The Daily Transcript (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 8, No. 159, Ed. 1 Tuesday, October 26, 1920 Page: 4 of 4
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v> Thr Kappa Alpha Theta sorority
Irnfertained with their annual house
fparty for t| rir morhers with their
['fathers their jjuests for Sunday din-
ner. Those attending were Mr. and
Mrs. Mee. Mr. and Mrs. Harnes, Mr.
and Mrs. Prouty, Mr. and Mrs. Rob-
inson, Mr. and Mrs. Knight, Mr. and
Mrs. Knox of Oklahoma t ity, Mr.
and Mrs. Stewart of Medford, Mr
and Mrs. Hallrugcr of Miami. Mr. and
Mr*. Moore and Mr. and Mrs. Cal-
bouu of Purcell, and Mr. and Mrs
I d Johnson, Dr. and Mrs. Rdwin
DfBarr. Mr. and Mrs. J. 1'. Paxton.
Iklr. and Mi8. Julian Monnct, Mr. and
Mr*. J. S. Buchanan, Dr. and Mrs.
S. D. Brooks and Mrs. Janie Viijjin
•of .N or man
Mrs. K. G. Sherman was an Okla-
homa C ity visitor Monday afternoon
Frof. A. C. Parsons made a business
trip to the city Monday.
Pari Sullender, who is with the ex j
tt-ion department of the univ r-it\
"'ft for Nowata Monday, when- he
>vil address the Rotary club tlirre
Attorney Ralph llardie was in Ok-
fi' cma l it yon business Monda> sif-
\Y. ,S. Moore of Oklahoma < ity is
yi^iitng Mr. and.Mrs. Henry l.imlsa)
Mi*s Sherman Smith of Oklahoma
' it w as y guest Sunday of Iter sis-
* Mrs. lerii Shader, and Mr. Sha-
1 irl Hoff uai> ipfn* th** afternoon
Monday with Noble Friends.
\lbert Sha«l*r of Minion < ity.
'e\v: is \isitiiih. his cousin, Mr.
I i rt! Sbader, and family.
Yrv \V. J. Davis and Mrs. T. J.
Kiiljn^Hf.rth were Oklahoma < ity
Mrs )\ 11 P. jdhton was an Okla-
4 O ' * • it' \ i-itor Monday.
"• p,-:. 'l"-r w; s BI1 Oklahoma
l I *'• iior V. ? da>.
P. I F.Mir yer of Noble motored to
V'oi)d'\ and tool tlir inC^-r-
r.'l to ihe city.
r* R. K l.n(li« (.<• * and baliv r«-
• rt'fiJ fo tbrii li nnr in 'iutliric \lon-
d > pf'er a \ i i: i:h i r and lr-
Mrs \V. O. Stofner went to the
city Monday and brought her daugh*
ter. Miss Neva, home who has been
iu Wesley hospital for several weeks.
Mrs. J. T. Hughes of Mangum re-
turned to her home Tuesday .ifter a
visit with her son, J. L. Hughes, and
Mrs. J. F. Halbert was an Oklaho-
ma City visitor Tuesday morning.
Attorney Hen Williams made a
business trip to the city Tuesday.
Mrs. R. Ii. Qtunn was in Oklaho-
ma City Tuesday.
Dr. Sheldon of New York City was
x guest of the members of the M. II.
hurch, Tuesday at a luncheond at
the Teepee house. Dr. Sheldon is a
representative ol the < eutenary
movement of the church and is look
inu over the Norman field.
Miss Mora Carmichael of Newkirk
s visiting Miss Anna Cronin at the1
"M Reta Phi house.
