The Norman Transcript (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 10, No. 12, Ed. 1 Thursday, January 26, 1922 Page: 1 of 8
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/Kt.A. CITY, OKLA.
The University City—
VOL. X NO 12
Norman — the Capital
of Cleveland County
No Special School
Election Will Be
Called By Governor
A statement declaring that he has
decided not to call a special election
on the proposed constitutional
amendment permitting an increase
in district school levies, wa. issued
Tuesday l>y Governor J. li. A. Rob-
ertson- The statement declared that
the matter will he submitted at the
regular primary election in August.
A declaration that "the object of
the special election can be met in
most cases if county assessors would
return property at its fair 'cash
value"' was contained in the state-
Governor Robertson asserted 'ti-
the statement that in reaching the
decision he was moved by ,ewra!
considerations, chief of v hicli n.
the fact that he believed the amend-
ment would he defeated if submitted
at this time due to present general
business depression and stvincien.-y
in the financial world, and that the
election could not be held for U-ss
than $75,000. 11,, added that the
matter could lie voted on at the reg-
ular primary without additional ex-
NORMAN, OKLA., TllUKSDAY JANUARY 26, 1922
DEATH OP JOHN HARDIE
Mr. John Hardie. pioneer Ok-
lahoma!) and one of Norman's
best known men, and n stock-
holder in tIn* Transcript, died at
6 o'clock Thursday morning at
hjs home, 7.M Debarr avenue,
following an illness of several
weeks. Jie was nearly 72 years
Funeral services will he held
at the family residence at 2
o'clock* Friday afternoon, con-
ducted by Rev. C. I). Meade,
llurial will be made in the I ().
(). F. cemetery.
All the banks of Norman will
close Friday afternoon at two
o'clock and remain closed f« r the af-
ternoon. on account of the funeral
of Mr. John llardie.
Mr. J. T. Gidcutnb of Dallas, 'I.
as, was in Norman this week look-
Mr. and Mrs. Ned Wynne of
Lexington, were guests Sunday of
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Vincent at their
home. 302 North Findley street.
Messrs S. K Met all and Willard
fter hi- proper!v, at 416 I'm- V'1"1!'1"'11 were busin.-s vi-itors :-i
v boulevard I Oklahoma I it> Tiu'v!;
The Shoe That Helps You
Hold Your Job
\\ <• know that money is
close, you must save every
dollar you can, but your jol>
depends upon your feet—
they must he uarmh and
of carrying you through
mud or water in twod
'I he lirown-bih work shoe is 100 per cent leather, it
is scwec! tronuK and will wear you longer than am
work shoe on the market. —■—*
I.;ist, but most ! M I'ON I'AXT. we can sell you the
I !rn\. u-bilt shoe for less—because the factory puts out
more shoes than ti. average and cat* do it cheaper.
(.<> d W ork Shoes, priced at $2.95, $3.60, $3.95. $4.45
Special on Rubber Boots
<: id w aler-proof Rubber Hoots, lornierlv priced —
Buster Brown Shoe Store
207 East Main
"WE FIT THE FEET"
FR1CE FIVE CENTS
Satisfactory Year's Business Report-
ed at Annual Meeting of
"< i moral banking conditons in
Oklahoma and in Norman, especial-
ly arc fairly good." said William
Synnott, vice president of the Fir^t
National bank in this city. Wednes-
day. "The condition of the eastern
money market is constantly becom-
ing better and this reflects favora
bly upon the west. In fact, business
conditions are regarded to be work-
ing out far better than was expected
and the prospects are bright for a
groat ern of prosperity in all comer
ative husin '.-s>r-.," he continued.
J he 1921 business of the KirV. Na-
tional bank was closed jn a very v;ii-
isiactory manner at the arnual meet
iug of the stockholders which was
held January 10. 1022.. The Rank-
paid its usual dividend in cash.
The stockholders eloctcd the fol-
lowing men as directors of the in-
stitution for the coming yea.*: K. H.
Johnson, WSlliam Synnott, Phil < .
K:«!<!. K. II. Sttibbeman, j. 1) Ma
guire, R. C. Berry. C. I) Adkins,
S Smith. I Caruther., 'ir.ihaiu
Johnson and K. Dellarr These di-
rectors met and re-elect el the if
ficers of 1021. . They ar«: K. I'..
