The Daily Transcript (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 8, No. 72, Ed. 1 Thursday, July 15, 1920 Page: 2 of 8
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THE DAILY TRANSCRIPT. NORMAN, OKLAHOMA.
in fancy ^
I luncheon t
I with Mr.
pr dinner 1
Res of Okl
' * *
| F. F'axton
Dr. D. R.
Bound it wj
(srs. D. R.
fcw, V H.
I "oy Gittii
er, S. W.
, Edwin D
Dr. n. \
• * •
|r party Ft
at 304 E
of her lie
I new on
I von in t
rvery afternoon except :>aturday.
*itb >untiay morning issue t y the Transcript
• i is ti i of L o. N irtnar *«i*' -n.?
Mice. 215 E. Main St. 7*hone J
DAILY SUBSCRIPTION RATES
Out of County.
By mail, one year $7-00
By Mail, six months 400
By Mail, one year — 5.00
By Mail, six months 3.00
By Mail, three months 1.'5
By Carrier, one week — 15
Entered as tecond claaa matter January 4
1914, at the postoffice. Norman. Oklahoma, un-
der act of congresa of llarch I. 1879
All announcement! under this
head are made subject to the
direocratic primary, August 3,
POR CONGRESS 5th DISTRICT—
F. B. SWANK.
JUSTICE SUPREME COURT—
L. C. ANDREWS
FOR STATE SENATOR—
M. A. FLOYD
, JUDGE W H. WOODS
M JEP KNIGHT.
FOR CO. SUPERINTENDENT—
P. W. BARTON
S. S. WATERS
FOR TAX ASSESSOR—
J. G. TATE
J. L. (LEN) MAYES.
L. L. McCOMB
H. P. DRESSEN
FOR COUNTY ATTORNEY—
J. D. HOLLAND
C. C. PARKHURST
FOR COURT CLERK-
E. V. GEORGE
FOR COUNTY TREASURER—
HERBERT H. BALL
R. S. DAVIS
FOR COUNTY CLERK-
ERNEST B. HELMS.
F. M. BUNCH.
FOR COUNTY C EIUi <-
BILL (W. H.) NEWBLOCK
J. H. BENNETT
FOR COUtfTY WEIGHER—
JO"N F. TAYLOR.
FOR COUNTY JUDGE-
CO ■ MISSIONER. DISTRICT 3—
JOHN A. FOX.
Z. K. WESTERVELT
S \V. HUTCH IN
COMMISSIONER. DISTRICT 1—
S. G. DYER.
All announcements under this
head are made subject to the
lepublu an p imary, August 3.
FOR COMMISSIONER. DIST. 1—
TUB- ACCUSING FINGERS' FROM FLANDERS' FIELD*
personnel of these pedestrians. The
crowd goes by something after the
Man with wife and child, shopping.
Lone man, whose wife is out of
town. Enjoying everything to the
Boy and girl, just getting started
down lover's lane.
Three boys looking for mischief
Two girls, presumably looking for
One married man with wife and
wife's friend, shopping.
Four girls, unescorted.
Two married men, looking for po-
litical entanglements, maybe.
One boy, going in after work.
Three young men, loafing absolute-
Young man, dressed up but alone
Newly married couple, still some-
Two married women, hunting for
Two young couples, bliss.
Small children carrying balloons
in highest glee.
Five young ladies meet for de-
Out of town, business man, looking
over the city.
Merchant just closed doofrs and
Clerk, wishing people di<Jn't shop
at night. ,
Bachelor on way to show, single
Young couple, proposal near.
Others too numerous to mention.
Seated with Mr. and Mrs. C. L.
Grimes for twelve o'clock dinner
Sunday were Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Da-
vis Mrs. T. H. Kinningsworth, Mrs.
Adda White and Esther and Charles
- - iij|.
^ I f you break the Faith with we who die, we sha//not
s/eep, thou^p poppies fenow in Flanders Fields.'
