The Daily Transcript (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 8, No. 159, Ed. 1 Tuesday, October 26, 1920 Page: 2 of 4
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THE DAILY TRANSCRIPT!
BY THE TKAKSCRIl'T-tN I 1 Kl'RI.CK PUBI.1SH ING CO.
Office, 215 East Main Street. - - .... Telephone No.. 3
Entered as second class maiter at the postoffice, Norman, Oklahoma,
January 2, 1914, under Act of Congress. March 3, 1897.
Published every afternoon except Saturday. Sunday morning issue.
Member Oklahoma Press Association. Advertising representative: Ok-
lahoma Advertising Bureau. Norman, Oklahoma.
DAILY SUBSCRIPTION RATE—Out of County
By mail, onj year . $7.00
By mail, si* months 4.00
By mail, one year $5.00
Bj mn], six months 3.00
By mail, three months 1.75
fay carrier, oni month .60
WEBSTER'S ORATION UN LANDING OF PILGRIMS
• sympathy in tlnir stifle:
lirati' •: i I tln ir virtttrs, i
111 ti; til'r 1 r'lH'i|-I;
I 'ilt^rini Fathers, our ■
then labors, nur ndniii
piety, ami uur altae.hi
liberty which they rin'".ui. reil the « a. .■ ■ >
■ if heaven, tile violenee "I • ' ■ i•; . th-ea- . i
jtiy and to establish.
' Ami we hi .111(i e.n e !. e, alsn, for tlx
risiiiR up rapiilly In nil i u plaei . •.nine pm
nred to transmit the yreal inheritaiii" iniiin
mate of public priti'-'ipler ami | ii\ate > •'tile,
litsion ami piety, ill i.ur devntii'ii tu ei\:i a:id
regard tu whatever ad\am es I iiui.ui kii i\v ;
happiness, we are not altogether tin v. ortln .
"The love ot reli: ions liberl\ Is a stroii'
r :or our
•iteration for their
i' ii ami religious
oeean, the storms
ml lamine. to c ti
■ iieratii us which are
:' il thai m ur esti
our veneration of re-
i::ii ms libei t • , in imr
• or improves human
sentiment when ful-
ly excited, than a:t attachment t ■ civil or political freedom. That
freedom which the conscience demands, ami which men feel bound
by their hopes of salvation to contend for, can hardly fail to be
attained. Conscience in the eause of religion, and the worship of
I Jiety. prepares the mind to act, and to sit I'm r beyond almo t all other
causes. History instructs u- that this love of religious liberty, a
* cohipoutid sentiment in the breast of man, juatlB up of the clearest
I sense ot right and the higln t conviction of duty, m able to took the
j sternest despotism in the face, and with means apparent!', niosi inad-
■ equate, to shake principalities unl ' \s. :
' ''There is a boldness, a spirit of daring, in religious reformers, not
'to be measured by the general rules which cmit'ol mens purposes
and tactions. If the hand of power be laid upon it. ibis onh seems
I to augment its force and its elasticity, and to cause its action to be
more formidable and terrible Human invention has devised noth-
ing. human power has coil'p.- i d nothing, lb I can forcibly restrain
it, when it breaks forth. Nothing can stop it. but to yive wax to lis;
nothing can check il. but indulgence. It lost - it- power only when
it has gained its object It it be allowed indulgence and expansion,
like the elemental fire.- it <nil. agitate- and perhaps purifies tin
atmosphere, while it- efforts ti throw off restraint would burst
the world asunder.
"Thanks lie to God. that thi • o; was honored as tile asylum
of reiigious liberty. Ma_\ its standard, reared here, remain forever!
May it rise up high as heaven, till its banner shall fan the air of
both continents, and wave as a glorious ensign of peace and security
to the nations!
" I lie true | rinciplc of a free and popular government v mid seem
to be so to construct it as to jjive all. or at least t" a verj great ma-
jority, an interest in its preservation; to found it as other things
are founded, on men's interest. The stability of government re-
quire- that those who desire its continuance should be more pow-
erful than those who desire its i solution This power, ot course,
Js not always to be measured by mere numbers. Eduction, wealth,
talents, are all parts and elements of the general aggregate of honor;
but numbers, nevertheless, constitute ordinarily the most important
consideration, unless indeed tin ; c be a military force, in the hands
of the few, by which the can o -.trot the mam.
