The Daily Transcript (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 8, No. 1, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 22, 1920 Page: 1 of 4
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JTHE DAILY TRANSCRIPT
SIGNAL .„lL TEST SHOULD KEEP YOUR
WAITING ON GABLE U. S. INSURANCE
Still Has Showing of Gas, Geologist | President of Old Line Companv
and General Manager Says it is The Best of Any
That th te*t rf the SignAl Hill
Oil and Gas company at Signal Hill,
McClain county, is down about 1500
feet was the statement made ye
terday afternoon by C. N. Russell,
geologist, and general manager of
the- company. Mr. Russell was trail
acting business in the citj* today.
Drilling on the test has been held
up for two days, pending the arrival
of additional cable. This cable will
arrive today or tomorrow and drill-
ing will be immediately resumed,
Strono Gas Flow.
"We still have a gas showing."
Russell said. The first showing of
gas in the Signal Hill test was found
at around 600 feet.
i he pPresence of gas in the hole
has been noticed ever since the tir-t
gas showing was found." he de-
"We expect to encounter gas in
paying quantities at aboui 16U0 feet.
We intend to push drilling of the
hole as fast as possible. When our
cable arrives, we will be fixed to car-
ry on drilling without delay."
BOGAN RESIGNS JOG
AS COUNTY AGENT
Will Quit May 1; Position Does Not
Pay Enough to Make Decent
Living, He Says.
L. E. Bogan farm demonstrator
lor Cleveland county announced his
resignation yesterday, to take effect
the first of May.
James A. Wilson, state agricultur-
al agent and director of extension
work was in Norman yesterday and
made an effort to get the agent to
reconsider his resignation, according
"There just isn't enough in the job
to afford a decent living," Bogan
said," and I think that 1 can do bet
ter at something else.
Bogan says that he has not yet de
cided just what line of work he wi
Citizens should turn th their ta\
assessments now to the county a
Jewish Fund Tops
$500 Mark in Last
Of Campaign Days
Still more checks come in for the
K wish Relief fund, according to J.
I Paxton, county chairman.
Last total $407 15, Dean J C.
Monnett $5, E. B. Johnson $10, Mrs.
\ E, Monroe $2.50, Mrs. F. Kuschan
$2, Washigrton school $2.85, a new-
spaper man $3,and Lexington contri-
butions $91.85. Total $524.35.
Announcement has been made by
Director R G. Chomley Jones of the
Bureau of War Risk insurance that
it is not the policy of the bureau
to attempt to dissuade'ex-service men
or women from purchasing -any par-
ticular form of government conver-
ted policy for which they show a pre
In emphasizing the general recog-
nition of their exceptional value to
former service men and women, Pres-
ident Fred A llowland of the Nat-
ional Life Insurance company of
Montpclier. Vt., in the course of an
address to the March meeting of the
Commanders of the American Leg-
ion post of the State of Vermont,
made the following statement from
the viewpoint of an official of t
life insurance company.
Can Not Realize.
"Can you imagine what would
happen if all the employeess in the
three hundred life insurance com-
panies of America were to draw into
one department and were required to
lininister the tremendous work that
the bureau of War Risk Insurance
lias had to do in Washington? In
iew of the fact that it wrote forty
billion dollars worth of insurance
v ithin a few months, necessarily
there were mistakes—the contrary
would have been impossible.
No executive of any life insurance
ompany hesitates to recommend, i
the most emphatic terms, that the
government insurance is a- good
thing. You cannot expect the reg-
ular old line insurance companies
to furnish insurance at the same rate
the government does. The gov-
ernment premium does not carry
administration expense That is
borne by the taxpayer There is no
ta\. there is no labor expense. All
f this i«; borne by the taxpayer.
Keep it Up.
"So in the last analysis there is
very reason and every life insurance
agent will tell you there is every rea-
son, why you should hang on to your
government insurance. It is the
heapest, has the most substantial
hacking, the treasury of the United
States itself, and will be made the
The bureau offers six different
policies which are the pest policies
in .the ijiuted States.
