Norman Daily Transcript (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 8, No. 181, Ed. 1 Sunday, November 21, 1920 Page: 2 of 4
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NORMAN DAILY TRANSCRIPT--NORMAN, OKLAHOMA
flORMAN HIGH BEAT
PONCA CITY HIGH
39 TO 0 LAST GAME
stout scores from own
one- yard line: many
From a .Jorehss bitter I v c<^itest-
c ! firs* qnartc 3^-0 ut uu1 close ot
til." third. Norman ru-died I'onca Gity
high dear oft their feet in the foot-
ball game on the foreign field Friday
A •; ong wind favoring the visit
inc team during the first period made y.
it Imp .'r-ible for I'onca City t" punt
SCOOT TEAM FILES
OP 55 TO 0 SCORE
AGAINST CITY LADS
... Kicks .}<> \ .ir<ls and is returned
v t , \. _ i. - ,V<--yard line. Makes
« i i.t \a.il- \! ikr> three more and
• rst dow it. tails to gain. Quarter
Ok; jira hall on \g«ie 22-yard
line. Makes yard. I Ja\ I•+ misses at
i.,-! in;.;.s.i, li.ill Oil JO-y^'d
, (J • : u';: 1 ■"TROOPJI UNABLE TO .MAKE
The «'ther was Saturday afternoon IOR RI-.X P—Twi furnished house
I at 2 o'clock- when K I i homas. 27. ; keeping rorr.ns. Also one larK;
Does Good Business '•> •-«!;• II- well, of Itlanch- room. .>.0 North letcis hon<■ '■
ard. This was another fine looking |
couple, accifrding to the judge.
.v. Makes yard. Kansas
. pts 1 a ■ and returns to midfield.
i •: ! and ten a^'ss makes 7 yards.
K;.« , ti.in out. hails to gain on
\t two play' Tries dropkick from
.|, met. off ground.
()k!ahorn.i hall on 20-yard line, first
M:ikrs twelve yards and first down.
I mhli puis 1 .ail Oil Oklahoma 12-
;1n! iii Kail to gain.. iKcks -0
to Oklahmna 27-yarri line.
.Ill, " for A.: :ies. Oklahoma
first down in game
Bargains at the former Cliff Tur-
ner stand of Rents' furnishings, the
slock of which i* now being sold liy
the F anil ]. Ca*-h store, caused that
store to do an immense business Sat-
..... of dinger hut they held -o stub- pcnalizi'4 liv. yards. I- fails and
I).truly that the Black and Gold hack tie*! play fails to gair. Fourth down
ti, ;<! e nid not mike an impression and 1 to go. Ball on s-yard line,
v 'en tli.y neare.l the goal line. \r * attempt dropkick but *><•>
St tight football was the order ol not gett oH ground. Ball to OfcU-
day With Abbott's e-i'ven, «l.o |-„ia on J0-y rd .me Krai .nd
... I i .mudcrulily by the J>,is es ;' ■ MaU. V IX* var-U and lir.-t
•: ,'T- ''mi l-nml !e. .gpie.s recover.
c'..«n whc.i I'er nier mteree,,tcd their, • ^ ^ ri| _ (ir„. <U)WII. K,
shot and raced tliiHy yard. across . ,i( u (
i line in the third * Bernier-1-tick
crossed the goal line and other
;..cl: sna.js gained yards at other
SllhatitutiJfis in three backfield
positions that were made in the clos
i'lU minutes o1 the third quarter or
,.t the Mart o; the fourth made the
ti ;ui;s play Without further scoreinsr
for 'he entire finish of the game.
Fails to Kick Goals.
Ill the second period Bernier pass-
ed to Locke, left end. for the first
touchdown and Bernier plunged the
'ini for the cond, but failed to kick
ei'hcr o:i account of a lame leg tang-
ford wa3 hull and I nee played well
his position at quarter during the
rest of the gime.
Whistler, caught the fumble ball
.v. he broke through the I'onca t ity
line near the beginning, of the second
period and headed on a long angh
lor t'-ie goal posts with another
heavy mal1 behind him. lie placed
his fir?t touchdown of the season ' < -
hind the goal post- and L'eniief
kicked goal. .
On I'onca C ity's second _ kick 'II
that quarter. Stout fumbled ; on !he
Norman 1-yard line to sprint. •! • l (
and stiff-arm his way aero s the ene
my goal, scoring on a *W-yar '
Bernier snared an enemy pass "and
scored from tfye W-y. rd 1 " •
Price Scores Nest.
