The Daily Transcript (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 7, No. 217, Ed. 1 Sunday, December 14, 1919 Page: 3 of 8
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MANY CORDS OF FIRE-WOOD
IN NORMAN READY TO BE CUT
XHK DAILY TRANSCRIPT. NORMAN. OKLA.
Have you been cold lately?
Has your coal bin been empty?
Have you been going to the country
and hauling in fuel?
And did you know that while you
were pc> ibly suffering becausc you
were short of fuel there are between
200 and 300 cords of wood in Norman
—perhaps in your own front yard—
that was ready to be cut and burned?
'Norman citizens have a wood sup-
ply that a majority of them know
nothing about/ said J. H, Craven, un-
iversity landscape gardener, this week.
According to Mr. Craven, many of
Norman's shade trees have died and
their wood is now seasoned and ready
to be cut and burned.
And it would help the civic beauty !
fo the University City too if these j
trees were cleared away and the liv-
ing tree- given more room to spread!
According to the university tree j
man shade trees should be planted at
least twenty-five feet apart and some!
trees should be planted as much as:
thirty feet apart.
Black locust wood, when properly J
seasoned, makes an excellent fire-
wood. Its heat value is little below
that of coal. Then t^ere are many 1
dead mulberry and white ash trees.1
Some of these are already seasoned I
while others are partly dead.
Because of the limited rainfall
this section of Oklahoma shade trees
j should not be planted too closely to
gether as there is not enough mois-
ture in the earth to properly supply
all of them.
"On Asp avenue I know of a fam-
ily that was out of coal and other
fuel, and members of this familv were
actually suffering because of the cold.
They did not know that in their own
front yard was a dead tree, absolutely
useless as far as shade is concerned,
that should have been cleared away
long ago," he continued.
Mr. Craven has offered his services
to citizens of Norman to consult with
them and designate trees that should
be cut down. If residents of a street
or section of the city will cooperate
and ask his advice, he will mark all
trees that should be removed.
With no coal in sight for several
weeks and wood difficult to obtain
'and also expensive when cut and;
hauled from the surrounding country.
Mr. Craven believes that many peo-
ple will utilize their city wood-lot this
winter. He also believes that Nor-
man will be a far more beautiful city
next summe rand in the years to come
because trees have been removed this
Taxes Take Jump
The non-partisan League is in con-
trol of North Dakota. Taxes have
jumped to four and one-half times the
amount oTnnv preceding year. The
farmers pre beginning to wonder if!
state owned elevators, warehouses, |
banks and other socialized enterprises
are worth thi stax bill.
A. Bar'on Hepburn, chairman of the!
advisory board of the Chase National j
Bank, lays emphasis on the point that I
the co-t of production and the cost !
of living have continued increasing!
since the armistice with unabated vig-1
or. "We cannot," he says, "continue'
to reduce th chours of labor and still
supply the quantity of goods which !
the world demands. We cannot con-
tinue to increase the cost of produc-
tion and > tni be able to compete with
other nations in the markets of the
world. These causes will operate to
curtail business. Business men will
not make good they cannot sell at
a profit. That there will be in
the not distant future a curtailment ol
business and a recession in cost and
price1 i :'i-vi nble."
Ordinary Politcila Methods
The ordinary politician can think
of only two ways to get himself into
a political job at the hands of the peo-
First he must throjv out something
to indicate that as between capita
and labor he has no use for the for-
RED CROSS SEALS GO
ON SALE MUNOAY
Jack Carder In Charge of Norman
Drive; Students Will Push
NOBLE AND MOORE BUSY
Norman's Red Cross seal sale will
be on in full swing Monday according
to Jack Carder, Cleveland County's
eal manager. Director Carder was
busy Saturday placing stamps in all
of Norman's stores.
Cleveland County's quota for this
drive is $1,000. Carder announced.
This quota must be raised by De-
Norman high school students, as-
sisted by members of local boy scout
troops, will make a bouse to house!
campaign during the coming week and
give every Norman citizen an oppor-
tunity to purchase seals.
A prize will be awarded to the Nor-
man boy or girl who sells the largest
number of seals. Mr. Carder had not
decided Saturday just what prize
would be offered, but stated that it
would be something worth working
The university Y. VV. C. A. has had
seals on sale at the bazaar, women's
rest room, administration hall and
have sold more than 200 stamps up to
date. Increased sales are expected
during the coming week Y. VV. offic-
ials announced Saturday. ,
Noble has sold more than forty dol-
lars worth of seals and was calling for
additional supplies Saturday afternoon
according to Edgar Kellar, county
representative at Noble and Lexing-
Lexington and Moore have both re-
ported that their quota will be filled
during the coining week and addition
al supplies of seals will be furnished I
these two communities.
"Norman, not to be beaten by
other Cleveland county towns, will
push her sales during the coming
week in every way possible," Manager
Carder stated late Saturday night.
University City shoppers are asked
to include a few stamps in each pur-
chase made at local stores between
now and December 31st.
Kid Boudoir Slippers in black, red I
blue, at $2.50, $2.75, $3.00—McCall's'
Shoe Dept. 216-4t
Next he must indicate in some wav
that he is against corporations and es-
pecially those rendering a public ser-
We have in mind an editor who per-
iodically seeks to break into political
life on these lines of demagogery. j
For ten months in the year he keeps
busy trying to make money and enter
oppresive capitalistic class.
