The Norman Transcript (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 27, No. 35, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 20, 1916 Page: 1 of 10
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The Norman Transcript
A LIVE REPUBLICAN NEWSPAPER—DEVOTED TO THE BEST INTERESTS OF NORMAN AND CL£V ELAND COUNTY.
APK1L TERM COUNTY COURT
NORMAN, CLEVELAND COUNTY, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, APRIL 20, 1916
Almost All Criminal Cases Dismissed
—Many Civil Cases Settled Out
of Court—List of the
From Monday's Daily.
County Judge—B. F. Wolf.
County Attorney—J. D. Grigsby.
Bailiff—J. F. Jepson.
Stenographer—Miss Grace Witt.
Deputy Clerk—Charlie Adair.
Jury Panel—C. H. Brant, Abe Cow-
an, Jeff Collier, L. C. Meltebarber, C.
E. Barton, A. Ludeman, M. A. Kun-
kel, Leo Ullman, G. G. Fishburn, Geo.
Martin, Arthur Williams, Earl C. Pat-
terson, Joe Vincent, W. L. Thompson,
Fred Novak, J. S. Robinson, A. C.
ROLL OK HONOR
The above is the personel of the
April 1916 term of the county court
which convened this morning, but
from the looks of things there'll be
little work for the jury to do, almost
all the criminal cases being dismissed.
The following were dismissed on mo-
tion of county attorney:
State of Oklahoma vs. Wallace
Vaughan, Ira Vaughan, and Jim Cole-
State of Oklahoma vs. Ollie Horter.
State of Oklahoma vs. Mart Davis.
State of Oklahoma vs. Homer Vow-
State of Oklahoma vs. Hood Mc-
State of Oklahoma vs. James Tay-
State of Oklahoma vs. The O. C.
Bowers Medicine Company.
State of Oklahoma vs. The Dr. Mc-
Clain Medicine Company.
State of Oklahoma vs. Seeley Med-
State of Oklahoma vs. W. H. Palm-
State of Oklahoma vs. A. R. Balch
and Oscar McBride.
In the civil caqps the following; is
the record of dismissals, nearly all
being settled out of court:
G. W. Giles vs. M. F. Patterson.
Frank R. Jennings vs. J. B. Sasser.
August Brum vs. E: Doughty.
Abraham E. Schulman vs. W. N.
J. Lloyd Bowling vs. C. D. Price and
Mrs. C. D. Price.
W. E. Tomlinson vs. Oklahoma
Railway Co., et al.
This leaves only one or two crim-
inal cases and about the same number
of civil cases for trial.
• Since our last report, the following
new subscriptions and renewals have
been received by the Transcript. We
thank you. Not a work of criticism of
our $1.50 proposition have we heard,
and a number have already paid one,
two and three years in advance at the
•ti.00 rate. This offer lasts until June'
1, 1916. Get yours in before that i
Frank Kysela, Moore.
Mrs. Nellie Sneed, Tulsa, Okla.
W. H. Johnson, Norman, Route 3.
J. M. Crpw, Isom, Texas.
J. H. Zink, Norman, Route 4.
E. L. Cralle, Norman. •
C. C. Downing, Norman, Route 1.
Mrs. E. Manire, Norman.
A. E. Will, Norman, Route 1.
H. II. Flesher, Norman.
W. B. Morter, Norman.
Mrs. Mattie Southern, Groom, Tex.
J. W. Simpson, Washington, Okla.
Mrs. A. E. Sanford, Norman, R. 2.
P. G. Shader, Elk City, Kas.
C. W. Craig Noble, Okla.
*\ Mrs. Martha Ibbotson, Norman, R 1. j
Joe Slajer, Noble, Okla.
E. L. Bunger, Holbrook, Ark.
John Brookhaus, Norman, R. 2.
Mrs. H. E. Smythe, Norman.
