The Daily Transcript (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 7, No. 201, Ed. 1 Monday, November 24, 1919 Page: 1 of 4
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Don't forget to
Red Cross seals
in postage on
each package or
letter you send
The liaiiy Transcript
OO&D 03# kV3U3l
VOL .VII. NO. 201.
NORMAN, OKLAHOMA, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 24, 1919.
PRICK FIVE CENTS
OF THE M. E. BUILDING
I UNIVERSITY INFIRMARY
BIG AID TO STUDENTS
In the mention in Sunday's issue of
Transcupt of the purchase by the
Methodist church of ten lots on the
corner of Linn street and Webster
avenue for the site of a new church
The university infirmary has been
■ without patients for only one hour
since the hospital opened, it was an-
nounced Saturday. There are three
patients in the infirmary now. Dur-
ing one week of October the list of
patients reachcd the maximum num-
, , ' I her which the hospital is prepared to
building it was reirfarked that work . _ ,
8> : , .... accommodate. Only one surgical
would begin on the new editice very . . , . , .
, , . . ... | operation has been performed so far,
shortly, as the present church build-
ing had been "condemned." i ln,t many students suffering from at-
This was an erroneous statement, j tacks of appendicitis have been treat-
the only "condemnation" of the pres-Je<' the infirmary.
ent building being that it is entirely
inadequate to accommodate the stead-
ily increasing membership and con-
gregation. The present church edi-
fice is one of the best and most sub-
stantially built in Norman, in every
way modern and up-to-date, but just
Either it would have to be added
to or a new edifice built.
The new site secured is right in
the center of the University part of
town and will give the denomination
a plot of ground 250 by 140 feet. The
Transcript is told by one of the lead-
ing members that it will probably be
late in 1920 before work is com-
menced on the new edifice, as the de-
nomination expects to build at Still-
water before commencing here, the
need of a good church building there
being very much greater than at Nor-
man. The member also stated that
the denomination contemplated great
things for Norman, and that before
Sunny side hospital, DeBarr avenue,
has had very little except surgical
cases. Almost all of the work of this
hospital is devoted to operative cases.
MUST GET OUT AND
1 What N'orman citizens will have to
■ do in the very near future is to get a
crosscut saw and put Tom and Iiarry
at one end of it and Ruth and Rachel
at the other and get out into the tim-
bered district of the county and go
to cutting wood.
That is the unanimous opinion of
the coal dealers of Norman, who seem
certain that there will be no more
coal here for domestic consumption
until about the 1st of April—or very
little, at most—even if the miners
should get into the mines at once;
and there seems little probability of
them doing so very soon.
There is plenty of wood in Cleve-
land county- All it needs is to get
out and cut it and have it brought to
it got through would probably invest town, and that will have to be done
more than $250,000 in church proper- j if the suffering is kept down to the
minimum. Very little wood is being
brought in so far. The writer notic-
Asked about the proposed consoli-
en one load on Saturday. It was a
dation of the Norman M. E. Church, double-wagon box of eighteen-inch
South, and the Methodist Episcopal i wood and was sold for $6.00. A cord
church, this member stated there was! four-foot wood was ordered from
little probability of it; that the lead-
ers of both denominations did not
seem to be very favorably impressed
with the idea.
Meet With Wholesalers in Oklahoma City
Take Up the Matter of Scarcity of Paper-
ALL NEWSPAPERS MUST CUT SIZE
Transcript Forced to Cut to Four Pages, Six-column, with Eight
Pages on Sunday—Every Advertiser Will Be Given
His Proportion of Space.
That many of the newspapers of Oklahoma will have to sus-
pend publication entirely or at least miss issues, before January 1st
unless there is an immediate relief from the shortage of print paper,
was the consensus of publishers of many daily papers of Oklahoma,
who met with wholesale paper dealers in Oklahoma City on Satur-
day. The wholesalers declared it was impossible to supply the nec-
essary paper to allow publishers to continue to issue papers of the
same size as at present, and impressed upon them the necessity of
curtailing the size and conserving in every way possible.