SURE SOME VARIED
The following tal;en from the
Quay Review, edited by Rev R A.
Brigham, formerly of Norman, is the
be-' description of Oklahoma re-
cent ivpjther we have seen in seme
"If everybody gives a thread, the
naked will have a shirt," is a Russian
proverb illustrating their belief in
Where the soul of the pipe organ is revealed '
WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY
The most sensational, the most in-
tense, the most gripping of questions is
asked and answered as
WILLIAM FOX, Presents
MADLAINE TRAVERSE IN
"WHAT WOULD YOU 00?"
Put yourself an her place! You
know that your husband untrue to you!
He is brought home badly injured! You
try to nurse hint back to health! But he
still hates the very sight of you!
A Bulls Eye Comedy
A new chapter of
with Ruth Roland
a laugh in every foot
Coming Friday and Saturday—J. Warren Kerrigan
in his latest production, "'THE DREAM QHEATER,"
also a Mack Sennett Comedy with the chapter of a
Whirlwind Western serial, "LIGHTNING BRYCE."
NORMAN, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, APRIL 22, 1920
THIRTY-ONE YEARS AGO A
WONDER-STATE WAS BORN
Five minutes to noon, and the >un \va> blazing down. Like
a mighty tide in leash, thousands swirl about a line two-hundreds
Over that line none step! For the grim-faced regulars, in
dusty blue, pace to and fro, rifles carried as a hunter carries a rifle.
Two minutes to noon. Men nervously tighten girths already oft-
tightened, and swing into their saddles. Chafing horses, hitched to
every sort of queer vehicle, foam and dance and strain at the reins.
Here are two or three mounted <>n queer, low bicycles, each
wheel of the same size—the new "safety," never before seen in this
part of the world. Yonder are lads stripped to athletes' trim, spik-
ed shoes dug into the sod.
NOON! 1 he riiles crack for signal, and the horde sweeps for-
ward in a cloud of dust, shouting, screaming, cursing, muttering
prayer?. The Indian territory has become a white man's country
Oklahoma is born. It is the twenty- sec
f April. 18X0.
Before nightfall, a breatht'less few have
rigged up tents within a few rods of where
these words are written in April 1920.
Many indeed of the adventurers who
made that mighty rush for the new, rich
lands of the Territory are living among us
today. Honor them. They made your
Many are passed. Yet they too helped
to build the foundations of ytior metrop-
olis. Forget them not. They too served.
The Norman Transcipt was founded in
June by Mr. Ed. P. Ingle. Today marks
the eighth birthday of the Daily Transcript.
And the city's first newspaper has served.
Yet it is the same paper. In every endur-
ing sense it is the same paper.
For as it began, with a plain creed oi
service for plain people, committed to
arduous toil to build a mighty common-
wealth, so it -continues—plainly, simply,
uihout arrogance, with no boastfulness-—
merely serving, as ably and as thoroughly
as it can serve.
I lie paper has struggled upward with the
cit\. Sometimes the way loomed dark;
there were gloomy moments; three terrific
fianics a little war, and the world s Great-
est war, tested the metal of the city's men
anil the paper's stability.
\either wavered. Neither flinched. Look
a ' nind you and behold the city—thirty-one
wars old, and where is its equal!'
Men ot '80, men of today—and your wo-
menkiud, quite as much as yourselves—you
have built well; you are building well.
May we be here helping you to so build,
thirty-one years from now.
^ ou'll enjoy this hammock porch
swing—it's delightfully comfortable
in which to spend a few minutes or
halfia day nut in the open.
Made from very durable duck,
sewed to give long service and safety.
Reinforced with strong, steel sup-
ports and hung with extra strong,
close-wove cotton rope.
I his hammock swing is easily
translerred to the lawn where it makes
and itleal resting place for the tennis
See our display window, showing
the hammock swing and.other sum-
mer-time porch furniture.