"We arc hound to maintain public liberty. and b\ the example .f
our own systems, to convince the world that order and law, religion
and morality, the right- of cotisdc;: ■ ilie rights of per 'ti-, ami the
rights of property, may all be preserved and secured in the most
perfect manner by a government entire and purely elective. If we
fail in this, our disaster will be nal. ill furitsii at: lutient
stronger than lias \ct been found.
maintain that government can rt
"As far as experien.a u.av sin
are bound to correct them ; ae
principles of j:;-lice and Intma t
our influence, we are ittcxcu.-abl
restrain and abolish them."
rt of tllo-e i
ti rs tn i ■
c \ i C
mtrarv to. tin-
Jan I)e \ rii/'c lived in 1
many time- of the I i 14 eirens
that cnuntry • f wonderful ti.i-
a.vjo that Mynheer l)e \ i n /.i. Ir.
rnbadnb-dub had been bean! •
Ruulecs. All tin- Ins nd
ed wide their eyes and months,
that t- llowcd the noise It wa
?een. I he statelx rinjjniflster <
lollnwed b\ nun and \ omen
with .ijorjLfeoiisness. I in.it wes
tfohl wa^iiiis \ ii!i ma? in„ ! ca>t
and his friends clattered :\ i-l,
to keep up with the ci wn> ;u
K\cr> one who had ;i 1
I he funniest clown ot all >too !
took up the ticket . Nov . J; '
circus more than he had ever
the need of a j^reen tick11
the clown pleadingly. i"ln- « ,
I?or The Best Shine
Ask For The Bij; C i •
LIKE CIRCUS MAGIC
m. His 1
1 bov himself,
rlv one morning 'in the to
id rushed into the street and
ilie better to drink in the v.'
1 his wait :>:g -teed led the
horseback and on fo a. all -
lest clow ns
nt in the
man w ith
anted to is
the v -rid
Life's Just One Toss Up
Liquid Stove Foiis.
E.-Z Iron Enamel for tho Pi
E-Z PolinS for the Nick 1
E-Z Shoe Polish *ave Shoes
Monty Rac't Guarantee
MARTIN .ft M ARTIN. Chlw
0 ISt, By
PERCY L CROSBY
by th MeCturf S/«4l£tt«
s'.nicr ault. lVrhap-. thought Jan, that is the American way of
getting in place Xo sooner had this brilliant idea entered his liead
than lie -at himself down on the ground, fat and chunky as lie was,
took hi feel in his bands and rolled him-clf over and over, through
tile big opening in the tem until he was past the man with the high
sill: bat. I heii up got ' it's lather, took one good looft around him.
and -aid iu a tine i I -■ ileum :n\ c. "It is j ti st like heaven here." I low
• ycryl" <lv laughed! I.veil the funniest ebnvn had to wipe his eyes.
I be man with the tall si 1 k hat said that Jan's performance was worth
tl.e price of admission, and gave him a fine seat where he saw every-
thing that wa- to be seen.
l ii in that lime on, Jan's father dated every event in his life
from the day the circus came to town. Hut Mynheer De \ rieze
wasn't the onl; person who remembered the event of the circus with
interest. The field where the circus tent once sat was named "Jlar-
num" after the American who had brought the great canvas and its
yvomlt r- to Belgium. As the years went by, factories gitu up in
R< tilers and it began to expand until Barmurt became the home of
t! thrifty working cla.-s of the town. Then came the war. The
lactones were stripped and the happy residents became refugees.
A lew months ago, a Junior Red Cross representative came to
the '. c; v -pot where Ian'- father had attended the ncvcr-to-be-forg^t-
teii circus \ large vacant building marked the site.
■'Ilie very place to make over into a home for our little war
wait's!" said he.
Almost a- suddenly as the circus had sprung up so many years
the homeless children of llelgittm appeared by the tens and
do en- until the ''school colony ' was packed to the doors.
Jan bad only recently returned to Roulcrs after having served Iris
country during the war w ith great
and In father wandered out to tli
lli1 wis greatly surprised when he
' st' ml. Mynheer De \ t ie; e v.;
children. "What do \ on call this
I 1 ' luniorjyed ( ross Koulcrs School Colony," was the answer.
I or shame, said Mynheer I)e Vrieze with the old-time twinkle
i" hi- rye . Ii you are good American-, you will change the name
immediately to I he Junior Red Cros- Itanium School Colony."