Robert Wingate, Norman. *
W. D. January, McAlester. Okla.
W. I). January, Norman, R. 2.
R. E. Hardman, Norman, R. 5.
R. P. Oliver, Hartville, Mo.
W. H. Oliver, Seymour, Mo.
Mrs. Ella Martin, Terry, Mont.
•I. Nemecek Noble, Okla.
Hazel Bishop, Chandler, Okla.
Tom Antrim, Soldiers Home, Kas.
Garfield I.each, Norman, R. 2.
G. M'. Dake, Norman, R. 4.
Geo. Martin, Norman, R. 5.
Dr. McLaughlin, Norman, R. 6.
Herman Leu, Walters, Okla.
The Transcript would be greatly
pleased to print your name in it
of honor. Tome thou and do
wise, as the above have done.
The first thing that should be learned in home, school or
shop is obedience. Do your work with a whole heart! Revolt is
some times necessary, but the person who mixes revolt and
obedience is doomed to disappoint himself and everybody with
whom he has dealings. To flavor work with protest is to fail
absolutely. When you revolt, why revolt—blow up—climb, get
out—do it like you meant it—tell everybody and let everything
go to Helena. That disposes of the case. You thus separate
yourself entirely from those you have served—no one misunder-
stands you—you have declared yourself. But to pretend to
obey, and yet carry in your heart the spirit of revolt, is to do
half-hearted and slipshod work. If revolts and obedience are
equal, your engine will stop on center and you benefit nobody,
not even yourself. The spirit of obedience is the controlling
impulse of the receptive mind and the hospitable heart. There
are boats that mind the helm and boats that do not. Those that
do not, get holes knocked in them sooner or later. To keep off
the rocks obey the rudder. Obedience is not to obey slavishly
this man nor that buit it is thatcfieerfui mental condition which
responds to the necessity of the lore, and does the thing. Obedi-
ence to the institution—loyalty! The man who has not learned
to obey has trouble ahead of him every step of the way—the
world has it in for him because he has it in for the world. The
person who does not know how to receive orders is not fit to
issue them. But he who knows how to execute orders is pre-
paring the way to give them, and better still—to have them
AT LEAST TWO-INCH RAIN
From Friday's Daily.
LOCALS FROM FRANKLIN
The rain guage at the Norman!, Tlle ,e?en£ rains ha,ve done un^-d
State bank is out of commission, and <'™e I?. J'11'™ a"dr "°Pf 1,1 th,s
therefore there's no knowing just how | j-j *
much rain fell in Norman last night,' 1 KJa^ 'V. : ^0UK,1 iJ, not
if'u tho nniir mm i*nar A i/Mor. ^et out of banks at this place. Many
DIVORCE SUITS FILED
rJtfrA & '* >; i.«s. ™wiv.pp„imw
?reat'y waterteornathe street^and suwounTng1 cjunt t Satmdly 1 rSm
Mrs. Nannie Black has filed suit ; side of that no damage is reported.
for divorce from Fayette Black, whom —
she married near Corbett in this coun-
ty on Jan. 30, 1910. She charges
BIG RAIN LAST NIGHT.
gross neglect of duty, and crueity. No pvom Monday's" DaUy.
A'l" Frost sues for divorce from .■ •*^not^ei' one and one-half inch rain! move here as soon as school closes.
■n. ij. iiost sues ioi aivoice rrom fpii „<wiin lu t r tk. ~ k. c i.e.. i <• ...
\ rendered at the church the fifth Sun-
day, April 30. Special music will be a
feature of the program.
Dr. Thacker visited his family in
Norman, Friday. They will probably
i aj. ™ . , . ... fell again last night, flooding the city
' rost, who he married 111 completely, and making
COUNTY COURT ADJOURNED
From Wednesday's Daily.
