The Norman Transcript (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 26, No. 19, Ed. 1 Thursday, January 14, 1915 Page: 4 of 10
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THE NORMAN TRANSCRIPT
LOCAL VND PERSONAL
,T. M. Glenn left yesterday for
Tillman county to look after a farm
i he owns in that locality.
From Wednesday's Daily.
—Ladies' cloth coats and ladies
suits, just half. Rucker's Ready-to-; —Judge J. W. Linton visited
"Wear. j friends in Oklahoma City and Edmond
| on Sunday.
—Miss Pearl Henderson arrived ,
yesterday from Colorado to visit Miss —Incubator: 110-hatch, "Old Trus-
Sallie Fiesher, and left this morning ! ty" good as new; for sale. See Tom
tor Sulphur. Vincent.
—W. N. RucVer was elected a di-
rector of the State Retailers associa-
tion at its meeting in Oklahoma City i
yesterday, and it was given out that
he is regarded as one of the three best
all-'round merchants of the state.
—Get your batteries for gasoline j —jjm Shears went to Pauls Valley
engines and automobiles at Nolan & this morning to look after his box ball
Martin's. , alley.
—Mr. and Mrs. W. J. McKinney and
family are home from their visit at
Mesquite, Texas, reporting a very
pleasant holiday visit.
—Clark Snell, teacher of piano,
voice and musical theory. 416 W.
Comanche St. Phone 577.
—Just received a fresh stock of
batteries for gasoline engines and
automobiles. Nolan & Martin.
—Mr. J. E. Anderson, a cousin of
Mrs. I. M. Jackson, is here from
Wichita, and Mr. and Mrs. Jackson are
showing him a good time. He is great-
ly pleased with Norman and its en-
—Lost: Small black pocket book
containing $5 in money. Lost between
Fred Reed's dr ig store and Eufaula
street. Reward. Fred Reed.
—Owing to continued bad health
Councilman J. J. Helms has resigned
as member from the first ward and
Sam G. Ambrister has been appointed.
The vacancy caused by the resigna-
tion of Councilman Win. Clifton of the
second ward has not yet been filled.
—The little babe of Mr. and Mrs.
W. T. Ohaver who has ben so seri-
ously sick the past seven weeks, is
still holding on to life, showing great
vitality. Strong hopes are now en-
tertained she will recover..
—Baptist Church: Remember that
tonight (Wednesday, January 13th) at
7:30 at the church we have our an-
nual church meeting. This is the
business meeting for the church, and
every member is not only requested,
but expected to be present. This
meeting was to be held last Wednes-
day evening, but on account of the!
absence of some of the officers we
postponed it until tonight, the 13th.
You are expected. Let'3 have every
member of the church out tonight.
W. E. Guy, Pastor.
Our White Sale of New
THRIFTY and FASTIDIOUS WOMAN
—In sending his subscription to
Jan. 1, 1916, Mr. J. J. Weber writes
from Lamar, Mo. "Though I am a
rock-ribbed mossback Democrat, I like
a good live paper. Missouri burnt up
last year, but still the wheat averag-
ed 28 bushels, oats 35, corn 30, timo-
thy 1V& tons to the acre, prairie hay a
ton to the acre. Oklahoma and Cleve-
land county are all right, but I like
good old Missouri better."
—We have the largest assortment
of under-muslins ever shown in Nor-
man. See the windows. Rucker's.
—The W. C. T. U. will meet with
Mrs. A. L. Bogle, 732 Asp avenue,
next Monday at 3 p. m. All women
interested in the work are invited.
—Every article advertised in our
sale will be here for you. Come and
get yours. Rucker's.
—Mrs. W. A. Denton was here from
Oklahoma City yesterday visiting Mr.
and Mrs. J. B. Phillips, and left this
morning to visit Lexington f. lends.
—Mr. and Mrs. Fred Shull are ex-
pected here from Illinois about the
25th, to visit and probably remain for
a time. Mrs. Shull was formerly Mrs.
—Mrs. Jas. M. Gresham, 756 Asp
avenue, will entertain the Social Hour
club on Thursday afternoon at 2
—O. H. Anderhub is home from his
visit to Kentucky, and visiting his son
in Chicago. He brought one of his
grandsons home with him, "Buster"
Anderhub, a fine little fellow, who
promises to be a credit to his gran-
—See Rucker's ad for ladies' under-
muslin. It will pay you.
—B. A. Thomas was in town today
wth a load of corn from his farm in
McClain county, and got 75 cents per
bushel for it which is sure "going
some." He will farm a part of the
Phillips land west of Noble this year,
and go in for corn and hogs.