Bu for two months before the pri-
maries he soft pedals and gets off
-entiments to make you think he is a
Have not the voters with a fair
share of common intelligence about
outgrown the night-riding style of
The Clement Mortgage Company
farm'mnrV J"' " "" t,me8 Ch°,Ce 6 «"«• *
larm mortR«ges ranging in amounts Irom 8500.00 to $5 000 . m
loaned lmProved ,arm two and one half time. ,he .mount
also hav,e ,of 84le second lien notes, junior to our own first
from $l0 00Oto teMM1"8 ,°n' ,wo yemr* ran«in« "> «>
trom M).0G to *200.00 netting 8 per cent, tax exempt, and full*
guaranteed as to payment at maturity
PAID CAPITAL $75,000 00.
clement mortgage company
FIRST NATIONAL BANK BU'LDING.
Wilton Velvet Roys
Furnishings for the home are more ac-
ceptable as Christmas gifts than most
things you can give her.
We have an unusually beautiful selec-
tion of Rugs in Wliton Velvet and Ax-
minster. Some very attractive Sea Island
grass rugs and Congoleum Art rugs.
c,oWlli0r Velvets and Axminster very beautiful colors.
$lo to $65.
Sea Island grass, nice patterns, size 9x12, at only $12.
Congoleum Art Rugs in 6x9 and 9x12 sizes—"A rue
for any room"—$8.50 to $17.50.
Linoleums in several good grades, very moderate
1 here s many suggestions for gift giv-
ing here. Call and see our line of furni-
ture and household hardware.
Furniture and Hardware
121 East Main phone 4Q1
Felt Slippers for Ladie«. with hiv-k-
skin and leather soles, all colors, $1.75
>-.00, $2.50 up.—McCall's 216-4t
PHONE 59 W. C. WEIR
-First National Bank Building
f,iies-Weir Investment Company
FARM LANDS AND CITY PROPERTY
Call and see us, we have some good properties listed worth
e money. See us if you desire a loan on farm property.
If you have property for sale, list it with us.
Farm, two blocltf ^esToVthrUnivereiTyl1 Norman .OkJafon"0" " Wha< 'S kn°Wn aS the Walch
Saturday, Dec. 20, 1919
TI4TT T Atifrxtn '
the following described property to-wit-
Sale to start at 10:00 o'clock.
.Peop e Give More and
More Electrical Gifts
"There's a reason" and you'll
find it, too, once you've given
or received an Electrical Gift.
Iilectrical Gifts possess all these desir-
able qualities and more—they save time
and labor, the most valuable commodities
in the worth today.
\ oil can t make a mistake in selecting
one of these gifts:
Lunch on the Ground.
Purchase from any dealer.
Oklahoma fias £ FJeciric Company
FRANK CARDER, Manager
2 bay horses, 5 years old, weight 2700 lbs.
I bay horse, coming 3 years old.
1 black mare, 6 years old, weight 1400 lbs.
1 bay mare, 10 years old, weight 1350.
1 sorrel horse, weight 1000.
1 Jersey cow, 6 years old, fresh in February
Jersey cow, 7 years old, fresh in February!
Jersey heifer, 2 years old, fresh in Januarv.
red cow, 7 years old, fresh in February. '
spotted cow, 3 years old, fresh in February
1 muley heifer, 2 years old.
2 red yearling steers.
1 Jersey yearling heifer.
5 red calves, 5 months old.
1 sow with / pigs. 1 sow with 4 pigs.
1 fat hog weight about 200 lbs.
1 farm wagon. 1 surrey and pole.
1 single buggy. 1 sulky plow, 14-in., Case.
1 sulky plow, 16-in. high lift. 1 walking plow,
14"in. 1 Milwaukee binder, 7-ft.
1 disc harrow. 1 harrow, 3'section.
1 harrow, 2-section. 2 riding cultivators, 4-
sliovel. 1 riding cultivator, 6-shovel.
2 Deering mowers, 5-ft. cut.
1 Black Hawk, 2-row corn and cotton planter,
1 Gale 2-row corn and cotton planter.
1 single row corn and cotton planter.
1 pair furrow openers, 14-in.
1 five-shovel cutter. 1 cultivator, 16-tooth.
2 walking middle busters. 1 stalk cutter.
1 fanning mill. 1 water tank, 6-barrel.
1 pair cotton scales. 40 rods 26-in. hog wire.
3 or 4 sets sideboards. 3 sets leather harness.
2 scoop boards. 1 hay frame. 1 cross-cut saw.
Some fence posts. 150 bales millet hay. :
25 bushels cotton seed.
1 set blacksmith tools. Some good seed oats.
1 folding bed and sanitary davenport.
2 bed steads. 1 small heating «tcvc
1 Sharpless Cream Separator, good as new.
Some crated berry boxes. Bee hives and other
things too numerous to mention.
m^^rof Norman'0k,a- 5 - ~
D. J, SC
J. C. RODGERS, Auctioneer.
Phone No. 5 for Sale Dates.
C. R. LAWRENCE, Clerk.
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The Daily Transcript (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 7, No. 217, Ed. 1 Sunday, December 14, 1919, newspaper, December 14, 1919; Norman, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc114224/m1/3/: accessed November 16, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.