As a means of combatting the situation, the publishers and
wholesalers, decided that it will be necessary to make considerable
increases in advertising anil subscription rates in order to meet the
increased cost of what paper can be obtained. An advertising rate
of at least 20 cents per 1,000 circulation and subscription rate of at
least 15 cents a week for 6-day papers was agreed upon.
The Transcript is compelled to reduce its size to a six-column,
4-page paper, with eight pages on Sunday, and the paper on which
it is doing it is costing it front three to four times what it formerly
cost—and is hard to get at any price. It will not increase its sub-
scription price, which remains at 10 cents per week, and by setting
its news matter in smaller type, will endeavor to give subscribers as
good service as in the past, but is compelled to put a higher rate
on advertising to meet the exigency of the occasion. Every adver-
tiser will be awarded his propertionate amount of space and be
given as good service in the matter of display as possible.
The general manager of the Transcript, Mr. Parham, together
with our advertising manager, Mr. Tucker E. Miller, will take up
the matter with advertisers and fully explain the situation.
It is a condition that confronts us and no mere theory, and it
is our desire to deal with it with fairness to all concerned.
DID YOU GET ONE
OF THESE TURKEYS?
A day or two ago a turkey raiser
brought ill a load of fowls to the
poultr\ house of F. B. Jones, and
when he unloaded them found
twelve of them dead in the wagon,
having been smothered. He put the
wagon in one of the yards for the
night, and when he went to get it the
next morning, found all the dead
turkeys gone. Some razooper had
collared them during the night.
Mr. Jones is just wondering wheth-
er the thief has peddled them over
town and whether some of our peo-
ple are figuring on having a Thanks-
giving feast off one of these smoth-
When T. J. Hinshaw went to the
United Sales store on Sunday morn-
ing he found that some one had ob-
tained entrance into it through the
hack window and stolen about $100
worth of shoes, silk, a couple of hats
and other desirable goods- That's
all that has been missed to date, but
undoubtedly they got other goods.
They evidently knew what they
wanted and where to look for them.
No clue to the thieves.
Henry B. Walthall
A Six-ree! production,
Crammed full of thrills
the woodman which he promised to
bring in for $#.00. There will be good
sale in Norman at those figures for
any wood that is brought ir..
i One of the Norman dealers receiv-
a carload of lump on Saturday, which |
- | he doled out in 1000-pound lots to Eyes of Oklahoma Focused on Annual
_ | those who need it most. Under the! Turkey Day Battle at Oklahoma
City; Oklahoma Will Fight
ATTENTION TURNS TO ANOTHER BITTER
SOONER-AGGIE CLASH DEMOCRATIC FIGHT
A LARREY SEAMAN
Film Fanatics Fastest
A VITAGRAPH SERIAL
with William Duncan, Joe
Ryan and Edith johnson
Coming Wednesday and
William Fox presentst Albert
Ray and Elinor Fair in "Love
is Love," a romance of a coun-
try boy and girl, also Texas
Guinan in "fcittlc Miss Deputy"
Gale Henry in "Don't Chase
Your Wife," and a new chap-
ter of "The Black Secret,"
with Pearl White.
"Home of the Super-Silent
Popular Matinee Idol
In a dandy five-act comedy-
"A MAN AND HIS
Seventh Episode of
"The Midnight Man"
Whirlwind Serial, Completes
ENID BENNET in
'FUSS AND FEATHERS"
fuel administration rules no more
than 1000 pounds can be sold to any
one party. This dealer has two more
cars coming, ordered before the first
of November, that he expects to get,
and that will be all for several months,
he fears, for domestic use. It is said
the town's waterworks has sufficient
to last until February, and that the
University and Sanitarium have a
goodly supply on hand, but the most
of the other establishments have al-
lowed their supply to run down,
One cord of wood is estimated to
be equal to a ton of coal for heating
purposes, and Norman on a cold day
will use 200 tons—so it can be readily
seen what we are up against.