Johnson, president; William Synnott,
vice president: Phil C. Kidd, vice
president; K. II. Stubbeman. cashier;
Bert Bavgatt. W. L. I let herington
G. B. Johnson, and J. L- Corbett,
assistant cashiers. The sim woik
ir g force wa retained for the new
"Oj.r deposits compare ' ery well
with those of the past two years,"
said Mr. Synnott. "In fact," h«
continued, "they even compare fav-
orably with the exceedingly large
wartime deposts. With fourteen
people now in our emoloy. we are
j working a larger force than ever be-
. lore in tin- history of the bank and
J we need them. It looks like 1022
j will be a good year for business. As
! we have one of the best cities in Ok-
| lahoma. Xormau is on the up grade
I and we are bound to progress."
Smallpox quarantine a.arist Potta-
watomie county was placed in effect
W ediic sday by Oklahoma county
health authorities. All parties com-
iiw into Oklahoma county from Pot-
tawatomie county must present a
j health certificate bearing record of
i recent vaccinati: n, according to the
j terms e>f the e|uarantine.
j Doctor Lewis, state health com-
j niissioner, said that the condition of
smallpox throughout the state as a
whole is improving despite the fact
that it is scattered into practically
evi ry section.
It's poor business to be a good
fighter it" you're not a good finisher.
Goldwyn Presents a Reginald Barker Production
'The Old Nest'
Rupert Hughes' Heart-Gripping Story of Home With the Greatest
Star Cast Ever Assembled—A Goldwyn Picture
"Wc czi:z reach across the tabic
avain, Mother. „ -v
Sons and daumitcrs
pursuing their own separate careers
corners of the globe. And the old, old tragedy
of tlie lonely mother and father in the empty
old nest is repeated before your eyes.
Friday and Saturday
Continuous 1 to 11 p.
Admission 15c and 35c
The regular term pt eounty court
will open in Norman before Judge
(jenrgc Allen on February < . accord-
Miss Flla Smally, deputy
court clerk. This session of court i^
DANGER TO LIFE
ON RAILROAD IS
LESS THAN HALF
Thirty years ago the average
traveler in America took eight
annual journeys, and now In-
takes twelve, according to infor-
mation a- a result of statictics
completed and issued by the in-
terstate commerce commission.
Then he rode 24 miles each trip,
and now he rides J* miles. Not-
withstanding he rides halt as
many more than now, half again
in railway travel, yft the danger
to his life is less than halt as
great as it used to be. If he rode
once m the lust J3 years, his
chance s of being killed were one
in Vl.(MMKX), or. if he took one
trip each year during that per
iod he came as ncAr losing his
life :i- one is mar to 2,760,000.
One ride taken last year impos-
ed a hazard on hi# life of only
one in 5,673,000, and on his
twelve customary journeys, he
was is far from jeopardy as 473,-
000 is greater than one.
Although the railways of
the I'nited States carried in W20
1,300,000,000 jM.s.sengers, with one
killed tor each group of 5,1
0/3,000 carried, while in a total
<>f 47J.OOO.OOO people carried in
1X8V, the death rate' was one in
1,523,000. The danger to life of
railway travelers in 1020 was,
therefore, less than one-third
of what it was in 1889, most of
the reduction accfuiag since
1907. lo be sUrcjjRiere have
been very bad yews, and e.^
ceptionall) good y<^rs, but thej
general trend throughout the
whole period has been decUJMly
towards the increasing safety ot
the traveling public.
CRAIG-M'GEE MIX | NO ACTION TAKEN " AUTOMOBILE ROUTE
IN 10-RDUND BOUT
Both Have Spent Several Wreks in
Training—Match at City
W.rman fistir fun.; should be af-
forded ;t rare treat when I'verett
i raikf and Mutt McKee mix ii in
their ten round bout at H .10 o'clock
Tuesday night ;it the ci!v park un-
der iho auspices of th< American
■ ra-g lias hen putting in three
■wiefcs of hard training ar.d those
who ni.ily watch his workouts say
that he is in his prime.
McKee ho., been pnlti'.g in tome
hard training ai the Oklahoma City
Central fire station and his many ad-
mirers who have benn watching hi*
workouts say thai he will best ifrai*
in llie ten round go Tuesdav night.