I. M. JACKSON
The Home of the Hoosier
PRICE FIVE CENTS
JIM SHEARS INJURED OKLAHOMA PASTORS
IN AUTO DIFFICULTY ADJOURN SESSIOt
Suffers Wrenched Leg From Acci-
dent; Passenger is Painfully
Defective steering posts in a Ford
racer owned and driven bv Inn
Shears caused an accident Tuesday
morning in which Jim Shear* and
Mrs. Dr. Moorehead of 830 We-t
Tenth street, Oklahoma Citv uer,
They were drivir out of ( apito
Hill when the Ford left the road in.I
headed down the thirty-foot en
bankment. The two occupants of |
the car were thrown in a heap, t i
gether with the car.
Shear's leg was badly wrenched
Mrs. Moorehead's wrist was broken,
her ankle wrenched and wa cut an :
bruised up badly, but not seriously.
Costs a Nickel To
Write to Boys in
Foreign Land Now
l itizens of Norman who have re
latives or friends with the Amer
ican army on the Rhine, or with an\
of the United States commissions in
Europe, Asia and elsewhere outside
of Continental American, can no
longer write them and mail the let
ter with a two-cent stamp.
The postoffice department has sent 1
out word to refuse to accept for mail |
mail any letter outside of the country
unless it hears a five-cent stamp. j
Many Pastors Were in Attendant
and Were Well Pleased With
The Universjty City.
A successful meeting of the Okl;
noma Presbytery, held here the pa;
three days, adjourned this inorninj
Pastors from manv Presbyteru
lurches were in attendance ai
much goo dwork was accomplishe
\\ hile attendance was no tas gre;
h exacted, still satisfactory ai.
everyone enjoyed having the mini
ters as guests of The Universi*
Clyde Pickard and John Lindsi-
went to Tulsa Wednesday evenii
to attend to business matters.
Mrs. J. M. Glenn and Mrs. Cla
ence Wilson were Oklahoma Ci
FARM AND CITY
Are you contempleting
building or improving? Or
are you going to buy prop-
In either case we have
rates on loans that will save
you money on interest and
save you time in getting
Let us show you how this
can be done. You will ap-
reciate our service.
West Door Odd Fellows Bldg.
WORK KEEPS WOMEN
Turn Much Money Into RevOlvii
Fund of Hospital, Staff Mem-
W >rk in the women's industri
s< tion of the < )klahoma Centf
Sta < hospital is proving to be
great success, according to M.
Shives, of the hospital staff.
I here are thirteen sewing machin
Kept busy all the time ir the se<
ing room, making articles of wearu
apparel that are use 1 in the hospit
All of this work is done by worn,
patients of the hospital and is supt
vised by nurses tspec:ally employ
for this task-
Enjoy Their Work.
Another section is devoted entiT;
to crochet embroidery, rug maki*
and fancy work of all kinds. The
arc about thirt\ women patients
this department. They enjoy th«
work, according to Shives, and soi
of them art not contented withe
Articles made here are placed
exhibition and sold to visitors,
ready sale is found for everythii
nurses in charge of the work s:
Proceeds fronr the sale of tt
work go into the revolving fund
the hospital. Mearly forty thousa
dollars was turned 'into this fu
last year, according to Shives.
Friday and Saturday
CHARLES RAY,*'Bill Heary*
Gosh, all Tarnation, but Bill was Mad! Mad! !
Well, Bill just had to go and do something
desperate, and he did. He fell head over heels
in love because a regular fightin' hero made more
money than you ever dreamed.
Looky at him here.
You will laugh, and thrill, and
glow, like any kid at a Icircus when
Pathe News and Good Comedy
Here’s what’s next.
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The Daily Transcript (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 8, No. 1, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 22, 1920, newspaper, April 22, 1920; Norman, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc114327/m1/1/: accessed October 21, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.