the occasion of the
death of our little son and brother,
Melvin.—Mrs. Laura York and
HORSES AND MULES
1 bay mare, 7 rears old, in foal by jack.
1 s^rav mare, 9 years old, in foal by jack.
2 filly colts, coming yearlings.
1 span coining 3-year old mules.
1 grav mare, 12 vears old.
forests and deep snows. In this
tting rpjni Mix \yill perform
#•) new exploits that
heart of the
\ ill make the
spectator beat faster.
NOTICE TO YEOMEN
There will be au installation of
officers on Monday night Oct. 20.
i Ml officers and members be pres-
I'niversity Dame., spent
Jtit afternoon with Mr- |
I on Friday. After a short ! FOR SALE 2-ton truck with 6-
, refreshments were serv-j ^inrfer Continental red seal mo-
I tor $1525. Terms or ca-n.
the twenty-one member- j , iltltzsclule M0t0r Car Co. Vor-
i man. 170-6t
■ II H—I——
DO YOU PAY
Will sell 5-coom
just completed on \\ .
Pay same as rent.
C. P. LANDT
10 head good red milk cows, from 3
years old, will be fresh first of year.
1 red Pole bull, 2 years old, a good one.
5 coining 3-year old heifers.
5 heifer calves. 2 steer calves.
1 hack, good as new.
U'ood buggy and hanier
1 walking cultivator.
1 Iowa Dairy Cream Separator, g
HOGS AND FEED
>d as new
5 shoats, "weight 125 pounds etfcli.
150 bales prairie hay, 200 bushels good corn.
LUNCH ON THE GROUND
TERMS: All sums of $10 and under, cash. On sums over $10
time will be given, notes to be approved by the 1-irst National Bank
draw 10 per cent interest from date, hive per cent discount
removed until settled for.
a credit of 12 months
of Noble. Notes to
for cash. No property to be
J. C. RODGERS, Auctioneer
THIS SALE. BEGINNING MONDAY, OF
Smart Trimmed Hats
Smart, decide<ll_\ so. for dress and street wear,
in whatever style y< choose, whatever color
Reduced from §10.50 to $5.00
Reduced from §12.50 to $7.50
Reduced from $15.00 to $10.50
Other distinctive model- featuring the newest
combinations in materials for correct wear with
$15.00 to $25.00
Miss B. Dudley
Millinery Department Second Floor
Fabrics for the Winter Sewing—Flannelettes, Percales, Pajama Checks, Muslins and Ginghams. Bedding,
including Sheets, Pillow Cases, Comforts, Spreads, and Blankets. Materials for Making Comforts—Batts and
Silkolines. Lovely Napery for the Table, Damasks, Napkins for Cloths. All Assembled at Special Rates for a
While our stocks are large at present, due to early buying and fortunate deliveries, we urge you to buy your
staples early, especially as you can buy many things cheaper than the present wholesale price today.
Mercerized Poplin, splendid qual-
ity and finish, 27 inches wide, fine
for children's school dresses; all
colors, 49c and 59c.
Outing Flannels—heavy ^rade, in
darks and lights, special at 25c.
Bleached Muslin—extra hea\y
grade, soft finished; special at this
36-in. Fine Nainsook, a beautiful
quality, soft finish, at 35c and 39c.
Huck and Bath Towels, t 17x34
inches, lluck towel, white and red
borders. 20c each ; $2.00 dozen.
Best Cotton Batt, size
weight 2' '■> lbs., at $1.50.
72x84 Pure Australian Wool
Blanket, extra heavy, in beautiful
plaids, silk binding, at $20.00.
All Wool Blanket, 76x80, good
weight, stitched binding, assorted
plaids and checks, at $12.50.
Cotton Blanket, size 66x80, in
beautiful plaids at $3.95.
Brown Muslin, full 36 inches
wide, good grades that bleach eas-
ily, at 29c, 25c and 22'/ic.
66-in. Bleached Table Linen, re-
gular value $1.25, for 98c.
36-in. Figured Silkoline in a
splendid assortment of patterns, at
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The Daily Transcript (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 7, No. 170, Ed. 1 Sunday, October 19, 1919, newspaper, October 19, 1919; Norman, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc114177/m1/4/: accessed February 18, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.