Mrs Madge Dickersoi of Okmul-1 ed the audicnc< on the duties of vo
gee came over Monday to he with her jers in the coming election.
mother. Mrs. S. H. McCall, who fell She carefully pointed out the close
and broke her hip Sunday. | relationship existing between good
" . government and the hom and how
Mr. and Mrs. F. E. VanDyke and ' essential it becomes for wives and
son, BiHie. spent the day Tuesday mothers to discharge the moral obli-
with Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Frick iu Ok- gations and now rests upon them
lahoma City. equally with men. They must see
— that their officials and representa-
\lr. and Mrs. JJ. H. McRce return-; fives be of the class to make a good
ed to thejr home in Granite Tuesday j government and vood homes.
after a Visit with Dr. and Mrs. ]. W. The speaker made an elaborate
Niley. I analysis of the league of nations and
" carefully discussed its various sec-
Mrs. . H. Masey and Mrs. Sarah ti.ms She upheld the republican
,\ Washjurn of Lexington went to , instruction showing the many tn-
Hethanv Tuesday to visit Mr- Mas biguities and .ntanglen.ents im-Mta
sey's daughter who is attending ! |,ly to result from an entrain-.- into
school at the Nazerene college. ! the league as the republicans all al-
| lege in the p < sent campaign. She
claimed that it \\as an European af-
NATIOWQ IM QDCCPU ,a'r '"ca,,'d >n 1 ur< p.- and oiiicei.cl
iiA I lUlMo 111 orbtLM |
| ment. without bringing any corrc-
\ largely attended meeting of men j sponding good and benefit to \meri-
and women was held last night in'ia; but, on the contrary, involving in
the courthouse when Mrs. <ieorge|a vast expense of men and in ney;
Wakefield of Bartlesville ws the j in quarrels and disputein which we
peakei of the evening and address- have no real interest.
ATTACKS LEAGUE OF
in the city Mon-
• I? ,* t > r-trrned from
\a11 fj Mouhi* ;iItrr spepdiny
•rwr.i ^ V^r son, Mr. !)r\\-
f l-'pffr, jiru. fami!y:
E. J. Kelltr tppnl tlir w-r'
'r. i>. , .nr. Kfilcr.
i ' -..i H.>«!(•«
S' C 'mvMy 1 IIi'lV rvfll -
' V fl 1 • i - \ : y • t- ' <1 i .
iii(t the delightful supnrr h^'
. i. ..1 .*if- Albert Kitlp.
*i V.. . ,..t, M..- ; Mr,
ii. 1- M • i d V y ■ M .rl <■
T.urttfilt ant! \!." rs V, n D t-t. . S.i
t Tu'liyfi!! ::nd <>-rar i!i t-r.
'4i «> 'airic 1 illci-i if (^r.nir
,t."' ;.vLi v u'i ftil down to the sani
DEAR OLD PETE
Winston-Salem, N. C.
Friday p. m.
Just wound up the one swellest day of
my life! Since early this morning, when I
got an invitation to visit R. J. Reynolds
Tobacco Co. factories, I've been in the
midst of millions of Camel cigarettes.
Man—the happiest idea you or I ever
had as to the size of this Reynolds enter-
prise, or the number of Camels manufac-
tured daily, is simply piker-stuff! Wipe
off the slate and start fresh! Why—Pete,
it seemed to me like a couple of those ciga-
rette-making machines could keep half the
nation smoking Camels steadily—BUT —
honest to goodness, there are hundreds of
these machines batting out Camels at the
rate of 27,000 an hour—EACH!
Pete, you wouldn't have to consult a guide
book to know you were in the Camel fac-
tories! The atmosphere is charged with
that wonderful aroma you get when you
open up a deck of Camels! And, you know,
old elephant—you've had a trunk full!
As the Camels dropped into the contain-
ers I figured the delight each one would
supply! And, how Camels mellow, mild
body would hit the right spot and how
Camels refreshing flavor would cheer up
some smoker's jaded appetite! And, each
Camel free from any unpleasant cigaretty
aftertaste or unpleasant cigaretty odor!
Pete—I'll have to lay off and light an-
other Camel! Write you some more soon.