The Chamber of Commerce, Retail-
ers' association, Rotary club and oth-
er organizations should take up this
matter at once and endeavor to get a
supply of wood into our city- We are
going to need it just as sure as the
sun rises and sets, and we ought not
to wait until the last minute.
DO IT NOW.
With Kansas Aggies walloped 14-3,
Another bitter fight is brewing in
democratic circles in Washington,
this time between Senator Hitchcock
ot Nebraska and S« Ht r Underwood
of Alabama as to which of them will
COLONEL BAEHR WILL
SEE ARMY-NAVY GAME
Lieut. Col. Carl Baehr, command-
ing officer of the R. O. T. C. unit at
the university, will leave Norman on
Tuesday for the east where he will
attend the Army-Navy football game
Saturday at the Polo Grounds, New
York. During his absence Major
Guthrie will be in command of the
Colonel Baehr has not seen the
Army and Navy clash since 1915. He
played on the Point team from 1907
to 1909. He will stop at Washington
on his return trip.
Mr. and Mrs. A. M Jamison and
Miss B. Dudley were guests of friends
in Oklahoma City Sunday, i
Ben Owen's Sooners have turned j succeed Senator Martin^ deceased,
their attention to the final game of |as leader of the democratic forces in
the 1919 football season—the Oklaho- the United States Senate. Underwood
ha Aggie game at Oklahoma City claims to have the support of Presi-
Thanksgiving afternoon While the | dent Wilson, but Hitchcock's friends
Kansas Aggie game was a tight I are very active, and Mr. Wilson de-
throughout the entire sixty minutes, I clares he is keeping his hands off.
all of Owen's men emerged in good I Seems as if it is just "one darn
condition outside of minor bruises j thing after another, ' in the endeavor
and now everv player is thinking of I to see "who's who" in both parties,and
nothing but the final game of the' in the meantime the business of the
season " country can go to the demnition bow-
After watching the Aggie-Kendall i wows.
game at Stillwater last Friday when _
the Farmers held the Presbyterian]
Preachers to a 7-7 tie. Sooner foot-
ball followers realize that the varsity
will have a royal battle as a season
But Oklahoma's line is one of the
best if not the best in the university's
history and they believe that Oklaho-
ma will win and win with straight
football. The Farmers broke up I
Kendall's passing machine but can j
they break up Oklahoma's line,
Captain Deacon and his followers
will fight to maintain the record that
Oklahoma has established—only one
defeat at the hands of the Aggies
during the entire football history be-
tween the two schools-
v' . Wp?
Buy A Heme-
A Bungalow Home
We have a nearly new,
modern five-room bunga-
low, nicely located on west
side at terms like rent. A
small payment down han-
dles the deal.
Why pay rent when you
can BUY like rent.
Ask us about this.
McDaniei & Matthews
The Stetson is a hat you can
depend on being quality—worth
It's*cheaper to buy a good hat
—it fasts longer, looks better,
anil i lore oinfortablc.
E. B. KIMBERLIN
Furnishings for Men and Young
125 East Main
B. Kirschbaum Company
A Belted Sack By The
Staff of Men's Fashion
A t-1'ree - way coat.
P c worn belted
■ 1! nd, half-belted
at r or beltless.
Sharp peaked lapels,
PERHAPS no part of the Far-
mers National Bank Service is
more appreciated by our patrons
than our many little aids without
cost, including honest service and
counsel on financial matters.
You also will find service at the Farmers
National Bank make up of many features as
valuable to your interests as safe keeping of
funds and loaning of money for temporary
These little helps to patrons are
The Farmers National Bank
The Bank of Personal Service
Capital and Surplus $50,00(1
$89.50 to $112.00 for
Palmer Suits and Dresses
Extra special values for this week.
See window display.
Only 3 more days and then
Thanksgiving. Have you bought
your Suit or Dress for this occasion7
Here’s what’s next.
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The Daily Transcript (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 7, No. 201, Ed. 1 Monday, November 24, 1919, newspaper, November 24, 1919; Norman, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc114208/m1/1/: accessed April 25, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.