Price took Bernier's place at lirfl
hack and made a lightning 4:)-yan',
sprint for the ; ixth touchdown, end
in., the scoring, hut leaving the
I'onca <"ity Warvi- rs f:.r in tli<- hole
By the fourth quarter I'ric • playt*«l
full. Stout . left halfback, hud bet ;i
replaced by Durkee in the e; rlv*part
of game, luce t tile 1 signal . K-riy
had" taken over Crowm ver's rig't
guard nositioii, and ' rnelius had
held left gua:d for l>e Williams
•w:th .11 crcdi Ihis switchiii" had
left only Mct all. cejlter. and Whistleh
right tackle, in all of 'every uame
played this season.
r.-jokfrs ii;;.\blf. shc /k
ball over one YARD
and tie THE visitors
time out. Runs eight yards out
of bounds. l'sis.4 for t-vo yards
make- first down. I a 11 on .'0-yurd
line, first and ten. Makes three over
line. Oklahoma blocks pass. Makes
three yards. I'ourth and three. Ag-
ttempts drop kick, bans first
i Ali day long the nlace was crowded
| with bargain huntc id they found
! them was born out by the fact that
By a clean sweeping of 55 t<> 0, |, vcrybody leavin tarried bundles
Boy Scout Troon 4 ot Norman beat under their arms
i i i-. .. i .... ... IM, I . 1,, Ci**t t-i i
Though it is mostly a man's ". k.
women vied with the men and
cured much cheap clothing for their
Floyd Wcstervelt. manager of the
store, reported a g>• ■ >d business and
did not have time to talk.
Vn advertisement in hridays
the lighter eleven oi Oklahoma C ity
troop 21 in the football game on the
Linwood school .ground in Ok^aho-
a (. ity Saturday afternoon.
The Oklahoma City scouts were
outweighed an average of 10 pounds
pe. man and did not manage to make
;t : ingle fiist down during tile game. advertisement m '
while Norman lads steam-rollered Transcript did much to bring
their way toward the goal line almost j lTowcjt and another in today'
at will. Straight football of plunges s|,ouiti ca|i your attention to tne ap-
and skirting end runs netted the I'm-1 broaching holiday st son.
veii.ity City scouts their ground, for
'I!elk'a'wav!""4,0 "as"in,0 Linton Marries Two
: ;m, ,^htfinw«h. "«co ,dn two Couples in Week-end
more in the third and three in the -
final by Norman scouts. ; Two weddings were ^ performed
i'roup 4's jjii lanx lined up. ^us:-, |«"riday and Saturda by Elder .!. V\
Robert Brandenburg, le.; Elliot Linton) the man who has a n d
Sweet, It ; Alvin Thoes, lg : (gentry ! fnr more marriag< than any othe
^ one person in-Oklahoma.
The first couple caim^ from Rock-
Old Bell Splendidly Preterved.
In tin old graveyard In Connty An-
trim. Ireland, a farmer, while plowing,
unearthed n bronze church bell weigh-
ing more than 1G0 lbs., and believed
to be over years old. The bell Is
In a splendid state of preservation,
with a clear, powerful tone. The old
WANTED—Man to drive coal de-
livery truck. Norman Milling and
Grain Co. 181-tf
FOR RENT—Kurnish 1 room ( all
South Webster. 17WI
I OR SALE—Whipped cream deliv-
ered Wednesdays and Saturdays.
I phone \\ 2. lHl-2t.
Kirkmoyle parish church, where ♦he i ni \ I)— i , tail lamps. (>wner
find was made, has been In ruins since may 'kiv< same 1 y calling at Trans-
iitoo % , cri 1 stiQ 4 i this ad.
' 180 31
'I I ()R ^.\l.l-. Man's bicycle. $17,
lJlayerphone and records, $51). In
quire Mrs. Bill \ inson, west of ("ity
YOU CAN HAVE a business of your
own bv devoting a portion of your
time each day to selling our corsets.
Libera! commission, pleasant work.
\ddress M. & K. Corset Co., Jackson,
Mich. 181 -K
LOST—Wrist wacth between West
Side school and 903 Monnett. lend-
er return to 903 Monnett and receive
1 OR RENT -l ive room house. Call
i OR SALE—Four young Buff Or-
! uington hens and one cockerel.
Fine ones \lso live younjf White
Leghorn hens, phone 323. 180-21*
The party who took byciclc from
Boyd field Saturday afternoon is
known and had better return it to 218
1,1 ' " VI." v. .. ....VI .. « "V.H
, 179-3111 Mast Dawes and save trouble.
