The Daily Transcript (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 7, No. 284, Ed. 1 Tuesday, March 2, 1920 Page: 1 of 4

The silver loving cup given to the
Sunday school having the largest in-
creased attendance of university stu-
dents during a contest which ran the
five Sundays in February, has been
awarded to the Methodist Episcopal
church, North.
This church led with a total of
1,689 points, the M. E. church, South
with 1,197, the Presbyterian third
with 934, the Christian next with 875
and the Baptist with 800 points.
The following is T. E. Sullenger's,
Y. M. C. A. religious secretary, report
lor Sunday, the final day in the con-
M. E. church North, Sunday school
'03, Young Peoples' meeting 39, so-
cial 76, points 428.
M. E. church South, Sunday school
146, Epworth leagues 21, points 38*'
I'resbytcrian, Sunday school 118, En-
deavor 33, social 20, points 226.
Christian, Sunday school 103, I n
deavor 33, social 26, points 2266.
Haptist, Sunday school 82, B. Y. 1'.
V. 53, points 203.
Other churches, 34.
The highest attendance in one day
of students was 676, Epworth leagues
202 and socials 216.
' Will Norman people adopt the
daylight saving plan?" is the ques-
tion now being considered and dis-
cussed by representative business
The plan was in operation with a
measure of success in 1919. That it
will be adopted again this year is
doubtful, as the rural districts do not
favor the suggestion, city officials re-
marked yesterday.
It was pointed out by several busi-
ness men that confusion is likely to
arise if the city adopts the plan while
tlie rural districts continue oil the old
Indole. If the plan is made effective
ii Norman, it must be done by means
of a city ordinance.
The question so far has merely
been suggested to the city commis-
sioners. Mo official discussion has
been held.
For Oklahoma City and Vicin-
ity—Cloudy and unsettled wea-
ther tonight and Wednesday.
Probably somewhat warmer to-
night. Lowest temperature last
night 38 degrees; highest tem-
perature yesterday 52 degrees.
The change from government to
private ownership of railroads has
not had the least effect on local offi-
ces of the Santa Fe, according to
;jt nt Baker.
"We can't tell the difference" he
said. .Vo visable effect can be seen
i'i : ny of the working departments
<>i the railroads, it is believed, the
only chance being in the executive
heads and the source of income for
m \ if'
The real value of a shoe is not so
much what you pay for it as liovv
it fits. For ill-fitting shoes are in-
juries to the feet' health, metali-
ty and disposure.
Low Shoes for Men
This is our second aim—first perfect lit,
then the newest lasts and materials- Just
as soon as the new fashions are announced
we order new stock and give you tlie latest
creations while they are new.
The Colors—Tan, Brown, Black. j
The Leathers—Calf, Kid, Kangaroo.
The Shape—English, Foot form, Straight.
The Size—S to 12.
The Widths—AA to EE. t )■ ■ \
The Pricc—$6 to $17. , „lt
Shoe Department
First Floor
m A\V"nv/U
Silk Shirts For Spring
Spring is the time of things new—and lierc are new
shirts which fit in the time of year in most acceptable
These are wonderful materials made into wonderful
garments, made for good looks and jjood service—Com-
binations of volors in stripes and plaids, make selections
easy, anil the value urges you 1.1 buy several shirts.
Come in and see the new showing. 'j
Spring and Oxfords call for new silk hose—New silk
hose in various colors to suit the demands of Spring
Times- .
Record Day for Attendance of Stu- Busi„es5 Men Don't Seem To Be ir
dents a Sunday Schools Was Favcr of It; Farmers Are Main
676, Sulleng?r Says. Objectors, However.
The tlir^c hundred Shawiu- - In-
dians, who live in the southeast part
of Cleveland county and the south-
west part of Pottawatomie county
arc causing the Indian office consid-
erable trouble by their persistent re-
fusal to send their children to school,
according to M. W. Thomas, day
school inspector from the Shawnee
office, who was in Norman yester-
A boarding school has been main-
tained until recently for the J ndian
children at Shawnee, hut lince its
abandonment there is no recourse
but to send them to the public schols.