The April term of the county court
adjourned yesterday afternoon. Only
two cases were up for trial, although
when it convened there was a pretty
fair docket. County Attorney Grigs-
by announcd to the court on Monday
that, owing to witnesses leaving the
country, and a lack of evidence, con-
viction in many of the cases was im-
possible, and asked that they be dis-
missed. This was done in all the
criminal cases except one. One poor
fellow pleaded guilty to being drunk
and disorderly, and was fined $1.00
and costs amounting to $25 in all.
All the civil cases were con-
tinued for the term or settled out of
court except one. This was a dispute
between the First National Bank of
Noble and W. R. Haines as to which
held the first legal mortgage on cer-
tain property. It involved something
like $100 and was decided by the court
in favor of Mr. Haynes.
There were no jury trials.
I)R. DAVIS, HEALTH OFFICER
the State of Washington on Dec. 23,
1908. She refused to come to Okla-
homa with him, which he justly con-
siders good grounds for divorce. They
have been apart seven years. One
child, who is with its mother.
Mrs. Susie E. McNeill, who married
Emmett McNeill at Purcell on August
j 23, 1911, seeks divorce from him on
the grounds of extreme cruelty and
Franklin has four mercantile estab-
the paved lishmefits, two drug stores, one black-
streets a sea of water from curb to, smith shop, agin, two doctors, two
curb. Little River is reported out of preachers, many good people and a
its banks and flooding the country in j splendid country surrounding it.
the vicinity of Denver, and all the| Mrs. W. C. Smith visited her father,
little creeks were running bank full, i Joseph Huffman, in Norman last
I his rain insikps ahnnf tliof
The folowing is a complete list of
the precinct registraars appointed by
County Registraar Stogner. They
have received their supplies and will
be ready to register voters from May
1st to May 10th inclusive. Every
voter, whether he voted in 1914 or
not, should go to the register in his
precinct and get his name on the list.
DON'T TAKE ANY CHANCES.
Wiley Barton, 10-1-Kast.
W. A. Brannon, 10-1-West.
Burt Cable, 10-2-West.
Dr. C. C. Nail, 10-2-West.
Sid Murphy, 10-4-West.
A. B. Wyant, 9-1-East.
Hugh Hames, Denver.
John Gill, Franklin.
Elmer Stine, 9-2-West.
.1. A. Vandaveer, 9-3-West.
W. T. Duff, 8-1-East.
Orville Neff, 8-1-West.
.1. A. Shiver, 8-2-West and Noble.
W. T. McKittrick, 7-1-East.
A. J. Stevens, 7-1 -West.
Robt. Eldridge, 7-U-West.
W. B. Grogan, 6-1-East.
Corrie Adams, ti-l-West.
.1. E. Peters, Lexington.
J. W. Armstrong, Ward 1.
J. W. Abies, Ward 2.
T. W. Baker, Ward :!, Precinct 1.
Leo McMakin, Ward 3, Precinct 2.
Otho Davis, Ward 4.
has fallen since Thursday evening. ; School is progressing nicely, but
The flood washed out about twenty will come to a close on May 5 when
feet of the city's sewer line to the; a splendid program will be rendered.
, . . , .- i river, west of Eichhorn's, making a
abandonment, setting forth in detail wide and deep hole. The refuse from, , ,
instances ot how he whipped her. Two'the sewer is now going to the river! —White Leghorn chickens, thor-
children, one a little babe six months ;a. Dry Creek, which is not dry at j 0Up*}1bret^7:CTor sa'e" ®ee Clifton
old. The plaintiff wa
formerly Miss j this time. The damage will be
I paired the first of the week.