LOST—-.'2nd degree pin, phone '/ 13-J.
wauon a ml fa
sey C°W, one nutb
, impietnents; phone
1 SI 2t
Kidd. c.; Phil Kidd Jr., rg.; Orion
•it . tiempts drop kieu. iMms nr>i : yjor:isnn> rt.: Ed Morgan, re.; Fred
thought it was goal but ball was ui\ | j riipu.rj jr t \\y W illiam Craven, f.;
en to Oklahoma on her 20-yard | | (ar<,]«| Morrison, rh.: Harold Belk
I irst down, makes three yards ami
adds eight more for first down, (io ■
through line for six and then fails to
Page One )
Aggie first and
Kicks out to 15-yard hue. hirst
and ten ior Oklahoma. Makv s one
vard. Pass fails. Fail- to gain. Pen-
alized five yards. Third and four-
teen to go: Cains ten oyei ' ne
Fourth and 8 to go. Davis misses
plaie kick. \ggie ball on ^O-yard
line, first and ten. Mak< 'our
through line. Makes si\ and jj
down. Makes vard Penal d five.
gain. l ight-yard run
I own. Fails to gain.
Tyler goes in. Fails to gam. Ag
..its intercept paf-s on their 47-yard
dno. Pas- fails. I ails to gain. Pass
make - two. I'ourth down and eight.
Kiel • 20 yards to Oklahoma 35-yard
line. Time out for Aggies. Makes
, w11 yar.Is. Kan. as i'ntercepts pass.
Penalty gi es hail to Oklahoma on
<5 vard line. Three passt: fail and
it is fourth and ten. Kicks thirty
yards. Aggie ball on their 10-yard
line. hirst down kicks SO yard.** to
! M.lahoma 12-yard line. Fourteiu
yard- for first down, hails to gain,
iame ends. Score: Oklahoma 7. Ag-
CHIO STATE OFFERS
ftsLi Compile facts
villt*. Mo., and was a fine loo1
pair, the Judge says. I'hey were *' ■' J
Hall. 33. and M*iss Virgie Thompson,;
18. Hall is a farmer stockman and had
business in this state, so he brought
his bride along. I'hey were shown
over the city and expressed surprise
at the beautiful city. They contem-
plate locating here.
!uti v A.gent Will Help State Men
With Statistics Concerning
Cotton Classer Results.
To compare the prices received by
the cotton grower in market towns
where there is a cotton classer and
where th re none in this and other
•Dttutie - over the state, statistics will
In "ompiled by-tin- county agent, ac-
e ndin; to i'. K Norris, county agent.
market price paid tor bales in
towiis having a cotton classer will be
compiled and compared , with that
naid in the mark, ts where no govern-
ment man graded the staple.
The amount of cotton marketed in
the clabsev's markets com tared with
that ot the year before and that of
;' i year in the markets without the
grader will be compared with the
If it i: possible the total estimate
volume of business oi this year and
the pn vious years will be compared
also. - '
l-'igurc of t!i- nature compiled
: ,.ntly by the federal agricultural
superintendents «>f district > show that
$6.50 is the difference in favor of the
-rti 11x« . farmer in market prices in classer
Kails to Bain. TVacon ht. I'«s> towns when set against those with-
niaki's tin. vari1. I i.nrth and out the scientifu B:adcr.
Pest-Season Fight May Be Played
At Columbus This Week; Ohio
Is "Big Ten" Winner.
"Cleveland. Ohio. Nov. I1.', to Hen G.
Owen. Norman. Okla. Could nnn
would vour team play Ohio State at
Columhu' Saturday alter ThanksKiv
itn; it' in\ it eli ? Please rush answer
I harles H. Newell.'
Owenites and Soonerhiud sport tol
lower? were all ajfo^ hriday afternoon
iolluwiilfe the receipt oi the above
te'egram. Ohio State plays lllmoi- at
I rbatia Saturday. N 1 -0, at tit ame
time the Oklahotnans are tiio.ini with
tin: Kansas A«Ries on Boyd field,
Norman If Ohio State defeats I Hi
nois they will he the all-vctonon;
champions of the Itiif 1 en. I hen
there's another "if." If Oklahoma de-
feats both Kansas Aggies he«v Satnr-
lav and thai is successful at 'Vs
vIoine< against Drake Thanksgiving
iay, the Owenit-s will be til' all - >e
oirious champions of the Missouri
Then a "but' comes in. Under pre-
sent V alley ruliygs Oklahom • •' mnot
piav r. post-season game. However,
( 'iio State is located at Colur.;b:M.
this part of the valley regulation would
Owen would make no definite state-
ment Friday afternoon. But n- does
seemingly favor such a game i' per-
mission could be obtained from \ alley
conference officials for a po it-season
battle between the* possible victors of
the two conferences- the l ig I en and
the Missouri Valley.