These Indians are citizens and
come under the provision of tin- Ok-
lahoma law which says that children
between the ages of six. and eighteen,
shall attend school two-thirds of the
term in the district in which they
They persistently refuse to have
anything to do with the white men
or their customs, according to Thom-
as. This band is controlled by Chief
Bit: Jim, who still clings to his old
liai)its and rules his little community
with an iron liana.
"My children can't go to school,"
lie said, "and 1 won't advi>e any of
the others to send their children to
Failing in his efforts to persuade
the tribesmen to adopt civilized hab-
its, Thomas is sec kin i the aid of the
state law to force thl young Indians
to get ail education. He thinks that
the prospect of a tiiif or a jail sen-
tence will induce the bucks to see
the light and forsake their ways. I
These Indians are one ol the two'
surviving hands of the old Shawnee i
tribe. I he other group, known as
the White Turkey band, live north-!
cast of Shawnee. The llig Jim band
was given their allotment in Cleve-1
land county on their own preference,
which was based 011 the abundance of
the game that it then cotaincd.
Since they moved there the game 1
has all been killed off, the timber cut
away and they arc left to support
themselves as best they can. In
*l>ite of this they arc practically self
supporting, although their land is
perhaps the poorest in the county.
They <1 o some makes hift fanning and
a-e the reat of their land.
They still make their own pottery
and other utensils and arc as inde-
pendent and isolated from the whites
as they can manage to be. Chief Big
Jim calls up and scolds any member
his tribe who is guilty of going to
a cliurcli or calling a doctor. He
will have nothing to do with the
whites if he can keep from it and
pays no attention whatever to the of-
fers of aid from the Indian office.
If final efforts to use persuasion
fail he will probably be held ac-
countable under the state law for the
failure of the children of his band to
comply with school requirements,
Thomas declared.
Progressive Program Will Be Token
Up By Pastors From Over Okla-
homa; Aszman Will Attend.
Presbyterian pastors from all over
Oklahoma will meet in Oklahoma
City March 10 for consideration of
the great progressive program which
the church lias launched, according to
Theo. H. Aszman, pastor of the First
1'resbyterian church. The session will
be held in connection with the Inter,
church pastors' conferences in the
city March 8-10.
Dr. W. F. Galbraith, secretary of the
campaign will be one of the chief
speakers, taking as his subject the
every-member canvass by which the
church is seeking to raise $4,000,000.
I'art*of the program of the Presby-
terian meeting will be devoted to the
presbyterial, groupe and congrega-
tional managers, respectively, and the
progressive program will be discussed
from their several viewpoints.
The southern Presbyterian church
is seeking a number of objectives be-
sides the raising of $4,000,001) this
year. Set forth briefly, they are:
Spiritual life—a family altar in
every home.
Evangelism—fifty thousand new
Christian education—the dedication
of life.
Missionary education—foreign mis-
sion study classes.
Religious literature—a church pa-
per in every home.
Ministerial support—a living salary
for pastors.
Every-Member canvass—much from
some, something from all.
Dr- Bobo Celebrates
Fifteenth Birthday
But Is 64 Years Old
Dr. C. S. Bobo celebrated his
his fifteenth birthday Sunday. Me
was quite agreeably surprised by
a gathering of his friends at a
little party at his home in his
Although Doctor Bobo has
seen few birthdays, he is ap-
roaching an age in years. He
was 64 years old. He was born on
February 29 and, as 1900 was not
a leap year on account of it be-
ing the end of the century, he
has had hut fifteen birthday an-
A careful canvass of all Nor-
man physicians this morning
failed to disclose any birthdays
around Norman on that day in
Here is a two story
business building 011
IVlain street. This bar-
gain will not be here
long. Come see us about
West Door Odd Fellows Bldg.
Phone 280
Pickard Acres Site Is Attracting
Much Attention Among Pro-
spective Home Builders.