ROY BARNHILL BOUND OVER
The right place to buy your Easter
Hats. M. Z. Anderson, 124 1-2 East
Ray Barnhill, charged with chicken j Main.
stealing in the country south of Den-
ver, and other activities along the —T). L. Larsh went to Wirt, in the
same line, had his preliminary before | Healdton oil fields, last night. His
Judge Linton on Saturday and was I 0i] company is putting down two more
bound over in the sum oi $750 to ap-j wells on their lease in that locality.
pear in district court. It is understood j
he has agreed to plead guilty to the1 t,;.. ti„h i. , ,
chicken stealing charge and "take his; rnvfjn it u!'! m has purchased
medicine" provided other charges are' }J° ?11 i , Peters, just
not pressed. Chicken stealing is now 1 \ ] A, A^ . • ?a ou'Vs. |
a felony, punishable by not less than J talking bungalow. 1 his, with,
a year and a day in the penetentiary.' J",1• Pu.rc.la^e, recent|y of hand-em-
Harry Cook, arrested with BarnhillJ !?• ,.? spreads and other do-j
has been paroled on good behaviour, j n? lc articles, looks mighty suspi-|
He is only 16 years of age. clous.
—W. N. Rucker left at noon today
on a visit to his stores at Purcell, Da-
vis and Lindsay.
T. E. Clement left this morning
Pauls Valley and Davis on real
estate loan business.'
—R. K. Kimberlin went to Mays-
ville. Okla., to visit Mr. and Mrs. R.
K. Kimberlin, Jr., and family a few
—District Court Clerk Stogner was
kept from his office yesterday by the
sickness of one of his children. The
little one is now better.
SENDING OUT STATEMENTS
) —Judge J. B. Dudley went to Pauls
—News comes from Oklahoma City ;Val,ey this morning to attend court,
of the death there this morning | beinK attorney in several important
- I rp.„ A , (Thursday, April 20, 1916) of Mr. Ikeicases coming P in that court.
Mayor Lindsay has appointed Dr.j ® ,'L 8®"^lnK s^?.tc Elledge; formerly a well known mer-;
J. A. Davis as city health officer to| ' J • ' new *1 chaMt of this city- His ailment was! —Charles Stephens, C. H. Black,
serve until May 16, 1916, and instruct- , t ni natrnnT wlZhl paralysis which struck him some time and Hern Smith made a gospel team
ed him to thoroughly inspect the YfZu Z. one" aRO- He was in the *ro<*ry business trip to Yukon, Friday night. This is
- - -near the fair grounds. Mrs. John El-j the . cond time this year that a Uni-
ledge and son went up this morning to versify gospel team has visited the
Our new Scott newsn'iner and honk I at,tend ,the f«nel'al- ,rt is not known i town During the Easter holidays,
- - —• - - where he will be buried, but the body Charles Stephens will go to Pauls
premises of Norman householders and
call their attention to any delinquen-
cies, paying especial attention to open
drains, manure piles, hog pens, cow
lots, etc. The Doctor says he will per-
form his duty without fear or favor,
and expects to get after delinquents
right away, and enter complaint
against them unless they clean up.
Dr. Davis says Geo. Giles & Son
have the begt disinfectant for manure
piles that he knows of, and promises
to get the recipe for publication. The
best disinfectant we know of is to re-
move manure piles clear «ut of the
The manure pile disinfectant used
by Messrs. Giles & Sons is "Kreso Dip
No. 1," and can be purchased at drug
stores for $1.25 for five gallon^. Di-
lute it with water and spray or
sprinkle the manure piles, and the
flies, insects and germs therein will
be destroyed. Every householder
owning cow, horses or hogs should get
this Kreso and use it daily.
PAVING ON PETERS AVENUE
At the council meeting Tuesday
night the paving committee was in-
structed to draw a paving ordinance
covering the proposed paving on
North Peters avenue from Gray street
to north limits. It is said a majority
of the property owners affected by
the proposed paving have signed a
petition asking that the improvement
At the same meeting, on motion of
Councilman Moomau seconded by
Councilman McMakin a vote of thanks
was extended to Mr. L. J. Edwards,
chairman of the Civic Improvement
Committee, for his splendid and ef-
ficient services in aiding and abetting
to make Norman the most beautiful
and attractive city in Oklahoma.