—The D. A. R. held a session with
Mrs. R. L. Ownbey on Saturday after-
noon. Plans were made for the enter-
tainment of husbands and friends on
Feb. 22. Miss Egbert , read a pleasing
paper on "Colonial Houses of the
Southland," followed by an interest-
ing paper on "Revolutionary Hero-
ines," by Mrs. Thoburn. Refresh-
ments were served.
—A very pleasant gathering of Y.
M. C. A. members was held at the
house on Sunday afternoon, the occa-
sion being a farewell luncheon to
Walter O. Cralle, who is leaving to
take up Y. M. C. A. work at Coalgate
as secretary. He has been president
of the University Y. M. C. A. in which
position fie has shown a marked de-
votion and earnest enthusiasm. Many
Norman friends will wish him every
success in his new field.
—Sanitary Inspector Gayman made
his first report to the city council last
night, telling about his activities and
the people and property owners he
had called upon with suggestions they
clean up, and make connections with
the sewer. On his first visit he made
suggestions. On his next visit, unless
something has been done or is doing,
he will get a little stronger in his re-
quests. Better not wait for second
—Now is the time to buy your
spring and summer under-muslin.
Rucker's have it and the line certainly
is swell. Rucker's.
No Woman Should Take the Steps I
a HOOSIER CABINET Saves
The Newest of Neu) York Styles
Sale is now going on
The low prices, high qual-
ity and variety of goods, com-
mend this sale to the women
who buy with a critical eye.
The styles are the latest
from New York. We have a
very large variety of designs
with beautiful and attrac-
tive trimmings—lace and
ing fresh, crisp Cambrics,
Nainsook, Batiste, and Mus-
lin Under-garments for Wo-
men, Misses and Children.
They are made by the best
known manufacturer in the
trade in spotless, clean, san-
itary, airy workrooms, by
properly paid and conscien-
We invite you to come and
compare these garments with
others sold at even greater
Not in years have good
under-muslins been priced so
low as during this sale. Con-
ditions have been ideal for
both you and us. This will
be the event of the season in
There are many small lots of special value which we have not room
to picture here. Stroll through our store and verify our claims.
Rucker's Cash Store
"Where most people trade"
THE ALL DAY MEETING
The New Hootier Advertised in Leading Magax\
The NEW HOOSIER is a wonder of convenience. In a space of
forty-two inches wide are places for over 400 articles. There are forty
special labor-saving features--seventeen entirely new. And you can have .•!
these new HOOSIERS on terms so easy you'll never miss the cost--$37.50 in f
payments of a dollar down and a dollar a week. Begin saving miles of steps. ••
Get a HOOSIER NOW. • *
F. M. JACKSON |
From Wednesday's Daily.
Not in years has there appeared a I
piece so overflowing with good humor ,
and genuine fun as the musical farce
High Jinks, which comes to the Over-
holser almost direct from an unpara- j
lleled record run of one year at the
New York Casino. High Jinks re- (
ceives its name from a magical per-
fume which possesses the amazing |
property of delivering at once the nec-
tar and ambrosia of life—happiness;
and all the laughter, the humor, and
the comedy are directly attributed to
its marvellous effects. The plot of
the story concerns the career of an
American nerve specialist residing in
Paris, who comes under the spell of
High Jinks, and who in his ardour of
spirit kisses his patient, the wife of a
volatile Frenchman. He is discovered,
and is challenged to a duel, but the
encounter never takes place, as the
Frenchman's anger is appeased by an
offer of equal familiarity with the
doctor's wife. By the substitution of
another woman the plot becomes
somewhat involved; and it is still fur-
ther complicated by the presence of a
wealthy westerner, looking for his
long lost spouse. The final amicable
edjustment of all grievances, in other
words the "denouement" of the plot,
abides by no rules of dramaturgic art,
but depends entirely upon the efficacy
of the perfume High Jinks, which is
the balm for all injured feelings. High
Jinks is essentially a song show.
There are more than a dozen captivat-
ing and tuneful numbers, all of them
sparkling and overflowing with haunt-
ing melodies. The main theme of the
music is contained in the piquant
song "Something seems tinglMngle-
ing," whose melody is interwoven into
the score in various ways and whose
refrain is expressive of the effort of
I all the numbers; for they "tingle in
your ears persistently." The score as
i a whole is distinguished by a fine
j rhythmic swing and a colorful har-
mony,—qualities which make Rudolf
Friml's music noteworthy. Taken al-
together, High Jinks is perhaps best
i characteried by repeating that "it
mixes fun and music, without an ob-
jectionable line of incident, and is
I worthy of sincere praise and a long
"High Jinks" comes to the Over-
! holsor, Oklahoma City on Friday and
Saturday nights, January 15th and
16th with Saturday matinee.