Mut has foughl in every corner of
the country and is ranked high
1 lie \mcrican l.egion ngaiti con-
siders its. If lucky in obtaining the
services of ( lyde Bogle1 as ret'envr.
'Miller I hotnpson adjutant of the
Fletcher Odell I'ledger post declares
he expects a record crow to se( the
t r..iL' McKee ten round go.
Uing side scats are now on sale at
Lindsay Drug Store,
A. fLMEET HERE
ON GAS FRANCHISE TO COME THIS WAY
Texas Automobile Club of Dallas
Will Print Maps of the Ntw
J,|«Fntnl State and National Mem-
COUNTY COURT WILL
CONVENE NEXT WEEK
liar Term to Open Februs
—Docket Light—No Jury
bers to Attend Meeting
March 9 and 10
riie State Convention of the
Daughters 0f the American Revolu-
he held in Norman, March
^yat^l 10. Plans are being made by
Iocal chapter to make this meet-
* g a grand success. At the state
meeting which was held in Tulsa the
pi.st year there were sixty represen-
; tative women of the state present.
| Mrs. C \\ Landt. regent of the lo
Regular^Term to Open February 6| cal chapter has invited the members
. of the D A. R. tr> be her guests Sat-
in day. for one o'clock luncheon,
when the plans will be discussed for
t:ie convention and the committees
«;>rJomTe<. .Mrs-, '(.ahdt is very anxi*
ons tcj have a full membership pres-
ent, in orde r that each member may
| lolly understand the convention ar
not as long as usual and will not rie- ' r;-ngenient
ases that wen
•ssitate a jury, say .... .......
The majority of cases that were A. L. Miller arrived from Mi-
docketed to appear for hearing have I am> \\ednesday to join Mr. MilK r
pleaded guilty, it is -aid. I * ho is in charge of Jfarinony hall
Allen lias!«t Met 'all's and will make her home
days, it is |1,1 \°rman.
A'liile County Ju !.
been ill for the past few
believed he will he abb
r the term.
WILL ATTEND MEET
P. K. Xorris, c« hnty farm agent,
and Miss Klizabeth Denton, county
home demonstration agent, will leave
Sunday for Stillwater where they
will attend a convention of county
farm demonstration agents. The
meeting opens January 30 and will
continue until February 4.
These conventions are held twice
each year in order that the agents
may be given instructions in the art
of carrying on their work in a more
successful manner. Representatives
from every county in the state usu-
ally attend the meetings.
A great deal of progress has been
made through the Cleveland county
agents within the past year. They
have been highly successful in their
work of organizing farm clubs of a.l
kinds as well as holding agriculture,
cooking and canning demonstrUiot.s.
There will be a meeting of the
Patrons club of the Jefferson school
at the building. Friday afternoon,
January 27, at 3:30 o'clock. Prof.
A. C. Parsons of the university will
give an address. It is urged that
the patrons come to this meeting.
Lack of sufficient evidence was
responsible for three men giving
their names as Smith, Paine, and
Banks, of Oklahoma City, being ac-
quitted by county Judge George Al-
len. Saturday. Kach faced charges
of burglary but sufficient proof of
their guilt was not obtainable, it is
Charges filed before Judg? Allen
allege that the men made an attempt
to steal poultry here, but no conclu-
sive evidence was introduced against
, v and Mr- \\ . L. |]roome were
"Miner gm.sts Tuesday evening of
Mrs. L. Meyer and Mr-. Ros,. !.00.
|' tis at their home, 214 West Fufau-
1 I t street.
Representing the T va
1 ie club o Daila \V. K
been in the city for the
ii terviewiug tin ! .!•
City Commissioners Postpone Action
—Pauls Valley and Purcell
Pending futher investigation and
also awaiting the disposition to he
taken h\ Pauls Valley and Purcell.
Gorman's city commissioners 'aih l
to lake definite action on the pro-
posed natural gas franchise, at their
meeting, Tuesday night.
T he ( ozart Service company of
Perry, is proposing the construction
of a gas line from Perry to Pauls
Valley, providing Norman ami Pur
cell will issue franchises. The mat
ter was taken up with the city com-
missioners here some time ayo and
a futher investigation into tlie mat
let is being made. I he rpotion for
taking action I'ucsday night was
Wltile prospects are that the Iran
chise for the proposed gas line will
be issued by Pauls Valley, the atti
tude of PureeII is doubtful, it is said.