—Mrs. Homer Sellers visited Okla-
homa City today on Yeoman business.
don't feel peeved, remembering
are getting their's.
press has been installed. This .issue of
will gospel team
trips for the month of
the Transcript was printed upon it. | K brou*ht to Norman. Mr. El-1 Valley. Paoli and Wayne "to arrange
It is a beauty, and as soon as the boys ! tn( JI'Jj rfj . 0
get on to its kinks they will be able KneVe to hear of hls demise'
to do better w^>rk than ever before. ! -
Come in and see it.
Call, or send, and put your sub-
scription ahead at the $1.00 rate. It's
a good, fair, square proposition.
Fairmindedness and Highrnindedness
EXTEND CALL TO REV. GAYER
DEATH OF,W. F. LOCKE
From Tuesday's Daily.
Death put an end to the sufferings
of our fellow-townsman, Mr. Will F.
Locke, at his home, No. 320 East
Symmes street in this city yesterday
(Sunday, April 10, 191R) at 6 o'clock
p. m. Up until a few hours before his
death he was conscious, and knew his
family and friends, but fell into a
comotose condition about 2 o'clock,
never regaining consciousness. His
end was peaceful, surrounded by mem-
bers of his family.
Thus ends the life of a good citi-
zen, a devoted husband and father,
and a man highly esteemed and re-
spected by all who knew him. He was
an old settler of Norman, coming here
in the early days, and always earnest
and active in the upbuilding of the
city. He was a member of Norman
Lodge No. 7, I. 0. O. F. for twenty-
five years, holding the highest of-
fices in it, and exemplified its teach-
ings in his daily walk and conversa-
tion. Mrs. Locke and three childreiy-
True, Edna and Frank—survive him,
and earnest sympathies go out to
For a year or so Mr. Locke has been
suffering from cancer and other com-
plications, which became worse some
six months ago, and for almost four
months he was in an Oklahoma City
hospital taking treatment. But all that
best of nursing could do was of no
avail, and he was brought home a
week ago, expressing a desire to die
The funeral services are being held
from the Locke home this afternoon,
conducted by Rev. D. A. Wickizer.
Services at the cemetery will be con-
ducted by the I. 0. O. F.
DEATH OF A. E. HARRISON
News comes from Nelson, British
Columbia, of the death there on
March 29, 1916, of Mr. A. E. Harrison,
who left here some years ago and
settled in Canada. He died in a Nel-
son hospital, following an operation
for appendicities, and was buried on
March 30th, Rev. Mclntyre conduct-
ing the services. His age was 44
years, and Mrs. Harrison and four
sons survive him.
Former Norman friends will grieve
to hear this news, for Mr. Harrison
was a good man, a good citizen and
devoted husband and father. He and
family formerly_ lived in the Corn
ULTIMATUM TO GERMANY
President Wilson Forwards Another
Note to Germany, Declaring Sub-
marine Attacks Must
Cease—No Time Limit
Washington, April 19.—President
Wilson, having fully made up his
mind that Germany has flagrantly
and persistently violated her pledges
to the United States by attacking
without warning peaceful merchant
vessels carrying American citizens,
forwarded another note to Germany
this morning warning her that unless
such attacks, in violation of interna-
tional law, are stopped, diplomatic re-
lations will be severed. The Presi-
dent explained to Congress that the
note is practically an ultimatum, but
does not contain a time limit. A de-
mand is made, however, that Ger-
many reply immediately.
The note is said to be the most em-
phatic of any yet sent to Germany,
but its text will not be given out, it
is said, until it has time to reach
Germany, probably on Thursday. It
is believed if Germany persists in her
course, diplomatic relations will be
certainly severed; that this is no bluff
pussy-footing"—and severance of
diplomatic relations with a country
invariably means war.
President Wilson is meeting with
both houses of Congress in joint ses-
sion this afternoon, outlining to them
the conditions as they appear to hiui
and making a frank statement ol'
what he has done. Congress is ex'
pected to endorse his actions and give
him a free hand in dealing with any
issue that may arise. The President's
talk to Congress gave instances of
what he designated as "gross viola-
tions of international law" in U-boat
activities by the Germans.