From Wednesday's Daily.
The All Day Meeting planned by
the women of the Presbyterian
church on Jan. 12, was a great suc-
cess. At 12 o'clock the tables were \ *
filled with good eatables and over 100 ^
men, women and children enjoyed a $
delightful dinner. ; <
In the afternoon the business meet-
ing of the women's societies were
held. The missionary society was con-
ducted by Mrs. Castle.
The following officers were elected
for the year:
Mrs. Castle, President.
Mrs. Hudgins, Vice President.
Mrs. Bradley, Secretary.
Mrs. Reutepohler, Asst. Secretary.
Mrs. Hutchins, Treasurer.
Mrs. Felgar, Secy, of Literature.
Mrs. Griffice, Treas. of Contingent
The Westminister chapter was con-
ducted by the president, Mrs. Eagle-
ton. Work was planned for the next
meeting. Our next meeting will be I <
at the home of
Mrs. Eagleton on
I. O. O. F. ENCAMPMENT
From Wednesday's Daily.
On Monday night, at its regular
meeting, the officers of Norman en-
campment No. 61, I. O. 0. F., were
installed by Judge S. M. Moore, as
C. P.—Will E. Morris.
S. W.—Geo. A. Smith.
J. W.—Ed Martin.
H. P.—A. J. Sells.
Scribe—R. B. Martin.
Treasurer—J. F. Benke.
The Encampment now has some
thirty-four members, but interest is
reviving and the coming year prom
ises to see a large increase
TO THE PUBLIC:—
We wish to announce that
on account of its central loca-
tion and exceptional educa-
tional advantages we have
moved our headquarters as
State Managers of The Min-
nesota Mutual Life Insurance
Company to Norman. Our
Company offers the insuring
public as good and as liberal
a policy as money can buy,
when based upon conservatism,
safety and good selection. Our
homes are located here; our
money will be spent here, and
we believe in and practice
reciprocity. We expect to be
identified with the good citi-
zenship and institutions of the
You will always find a wel-
come at our offices over the
First National Bank and we
extend you a cordial invitation
MULDROW & LEWIS,
State Managers The Minnesota
Mutual Life Insurance Co.
The Transcript is in receipt of a
copy of the Brimfield, 111., News, giv-
ing an extended account of the wed-
ding at that place on Dec. 30, 1914, of
Mrs. Lou B. Curtis of this city and
Mr. Fred A. Shull of Brimfield, which
was evdently an elaborate and no-
table affair. The article speaks in
highest terms of the groom, who re-
the ^ cen"y severe(! bis connection with the
j C. B. & Q. railroad after a service of
I forty-five years, the most of the time
as passenger conductor on its fast
The marriage was performed by
Rev. Geo. W. Scott, pastor of the
Episcopal church, in the presence of
From Wednesday's Daily.
The next regular examination for
teachers' certificates will be held in
the County Superintendent's office in j numerous relatives of the bride and
the Court House in Norman, January i groom, and a sumptuous wedding din-
28, 29 and 30, 1915. Paper will be fur- ner was served after the ceremony.
nished to applicants.
GOOD PROPERTY FOR SALE
LET THE PEOPLE KNOW
What you have to sell or wish to
buy; what you have lost or found.
Get it in the Transcript.
—T. E. Clement left for Bradley
this morning on real estate business.
From Wednesday's Daily.
Lots 9, 10 and 11 in Block 11, and
lot 52 in block 1, all in Larsh's first
addition, near University. Six and
eight room houses. Will sell reason-
able and on most liberal terms. See
Pickard Real Estate company.
SCAVENGER WORK CASH
Hereafter all work done by me will
be for cash only. Credit don't go.
J. F. HENEGER, City Scavenger.
The bride was attired m a beautiful
gown of cram crepe trimmed in cluny
lace, and carried a large boquet of
white carnations. After a wedding
trip the happy couple will come to
Norman for a stay, and from here go
to Broadwater, Nebr., where Mr. Shull
will engage in business.
Mrs. Curtis has known Mr. Shull
since her early childhood, but had not
seen him for thirty-five years when
they met accidentally at Galesburg,
111. Their fondness for each other was
there revived the proposal made and
Mrs. Curtis has lived in Norman for
a number of years, and has a world of
friends who will most sincerely wish
her happiness in her new relation.
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Burke, J. J. The Norman Transcript (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 26, No. 19, Ed. 1 Thursday, January 14, 1915, newspaper, January 14, 1915; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc139207/m1/4/: accessed March 19, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.