"Hnvv do you like your new home?" asked Ian of
1 itie girls he met playing on the lawn.
The oldest child answered .'imply, "It is just like heaven here."
what you said on this very spot, father, almost
ago. said Jan with astonishment.
\F NCk UVrt. OS Vl OVlft PWtB J
I -TUtM'S T\WO NklbMS .
[ <5uo-w os 'w vwe'tt <au«E. (vppre-|
t COKMiS NtR 'M OP ««
[ NCR \WUtVl l-TS DOC. UOIlM-1
loUT VUMTIM* F«S A SITcrtVACViT-
| vf do -rwctv, soo'u. at ^
and daring. (.)ne day he
place where the old circus tent
found a hii building filled with
in ;i reminiscent frame mind,
place?" he asked the people in
Urccsc of Tuttle, October 17, 19^0. J OSCAR SEAGLE TO
,f unenil servicers were conducted bv
Dr. C P. Kelley at Antioch church
and the body was laid to rest in the
Mrs Brer.se came to Cleveland
county, in the early territorial days
and settled on a farm where he cs-
;;iblishc(i a postoffice named Quincy,
eight miles west of Moore In con-
nection wit lithe postoffice he carricd
stock of general merchandise and
also engaged in farming and buying
and shipping live stock and became
ne of the prominent live stock dcal-
•rs of the early territorial d«iv>. and
l>y his fair and honest dealing es-
tablished .1 large circle of devoted
In 1906 he sold out his farming in-
t rests in Oklahoma and moved with
us lamily to Willow, Glen County,
California, where he engaged in fruit
farming and where his family now
reside*, lie was a member of the
Christian church. He is survived bv
Iti wife, five daughters and two sons
BE HERE NOV. 23
Oscar Seagle, said to be America's
best known and most popular singer
ever heard in France, will appear n
concert Tuesday evening, Nov. 23, at
the auditorium of the Fine Arts build.
Seatfle was born in Chattanooga.
Tennessee. His first musical exper-
ience was sinking in church. He went
into evangelistic work, and traveled
through the mountains and held camp
meetings, singing at all the re\iva1s.
When he was twenty one years old
he went to New York and there be-
came engaged with the Savage Opera
company. His first appearance wa> in
Silvio Pagliacci, in which lie wis wry
succesifun He ijwr two yea s. and
then turned to evangelistic work for
Iu 1901 he went to Paris and |'-er -
studied music under Jean Dereski. He
remained in France until 1914, and
\|iv Nellie A. I'ry and Mrs. Maud | while there became the best known
>wiand. Moore, Oklahoma: land ni'St poputar AtnerlciA singer in
m / ■: Vnmmme
I lah Koestel, Arlington. Kansas; ! Seaple as head of the Paris Conser
j lubcrt I and Lissie X. Breese. j vatory. the French national music
I Willow. California. conservatory.
I Mr. Wall, of the music department
^ i I A. loster and sou. Xlaney. \ isited ;ias studied under Mr. Seagle. and be-
j vlr. .ind Mrs. Dewey Foster and son jjeves that this number is going to be
j Sunday in Pauls Valley. t|le |jest thing that has ever been
«ay5cM& ' , presented in Norman.
Mrs. M. l\ Mcl'arland is the second |
1 deputy who is used in an emergency , —
OBITUARY like that of the free fair bDOkkejptag. ^rg (. , WtMfi of Guthrie was
V. E. Breese was born in De Kalb • v.hich swamped the office for tv\o \ v T
county. Illinois. July 30, 1853: died at • weeks or more during the last ot Sep- ;« business victor in Norman
the residence of his son, Ralph L. tember. (la>.
"\\ liy that
C ire us ma^ic," whispered .Mynheer De Vrieze as they
tlieir homeward wav.
James M. Cox.
Franklin D. Roosevelt.
United States Senior-
F. B. Swank.
Justice Supreme Court—
T. M. Bailey.
W. H. Woodi.
J. B. Phillips.
J. D. Holland.
E. V. George
E. B. Hclnii. ^ ^
Lydia Briggs. _ ;
W. H. Newbiock. V
L. L. McComb.
T. L. Davis.
John F. Tayloi.