Nine lots composing six acres of
the l'ickard Acres tract west of the
l.andt addition in the university sec-
tion of Norman have been sold to
Messrs, M. F. McFarland, Luck
Clement, Henry Meyer, John Lut-
trell, James Corbett and Louis Burns.
The lots in this addition are fifty
feet wide and 190 feet long. The entire
east frontage, has been divided into
city lots, and the remainder of the
eighty will be sold as acre lots. Many
Norman residents desire to have a
home in that neighborhood and have
a small patch of land on which to
garden and raise small truck, I'ick-
ar<! says.
Many fine homes are being planned
for this addition, an dwith the eight
houses already .being erected by the
University Home BuiUlrs association,
this soon will b a thickly populated
section of the city it is believed.
More and more is the residence
section extending in that direction,
and even now some of the finest and
best homes in the cjty are located
there. The location is adjacent to
sidewalks and water improvements
and is very desirable in every ap-
We predict an early sale of all the
Pickard Acres lots, and suggest to
shoe planning 011 investing in that
end of the city, investigate at once.
Expect 500 Members at Conclusi°n
of Campaign; Will Discuss Boy
Scout Proposition.
Details will be worked out tomor-
row at the weekly luncheon of the
Chamber of Commerce for an ex-
tensive membership drive, accord-
ing to C. W. Kuwitzky, secretary.
Many other chambers over the
country have reported gratifying re
suits from these drives. Brookfield,
Mo., a town of some 6,000 population,
increased their list to over 6QO.
Every other family in the town was
represented by a member paying
Boston. Mass., increased their
membership by 705 in a three-day
campaign. Des Moines added a
thousand in a two-day drive. Other
places had equally as good results.
At present there are 135 mem-
bers, estimating the old members, all
of whom arc expected to renew.
Many have already classified them-
selves and returned their cards to
the secretary.
The Hoy Scout proposition also
will be taken up at the luncheon.
At a meeting of business men Sun-
day it was decided to appoint a per-
Challenging Of Jurors Takes Up
All of Morning Session of
Court; Trial Tomorrow.
The jury for the Dillbeck case
was formed this afternoon at 4
o'clock after sixty one men had
been examined. No Norman man
is on the list. Jurors are: J. B.
Brazier, H. Keller, W. R Arlc-
Nntt, L). L, Downsworth, A. P.
Rollins, Elmer Howe, W. H. May-
field, K. E. May, Robert Smith,
Clyde Wright, Joe Dufran, and
G. M. Thomas.
The district court session this
morning was devoted to the work
of impaneling a jury.
Up to 110011 no full jury had been
obtained. This jury will be used
in the trial of Tom Dilbeck, on a
charge of murder.
It is believed that thrial of this
case will start tomorrow morning.
Divorce cases took up the after-
noon session of the district court
yesterday. Cases disposed o\f were:
Anna R. Miller, plaintiff, vs. William
L. Miller, defendant, petition grant-
ed; Mary C. Smith, plaintiff, vs. L.
K. Smith, defendant, petition was
granted and the plaintiff restored
to her maiden name.
In the big cities we note that men's
hats are bein advertised as low as
$15 and $20. Must he overstocked
with last v a;\s c op and forced to
unle (1.
manent sup< sor of all scout work,
one who will have active charge of
all scouts in the city, and who will
work for the best interests of all
The Chamber of Commerce, Lion
the troops.
The Chamber of Commerce, Lions
and Rotary clubs and other organ-
izations are expected to get behind
this new departure in scoutdom.
The Chamber will adjourn at 1
o'oclock to allow the retailers fif-
teen minutes for discussion of the
pay-up campaign and other business.
Much Interest Is Being Shown in
Farmers Union and Cleveland
County Will Organize.
John A. Simpson, president of the
Farmers Union of Oklahoma, who ad-
dressed a meeting of the county farm-
ers at the courthouse yesterday after-
noon, left at 44 o'clock today tor Ma-
guire, where he will address a gath-
ering f the farmers of that neighbor,
hood tonight.