"Is This the Mighty Ocean?"
In his autobiography, James G. Hu*
neker, the critic, says of his ttrst n lew
of the ocean: "When I saw the sea
it was as flat as a temperance lec-
ture. 1 whs disappointed because of
its wet monotony. 1 quoted Landor
to help me out: Ts this the mighty
ocean?—Is this all? Like the girl In
the Stendhal novel, who found love
Insipid, 1 felt like aSklng: 'is that
nil?' "—"Steeplejack," by James C.il>«
\ our Money is Insured
In a State Hank
Mo>l men carry
insure their lives,
their household j>'ood;
men stttp to think il
insurance. I hey
their houses and
But how many
their monev is
Small amounts deposited
Libirtv Hell Home I'. nil-
will swell your ai'enutit
lar^e proportions: $1
deposited here gets on<
If voitr money is deposited in a state
hank il is insured bv the DEPOSI-
TORS' C.l AKAXTY LAW. This
yives insunwice against loss from tire,
wind, robberx and dishonesty, hor il
a hai)k shouhl tail from these or any
other causes, depositors would he paid
immediately antl in full from the
STATE GUARANTY FUND.
i "lit your money where it is insured.
'): -n an account with us. You will
know then that it is safe.
Security State Dunk
"No depositor has ever lost a dollar in a state bank in
w*s**w-,fcw* wiii tummmn i
Phone No. 5 for
Your business will
be carefully taken
W e offer for trade :v11 1
ten-n mm house k at< d c<>n-
venient to I iti\ersity witlV
large IniiM iig >.t'A ill ex-
c!\tttgr ior go '1 imal!
tatre or bungalow. *
A iii Kid farm in I dlnuttt
County tn trade for Norman
I'm particulars call on
F. 0 MILLER
Giles-Weir Investment Co.
First National Bank Building
Phones 5$ or 006
Per Cwi. DeKvered
Milling; b. Grain Company
i—imii !■ ii mill mi 11 hiiii ii i n t u in mill .. ■
w USL — with the
p durable M a -
HOW long your battery lasts is meas-
ured by its plates. Your money
goes farthest in securing battery-service
when you pick a battery with quality
Machine-Pasted plates give the USL
Battery durability. The machine forces
the working material into the frames of
the plates and gives them the tight-grip-
ping tenacity which slows down the
Every detail of the USL represents ad-
vanced design and careful manufacture.
We back the USL with a SERVICE
which means "battery-happiness" for
THE CITY GARAGE '
208 West Main Phone 254
It s Almost as Interest-
ing as Buyiag a New
"Sending my dre>sc> and go\\;ns
to the Bowers' Shop to he cleaned
and pressed is almost as interest-
ing as shopping.
"This dress was
two years ago. it
and I layed it
one I bought
awav and had for-
vv.is ruma.L''uin" into
things in the closet and found it
—sent it to the cleaner and 1 be-
liew ii looks better now than il
ever did. I was so well pleased
i sent two last fall dresses and can
hardly wait to see them.
"Thcv told me they would be re-
turned this afternoon.
"Just isn't that nice—it won t
be necessary for me to buy a sin-
gle thing this winter.
".I used to imagine a cleaning
shop was a place where men s
suits were sent to be creased.
"Now 1 know it's more than that.
They do John's suits just beauti-
fullv, and -'I don't worry about
pressing them myself any more.
\nd there's no odor of gasoline
like when 1 tried to do it.
"That's one thing, I especially
liked about my dress they cleaned.
There was no trace of gasoline.
The)- told me they removed all
odors by circulating atr. Rut how
• tlicy do it, doesn't matter; tlicit
work pleases me and I ni saving
cverv cent 1 can.
'I know that by having my nice
cleaned every few weeks
get much more wear from
and because they will al-
look new and fresh, and it
be necessarv to buy a new
dress or suit each season.
"1 have many other dresses I am
going to send them and have
cleaned and then have them made
"Since I hate tried the Bowers
cleaning service there are many
monev saving things I have leai n-
hadn't thought of cleaning
tnd pressing as an economy—I
ully didn't think it was neces-
ary to clean my suit or dress
ftcn—1 just brushed it and tried
make it look as good as I could
iut there's no comparison to hav-
them really cleaned at the
"Phone 305—it's the first step in
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Norman Daily Transcript (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 8, No. 181, Ed. 1 Sunday, November 21, 1920, newspaper, November 21, 1920; Norman, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc114502/m1/2/: accessed February 18, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.