W. W. Wyatt.
J. D. Anderson.
Z. K Westervelt.
NIi\\ FURNISHED ROOMS l ur
.nace heat, alt modern. Want
fcirls. Room for 12. Will serve meals
Apply to Mrs. L. L. Force, 14 Mc
uctt Street. 156-4t
WANTED—Young lady or man at
lruby Studio. 157-31
I ()R REN"!—One more of those
good five rqom bungalows on Wcat
side. Speak quick. Fitch St Flem-
' g^ 157-Jt
FOR SALE- New modern bungalow
I six rooms and breakfast room, well
I located on west side. Easj terms
; MtchtS. I'lcming, pliqnc 74-'. 157-3
I I'OR SAIJ'.— Large hcatin g stove
1 l'°I< RI-.XT i 'lie ru-'iii. 116 North
santa I'c. 158-.>l
Mrs. Ben Bar
I OR Rl XT
1 OR SALE—
i ar of a]
ed leg >pur, ! -1 Monday m town.
1 indyr return to Transcript office and
J receiv e $2 reward. 169-3t
oi l || |. ROOM
Dr. William.^. 159-3t
>AIJ-. — Ruiu> K'rd rabbits, good
,Call at 317 Wot Main,
')l' desire a nurse phone 4(>5.
EAR OF CORN IS SENT
TO STATE -AG" SCHOOL
class omaili:i.ttion an ear of
•ma S:Ivcr Mine cor:;, evolved
ti ( lcveland county during the
5 wars. \sa> sent to the A. and
lege at Stillwater ye-, trday.
li/ing that this .species of co n
has taken seed corn shows in
oma tor the riast several yrars
of the important types. Prof.
!•'. Murphy, instructor in .\w>
y, requested that a sample car
be sent to h'n .
one chosen was bound up in
and cotton until there • -
rl in any \\ iv on the parcel i- st
or P K. N .rri>. the cmrv
H£<?CTOFORC COUSIN DDS < AWAYS Juiv.i'utfttc Ii. r;i
fOUNO KCfN ENJOYMENTS V.\TCHlNO „ /!
THE Y0L)H6ST£RS -SO? AM ALT' i'OSPeNNlCS I .Vr^C£t
I (fA N C
Td VlY , P or
- r- , . , K ye
. . . V
y storage battr
1) ThrfatWJ Ru
Insulation * Mnditioo
Because it is the only method
by which chemical action in
the battery can be entirely
held up, so that the battery
reachcs the buyer in truly
Q. What is Threaded Rubber
A. A storage battery insulating
material made up of rubber
pierced with thousands of tiny
136 Manufacturers Using
Q. Iiow does it differ from oi.hcr
Q. Why dous wood insulation
need to be replaced
A. Ordinary insulation is wood,
cut in the form of thin sheets,
and is neither as uniform nor
as durable as Threaded Rub-
Becausc wood insulation being
soft, wears out more rapidlj
than any other part of the
battery. It is also subject to
cracking and checking, which
if allowed to go too far
seriously damages the battery"
Q. Why is insulation 60 im-
Because battery life depends
largely on insulation, and be-
causc any defect or weak
ness of insulation is quickly
evidenced by buckled plates,
short circuits, and failure of
the battery to hold its charg
and so on.
Q. Why docs Threaded Rub-
ber Insulation outlast the
A. Because the basis i3 hard
rubber, which resists wear and
does not crack or check.
Q. How can I be sure my bat-
tery has Threaded Rubber
Q, What has this insulation to
do with battery shipment?
A. The kind of insulation deter
mines whether the battery
must be kept wet, or can be
shipped in "bone dry" condi-
tion. Wood insulation must
never be allowed to dry out
hence makes necessary wet
or partially wet shipment
With Threaded Rubber Insu
lation the battery can be
shipped absolutely "bone dry.
A. It can be found only on the
Still Better Willard Battery.
Look for the red Thread
Q. How many car and truck
manufacturers have select-
ed Threaded Rubber Insu-
A. 136 in all. The complete list
is printed at the right
Q. Why is"l>onedry"shipmcnt
and stocking preferable?!
PCNrtl£T (.' ' v
KSC0 -*> Die L'KI
> A, MR OWiB _
rlXi -" ^ Ai:
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The Daily Transcript (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 8, No. 159, Ed. 1 Tuesday, October 26, 1920, newspaper, October 26, 1920; Norman, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc114480/m1/2/: accessed February 17, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.