TVtUUSH U OOMUIR
-opyneht 1920 Mart Scbaffner & Marx
All Stoves Reciti
Round Oak Heaters, Advance Rang es,
Cook Stoves and Oil Stoves,
Regardless of the bad weather Monday
many people visited our store and exatnnied
stoves. Almost everyone bought some kind of
stove. If vou have neglected to come, you are
missing a great opportunity in getting one of
the best stoves on the market at a greatly
All stoves-—ranges, cook stoves, heaters, oil
stoves and oil beaten?—greatly reduced in
price. These stoves are the best values on the
market. We say so, but we leave it to you—
compare our prices and values with any stoves
on the market—we know what stove you'll
buy, because our past sales have given us a
great field of boosters for our stoves—they
are the best stoves that can be made—and our
prices sell the stoves.
Come in, examine the stoves, learn our
Minteer Hardware Co.
Corner Main and Peters
Lower Prices' for Men's
and Boy's Clothing
ccaning Tomorrow Every Suit in This Store Will Be Sold at
Greatly Reduced Prices
,Ai; :v of cur customers have asked when prices would l e lower—
they will welcome this message that lower prices will he
in Wi'dnc day. Oct. -'/'ill, every suit in this store will he offered
; t great's reduced prices.
■t. • : ainur \ Marx ami A. I . Kirschhaum arc tl><' makers of the r 'tins an l rvrFV
1' th hy the makers ami tin t <• to p;i\r you perfect
a mi one * . smt^ should not ^ ve . "it jierfeei s:i(isiaeti«' n thi> store will see
ill : y< i s^et a n■ w suit.
! ;';t" t *ore«l l.y the he^t tail: r - in \m#'t iea, f erfect in style, worktUin.-|lip
fit <• nl<l we offer m re ?
I < 1 . r for duller the^r arc the be^t values th • -tore has tillered since nineteen futitieru.
W < are taking our 1 -- at ilii^ time in order that our customers may havn a full pta-
■.un's service from their winter suits. This sale gives yo:t the opportunit> of buyiwjj your
winter suit in October and paying prices that have always ruled in January.
W'e advise even customer of this -tore to see these suits for they are h\ Jar the best
\ allies you w ill see this year. Note the great price reductions.
,c3(>.5() .Men's and Young Men's Suits reduced to onh $29.50.
S50.00 Men's and >"outig Men's Suits reduced to only $39.50.
$00.00 Men's and Young Men's Suits reduced to $49.50.
$70.00 Men's anil Yopng Men's Suits reduced to $59.60.
Every Mother Should See These Hoy's
Greatly Reduced Prices on Best Quality All Wool Suits Makes Them
Your boy. be he eight or eighteen, would he delighted with one
of these suits that go on sale Wednesday at prices much lower than
vou had thought possible this year.
We are going to take our loss on all boys' clothing for we believe
that prices must come down in the near future. While these suits
are from our regular stock, bought months ago in order that we would
have theme here when you wanted them, these new prices are possi-
ble because we are giving up all our profits and a share of the cost.
Made by excellent men tailors in l.-irpe sunlight simps of lic-.t <|uality all wool American
fabric*. Styles are those patterned after the voting men's suits and are sure tfl please tbe
box- The quality is so high that this *tore guarantees that the suit you buy her* will give
perfect satisfaction in every way.
Come, bring your son down tomorrow and let its show you how well he looks in one ot
these attractive suits. At the new low prices the investment is not large.
Choose from boys' suits that sold for $12.50, S14 and up to $15 reduced to only $10.95.
Boys' Suits that sold for $17.50 and $19.50, many patterns from which to choose, re-
duced to only $13.95.
Finest quality boys' suits with two pairs of pants, finest fabrics, perfect tailoring, reg-
ular S23.50 and $25, reduced to only $16.95.
Norman's Greatest Store
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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/m1/4/: accessed October 24, 2017), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.