The pursuit of Villa will be aban-
doned, it is thought, and United States
troops now in Mexico be brought back
across the border, as they may be
needed in this country. It is recog-
nized that the United States is honey-
combed with spies, and breaking off
of diplomatic relations with Germany
may lead to rioting and uprisings.
It is believed Germany will be heard
from by Sunday. She may think the
United States is bluffing, and refuse
to take us seriously, and then it will
be up to this country to make good
LARSH BACK FROM VIRGINIA
Messrs. D. L. Larsh and Harry
Larsh returned Monday ni(?ht from a
flying trip to Virginia and Pennsyl-
vania. It was a "flying trip," too, a*
is evidenced by the fact that they
were gone just seven days, and during
that time visited fourteen states and
the District of Columbia and traveled
several thousand miles. They went
the southern route, through Alabama,
Mississippi, Tennessee, Kentucky,
West Virginia, Virginia and the Caro-
linas, coming back through New Jer-
sey, Pennsylvania and the northern
central states. It will be seen they
did not tarry long in any one place,
but say they had a fine time.
I). L. took occasion to ascertain the
trend of political affairs, from men
he met on trains, in offices, shops
and stores, and says the movement
towards Colonel Roosevelt is remark-
able. In fact, no other name except
that of Hughes is mentioned in con-
nection with the Republican nomina-
tion, and it is recognized that no one
knows how Mr. Hughes stands on any
question or important issue now be-
fore the people. There is no misunder-
standing or doubt concerning Mr.
Roosevelt's position on any question,
and therein lies his strength.
Mr. Larslj. says times in the East
are prosperous, everybody seeming to
be busy, and money plentiful. It is
recognized, too, that when
closes the demand for certain classes
The utmost svmnathvi£f Koods that now make for United
be felt for wife and children.' ranlem^tPr^h •W'" 'T0' andar"
■ antfements aie being made according-
rlI,UIV„ r !>y; t° turn the establishments into
J factories for the manufacture of plow
I shares instead of swords. The de-
The announcement has just reach-i rnand for munitions has already taken
ed Norman of the marriage of M. L. I quite a slump, England, France and
Fleming to Miss Maude Laing, which! Russia making very great proportion
was solemnized at the home of the I of their own munitions. He found no
If any person doubts the fairmindedness of the people of this
town and farming community, they have only to apply a test to
i become fully and finally convinced.
If any doubt their highrnindedness they have but to approach itVv
bride's parents, at Artesia, New Mex,
Mr. Fleming is a son of W. S.
Fleming of this city and a graduate
the University, class of '14, and
holds a good position with the F^rst
| National bank of Alva, Okla., where
will make their future home,
towns or cities in the East, he re-
marks, that compared in looks with
western towns; Oklahoma City and
Little Rock, Ark., for instance, being
models of cleanliness and thrift and
beauty as compared with cities of the
same size in the East, and our own lit-
tle city of Norman being especially
nan fnends will sincerely con- j beautiful as compared with 5000 and
I'Tiit'Uate the happy couple—and Mr. j COOO cities in the East.
W. S. Fleming On his new daughter. } '
,10011 WORR8 FOR TRANSCRIPT! "C"° " XK HULT CASE
At the congregational meeting of
the Baptist church last night (Wed- . -
nesday) a call was extended to Rev. them in a just cause to have all doubts forever swept aside.