The line will not be built unless all
three cities agree on it.
( >nly regular business was taken
np at the meeting of the commis
Forgers At Large
( . \Y. Kuwitzkv, secretary r i the
retail merchants association in t•,is
city, received an announcement from
the retail merchants f Musi.-ogee,
W ednesday, that printed form
checks, numbering from 810 to H.vi
inclusively, had been stolen from th
office of Stein and Musnellem, • >j 1
Producers. The checks ate o:i the
1 irst National Hank of Muskogee.
According to the announcement.
three of the checks have already
been tilled out and cashed by a nrui i
giving his name as F. A. Freeman.
1 he first of these was made out for'Chamber of Commerce Thursday.
$125.50 on number 813 and was We thought it was a j'rer.t opp« r-
cashed in \rdmore. The name of P. tunity to adv- rtise our city rud we
II. Stein was forged to it. availed ourselves of the opportunity
In cashing the check, Freeman by taking Kpace on the he
c'aimed it was his salary. lie had continued.
■ ml i- ti. ers «,•' the c' -.mbe: « com
mrreir in regard t< uing a new
••■MO'iiol ;!e route through re 't'-e
route, . s planned, ,\iil « \teud irum
' 'alia'', texas to Omih i Nebrasha.
It i> the plan of the Tevas .1 il> t,
I ri.it i taps of the new h: ,v ai-d
Is*'* il .-t'- them t<i ton 'i- t who are
makiiii. the trip north and onth
l,"M- -be route, lie... maps will
be 14 ,U and will clearly show the
Mitire higliMa) witk br.iuli i
from < Oklahoma C it*, to I .i)sa and
in in Lawrence to.. i*ans.;- i ity.
I h«' e\pcns< or !tub!ishiu'-' thi*
maps is being met by selling ad. ei-
tising space to the chamber* oi c- ni-
nierce in the cities which will i e on
the route. The maps will l.e .lis-
tributed free of charge.
In tin past, the main north and
outh route', through the states l ave
been tin Meridian Highway, which
passes through I I Rein, ;.hm Chicl.a-
sha, and the King's Highway, which
passes far i i the cast of Norman.
As these roads are well advertised,
the largest part i, the traffic pas-., s
them and very little Of it eame
through this city.
Kemper in looking over the situa-
tion lu re said that the road thr.iug'n
this city was in as good condition
as the other highways. The ivis'-ji
the Norman route has not been used
i^ that it has not b. m adveriised he
"As the Piatt National Park is on
the route at Sulphur, the svite capi-
tol at Oklahoma t. ity and tie state
university here, I think that we will
get our share of the traffic when the
maps are distributed." announced C.
W. Knwit/ky, secretarv of the
.4 teleer.ifii, -putpY.ro'u^ u
from Stein, with which he ba
The only description of the u rgei
is his weight, LU) pounds. It wa?
also announced that he wore glasses
Norman merchants are warned to be
on the look-out for his appearand
in this cit\.
Mr. ami Mrs. Rea Lindsay left
Wednesday for Maysville. Mis-mri
ailed by the serious illness of Mr.
Lindsay's mother, Mrs. I S. Lind-
ay who is spending the winter with
her daughter. Mrs. A I 11 itt and
kcl versity will he the main feat
i A cut of the campus has I
•ger pared and will lie pritia
was booklet. Other <lata of w
se<.' man has will also lie iuciud
f rom 20,000 t<- 25.000 mans
be printed as soon as the n ute
be mapped out. A lan < number
ihem will be forwarded to this t
in ti c
WILLIAM FOX PRESENTS
A Virgin Paradise'
A story of the jungle and civilized
Directed by J. Searle Dawlev.
Story by Percy Maxim.
One of the most spectacular dramas
>£ the year produced at great cost. The — J
- i '
plot is original and different.
Friday and Saturday
Miss Edna Bcssent of Chickasha,
vvill come to Norman to sepnd the
Wfek-cnil with her parents, Mr and
| Mrs. C. H. Bessant at thfir home,'
526 F.lm street-
Direction of Josh Billings
Regular Prices Continuous 1 to 11 p. m.
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The Norman Transcript (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 10, No. 12, Ed. 1 Thursday, January 26, 1922, newspaper, January 26, 1922; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc114537/m1/1/: accessed December 18, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.