What One Observes
On Saturday Night
By Standing Still
.n our hurrying here and there,
let us not overlook the interest in
the commonplace. Most readers of
this article, no doubt, have been on
the streets of Norman on Saturday
night. The writer was there .md,
| for curiosity's sake, stepped back
| from the whirl of the crowd on a
prominent corner in the city last
Saturday night and looked on. If
the observation was correct* there
I are two hundred pepole who pass in
front of the City Barber Shop everv
fifteen minutes during the busy season
of the night. Counting four hours as
an estimate of the busy season this
would mean a total of 3,200 people
■who pass during that time. This num-
ber is of course, subject to variations
but it seems safe to assume that an
average of 3.000 persons pass during
the four hours. This does not include
the thousands who go on the other
side of the street and those who never
get that far down. Nor does it in-
clude those who pass in autos. You
can figure for yourself then that Nor-
man is a busy place on Saturday
night and other times as well.
Now, let us take a glimpse at the
Arkr.n.-as is a restful place. Every
nook and corner is conducive to rest.
People who go there to find rest gen-
erally succeed unless they overwork
themselves trying to catch up with
Our storage battery was well char-
ged with rest when we returned from
Arkansas. It has been leaking ever
since our return to Norman, on ac-
count of the delapidated. careless way
some people who live on the Boule-
vard keep their parkings. They
never cut their weeds. They toil not,
neither do they spin, and yet they
w,.nt to lie on the substance of
et net's. ... r
They like the credit and honor ot
living in a well-kept town, they swell
up with pride on account of their
neighbor's pride, and yet they ne.er
tun. a wheel to help keep up :he
reputation of The University City
They should go to Arkansas, the
land where God does all the work,
where nature is undisturbed.
THE CIVIC COMMITTEE
Joe Hair -went to Marietta, and
Fort Worth, Texas, the nrst of the
week where ne will visit relatives,
expecting to return the twentieth of
THAT GOOD MILL
O. K. TRANSFER.
Office pboM US.
Residence phone Ml.
♦♦♦■] 1 H'I I Mil ■ '! I I M '
New and Second
New and Second Hand Goods.
' \ If you want to buy or wsnt to aell
yihing don't fail to call at this store
here you will he given a square deal
i every way. Fine line of new lurni-
ire at prices that are very low.
• ' Telephone 622 and let us tell
you about it.
S. D. MORGAN.
215 West Main
This is a picture of the good mill which makes "That
GOOD flour" — HELIOTROPE. When the additions and al-
terations now under way are completed, it will be the larg-
est mill in Oklahoma devoted exclusively to the production
Naturally we are proud of this mill. It embodies the
experience of long years in the floor grinding business. It
also represents a huge investment. But we are still more
proud of HELIOTROPE flour. It is the result of all our work.
HELIOTROPE is equally good for baking bread and
making pies, cakes, biscuits, doughnuts, pancakes and a
host of other good things.
Remember "That GOOD flour" — HELIOTROPE—and
order your grocer to send you a sack.
That GOOD Flour
Tha Oklahoma Ciiy Mill 5. Elevator Company
The Acree Garage Mechanics
CHAS. McDOW, JIM HILL, and
H. B. PARSONS
We are proud of them. We are sat-
isfied. We trust our reputation among
automobile owners to their satisfactory
work as repair and overhaul workmen.
You know these men. They are old citizens of
Norman and have a reputation of'their own as automo-
No matter what you need, let us have these men do
your work for you. We pledge the good name of this
garage in a guarantee that you will be pleased and sat-
isfied with results.
You won't only try this garage—you will just nat-
urally bring your work to these men and their assist-
ants because you know what they can do.
The Acree garage sells tires that will
give more mileage than any other tires
made for the money.
Racine and Fisk I ires
Adjustments Are Made Here.
There is no delay waiting for the manufacturer's
representative to pa-s on t1 em. I his is another good
feature of this garage service.
Tire service—anywhere, anytime, day or night.
When you are in trouble call for us. We give service.
Automobile accessories apd service that will save
you time and money—Service that makes you able to
depend on your car.
Norman's Most Complete Garage.
Chevrolet Sales and Service
He Has Been Faithful to Your Trust
His Record Is His Platform
IT IS A RECOGNIZED DEMO-
CRATIC CUSTOM TO GIVE A SEC-
OND TERM TO ONE WHO HAS
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The Daily Transcript (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 8, No. 72, Ed. 1 Thursday, July 15, 1920, newspaper, July 15, 1920; Norman, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc114396/m1/2/: accessed February 18, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.