T W. Gayer to become its pastor. When we reached the point where it was no longer possible to
n^nibe^up? Inftt w^the" universal 3 ^ at.^ subscription price of one dollar a year
opinion that in Mr. Gayer the church WIthout a heavy financial loss on.the subscription end of the busi-
would secure the right sort of a pas- "ess we simply took our subscribers into our confidence and made
tor. He is highly educated, has _ '' ' L _1„1 Wt _!.~
' """ a eontemporarv doing well. It throw
lent preacher. The salary fixed upon V T ycalJ''J ""I ^ ua'ul J u"^ lvlu~ l"nep" in to the game—shows that pen-
is $1,500, and the call was forwarded knowing our people as we do, we did not expect to receive any [pie in other places aside from Purcell,
by wire this morning. serious objection or to lose even a subscriber, but we were not,are realizing the genuine importance | Korean because tlTp'1IiU++U'
Rev. Gayer is at present pastor of i prepared for the universal good will and approval that has been i"f live "ewspaner. Norman is i a ler
the 1 irst Baptist church at Bartles- nourint? in from everv sourpp such a ti
ville, Okla. It is hoped he will accept. I *1 « in irom every souice. script is furnishing the good
p " Every day subscribers are telling us that we are right to raise I (
a a frank and plain statement of the case, and announced that the „ !?_ r1?!M0 seei former prof/ssor at,' chunIve'rsity°of
Oklahoma, and who committed suicide
in a jail in New York after an unsuc-
cessful attempt to "bomb" j. Pierpont
manisiMo,yan' because the latter was fi-
town and the Norman Trau- R ln n"' -WaS thH
lilmg by Judge J. B. Dudley in coun-
ty court of his attorneyship for Mrs.
Holt, administrator of' the Holt es-
tate. It appears Prof. Holt owned
some fourteen lots in State University
addition to Norman at the time of his
death, acquired while he was con-
nected with the University.
DEBATING TEAM TO MARSHALL! Pr'ce to $1.50 per year; that no fairminded person could expect
— . - us to senc| tjje paper without realizing a fair profit; that even
The high school debating team goes at $1,50 a year the Transcript is worth far more than the price
to Marshall, Okla., Thursday, to meet charged.
town' oVthe^rost'rum, U^questionbo- , V'' Wanl t() ^hank y<?u' ^ends—every one of you—for your
inp the bank guarantee law. Nor- ■ loyal support and your cheerful and warm acceptance of the new
man's team consists of John Brett, j price of the Transcript. We want to thank you for the many kind
Willard Wickizer and John Montgom-1 words you have said to us since we announced the increase. We
ery, and they have the negative of the
newspaper. A Scott press has been
added to the Transcript office, due to
the growth of the business in that
shop. Editor J. J. Burke has
the best wishes of the Register for
further advancement in the "game."
"GOTCH'S" BOV IS A GIRL
Born: To Postmaster and Mrs.
want to render these thanks as emphatic and forceful as possible, Floyd Swank this afternoon (Thur;
-Charlie Steele left this morning
Wirt, west of Ardmore, after
and to do this we will endeavor to make the Transcript in the fu-1^' A,?ril20' beautiful little
g| ture even better than it has been in the past. mTIiv reported doing
7? r> 4. i • • * i_i / i , i , ii * ... , nicely, and many congratulations will
but keep in mind the tact that all subscriptions received up tojbe showered upon the happy parents.
I181F."pledger. 'lie Ts^now'running'a mi,1.ni£ht) of Ma>' 31 will be credited at the old rate of>1.00 a j
restaurant at Wirt
and enjoying a, .vear. and you Can pay as many years in advance at that rate as ■ "~A.11 ki"ds of Vegetable Plants can
you desire. On and after June 1st the price will be $1.50 per year. nJt House,^ W4 Ea*t Symmwberffer's
INTERESTED LV GAS
Judge J. B. Dudley is getting inter-
ested in the proposition of "Gas for
Norman,' and if he gets properly in-
terested the Transcript believes there
will be something doing on that prop-
osition, for Mr. Dudley pushes every-
thing in which he gets interested.
Goodness knows Norman ought to
have gas. It's the one thing she lacks
to make the town ideal.
Here’s what’s next.
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Burke, J. J. The Norman Transcript (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 27, No. 35, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 20, 1916, newspaper, April 20, 1916; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc139289/m1/1/: accessed October 21, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.