Simpson was brought here at the
instigation of County Agent L. E.
Bogan and others interested, and an
attempt will be made to organize units
of the farmers union in the various
communities of Cleveland county.
W ith better co-operation and or-
ganization effected by such unions, a
better market for the farmer's pro-
duce is obtained, Simpson said yester-
day in talking to the farmers. He
cited numerous instances where farm-
ers of other counties had benefitted
greatly from such organizations.
Considerable interest has been
shown by the farmers of this county,
immediately prececding this week's
program and upon other visits Simp-
son has made to Cleveland. This in-
terest will tend to an early organiza-
tion of the farmers, both Simpson and
Bol- an belieev.
Simpson will speak at Henderson
ednesday night.
R. B. Martin, 602 East Main, is
enjoying a visit from all of his child-
ren for the first time in seven years.
11 is children arc Mr. and Mrs. C.
V Martin of Union Grove, Wis.,
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Martin of
Perry, Mrs. Andrew Kingkade of
Oklahoma City and Messrs Ed. and
L. B. Martin of Norman.
Messrs. Thornton Tate, J. M. Cur-
tis I'M. Rimmer and James Evatt are
here from Wayne, witnesses in the
Dilbeck murder case, to be tried in
the district court.
Miss Bonnie Giles was in the city
A Modern
On Paved Street
For Sale
Five-room house, with
bath. This home is lo-
cated on west side,
paved street on jitney
line and is a bargain
at $3750.
See it at once.
Real Estate, Loans, Insurance
Phone 50
An Appetizing, Stimulating
That's what we call crave!
Try these tomorrow!
Large, fresh, juicy grapefruit, with a
tang that sets the appetite at work in-
Chase & Sanborn's Coffee has a
aroma "different" from most cvffe<
, but so delightful that you wonder why
you haven't used it before.
Order these for tomorrow
Two sizes of grapefruit—15c or (or .jc—and
some fine ones at 10c each.
Courteous service—Prompt Deliver-
Barbour's Sanitary
( rocery
203 East Main Phone 75
Lock your front door, take
your family to sec
I A drama and regeneration,
H with
Gladys Brockwell.
The human side of the under-
world in photo play showing-
li ive as well as honor among
A Bull's Eye Comedy ehat will take yoli from your seat, with _
Gall Henry, the elongated comediene in
" her week end"
Starting a peach of a western serial with
Ruth Rowland in
"adventures of ruth"
Thrills, romance and worlds of action. This is the opening chapter
of tliii serial—Don't miss it!
Coming; Friday and Saturday—-William 1 ox presents William. I*ar-
il um in "Wings of the Morning." \bsolutoly tlie l.ost picture he has
ever done. Taken from the famous novel by Louis Tracy. Also a
serial and a good comedy.
,H:vX .='
University Theatre
Wednesday and Thursday
KATHERTNF. matdonald in
"The Beauty Market"
NOTE: We will show this wonderful production, which costs us three, times., the
amount of the usual picture, at the regular prices of 10c and 20c. Seldom is a picture
of this magnitude shown outside the larger cities. By chance alone was it possible
for us to get this picture, and it was too good to let get by—you'll like it, and it'a
our treat to you at 10c and 20c.
Don't fail to see this wonderful picture, where shrewd and radi-
ant women challenge the game of conquest; where men of wealth
barter gold for wives whose entrance fees of gowns and social rank
are bought with suitor's gifts pawned for cash. Where the richest
buyer bids highest. A game in which women find the greater prize
for which they pay, and pay with a prize that the public derides with
scorn and sneers.
Also Mack Sennett in a good two-reel Comedy—"Love's False Faces."
An exceptional Program at regular prices — 10c and 20c.
Starts at 1 p. m. promptly—continuous to 11. p. m.

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The Daily Transcript (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 7, No. 284, Ed. 1 Tuesday, March 2, 1920, newspaper, March 2, 1920; Norman, Oklahoma. ( accessed March 20, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History,; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.

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