The Norman Transcript (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 9, No. 63, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 26, 1921 Page: 3 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
THE NORMAN TRANSCRIPT—NORMAN, OKLAHOMA
| [ HE GIRL ON I HE JOB |
5 How to Succeed—How to Get 5
~ Ahead—How to Make Good 5
| Bv JF.SS1F ROPFRTS =
THE RENT COLLECTOR
R .vr collecting Ir a branch of the
••eal estate work that appeals to
..May vounp "omen who ure iuterest-
fd in housing problems, and several
such have entered 't from settlement
work. The landlords find that women
make better rent <ollec:ors iban men,
that they net closer to I be tenants,
and tint tbev promote a better under-
standing b iveeti 1 lu parties to the
Kent collecting Is not a mere turn-
ing up at the first of the month with
the demand for lb*' rent !• Is to the
Interest of the landlord that the
houses he owns be proper!,? run and
kept up. that undesirable tenants be
ejected, and Ilia' the right kind get
rlrht treatment. Women are good at
getting results In the<e directions. It
Is usually the woman <>f the apartment
who pays the rent ; it Is she who has
complaints to make <■! Alterations to
demand. And she speaks more freely
to another woman and the other
woman understands better the usual
problems of housekeeping. It works
well both way8.
A rent collector Is In a position to
know more than most persons about
vacant apartments, various types of
retrers. possibilities of development,
bargains. There are really fine busi-
ness opportunities In this line, and
women should study them.
After all. it Is women who live In
the home and who ninnatre the borne.
When it comes to homes, women make
the better agents :ind better rent col-
lectors, and women are entering tht
new field with enthusiasm.
The mouth of the river Nile Is 155
miles .wide . between the extreme
points on the Mediterranean coafit. <
"What's in a Name?"
By MILDRED MARSHALL
Facts about your nime; its history; mean-
in>;; wh -nee it was Jeriv J; significance;
your lucky day and lucky icweL
THE CHEERFUL CflffilJb
I TTYkdly bovijkt U\
Excuse. rr\a vkile. I
aVved tkis tet-r.
I'm cursed v/itK
poverty, you sea
Ive (Jot to ueir <./ "X
tke tkmg VS /
rl! I '• r«' l eli III nf VIl'Kllllii In ru-
r|ou and somewhat unexpected.
in *ans "flotirlsblng" and comes from
v old Latin gens who called them-
■ Ives Vergluius. Their name was de-
wed in tn; 11 from vireo. meaning to
Motu'lsb and was eounected to the
ord "ver.u tnnjslated as spring. Vlr-
uit.lo was tin1 name of the far-famed
The more popular and prevalent be-
• •T ngariling the origin ot Virginia
His always been that she came from
the Latin virgo. meaning "a virgin."
I ideed, the first instance of tier use
in England was in the time of Queen
Elizabeth when Sir Walter Kaleigh,
i uned his American colony Virginia
in honor « f the Virgin Queen.
It was under a similar belief that
iiernadln de St. Pierre called the hero-
ine of his tropica! Arcadian romance,
Virginle. The widespread (sipularity
of this story in Kneland, France and
Germany brought Virginia into enor-
mous vogue throughout Knrope.
France still adores her Vlrginh\ and
her popularity in I'nglaml is assured
forever out of sentimental memory of
the famous queen.
The first American colony estab-
lished the name in this country. Like-
wise the first white child born on
American soil ami named Virginia
Pare did much to spread its vogue.
The South has alwayu abounded in
Virginias, which unfortunately has
been contracted to unmusical "Virgies"
The emerald is /Irginia's talls-
manlc stone. It promises her wisdom,
prophetic vision, long youth, and
charm. The hawthorn? h^d, lOiiKlaml'
spring flower, is Virvfyfla's flower.
Wednesday Is hf\ day and 3
her luci^r riumKtfr
Celebration of Spring. f
Investigation of scholars has dla*
losed grounds for the belief that ?tio
vent celebrated by I'urim is none oth-
er than the coming of spring. The
character of the festival is uninistuk-
nl>Je, in the belief of searchers. Its
occurrence in the middle of the last
month of the winter points to its be-,
Ing the beginning of the celebration
of the conquest of the winter by the
youthful sun-god of the spring- as
Mardtik (Mordecai) Is regarded in va-
rious Babylonian myths. Kven rah-
Dlnlcal exegesis connected Kstlier «-ith
'he planet Venus and the Hnbylonlan
goddess Ishtar. particularly sinc It
lias been shown that the queen of F er-
<ia at the date given for the plot of
llaman was not Ksther at all. but
Amestris, the duugtiter of a Persian
Miss Indian Hamilton v.as an Ok-
lahoma City visitor Wednesday.
Miss Henryetta Fisher went to
Purcell, Wednesday to visit her moth-
er, Mrs. Lewis Fisher.
Mrs. James K. 'Bell and daughter,
Miss Dorothy, were Oklahoma City
\ isitors Wednesday.
Cult.v. .nj 1 ersonality.
Kver.v.inc ires to lie clever, to cn*
iviii, iudiMit 11it\ nowadays foruet
nig to look 11" mils first to see If
sore is ah\ ' !t'nu of s)>Mialal origiiia
i\ to cnllr ' \ girl limy iinlceo
oiis|ilei it u .1 fortune if she Minis
I at there isi 'i anything special, ibat
• lie will m.iUe Jiisi the ordinal \ nor
^al woman with an illogical fondnes-
•r home Iiu Iii.imI ami cblbbei
•;iih in- 1 ..ng mil to be a d<
. • woman • ' 1 \ iban to lie n
■ •Mil- I II K m 1 \ Ol l,c| I \
Mrs. R W. Sprague of Oklahoma
City is here visiting her mother, Mrs.
J. B. Griffin, this week.
MISS AMY YORK +
Route 7 East of Norman +
It is the man of many parts who
should lie careful not to go to pieces.—
Amelia Steward has been on then
sick list i> the past few il;iys lr.it
is some better at this writing.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry and l£dd#
Kirkendall made a business trip to
Amy York spent Saturday night
and Sunday with her sister, Mr. and
Mrs. Arlev Burks.
Mrs. Alice Burks lias been on the
! sick list for the past week.
Mrs. Tom Stewart and children
and Mrs. Mporelock were the guests
: of Mrs. Minnie Stewart Sunday ev-
Grandma Files spent Sunday with
her son Mr. and Mrs. Frank biles.
! Loy, George and John Smith was
i the guests of Pansy and lisha
Stewart Sunday evening.
Mrs Ethel Burks spent Saturday
evening with her mother Mrs. York.
Mrs. lna Wilson and children
spent the past few days with her
grandma Mrs. McCarty.
Pear Wilson spent Monday with
Mrs. Ina Wilson and children
spent the past few days with her
mother Mr. and Mrs. Robert Peters.
Those who caUed at the York
home Tuesday evening were Mrs.
Files, Mrs. Weeks and son. and Veb-
Mrs. Tom Steward went to NewaU
la, to meet her daughter who will
spend a few days.
Mr. and Mrs. Arley Murks spent
the past few days with her mother.
Ruth Smith made a business trip to
Etwah Tuesday morning.
Mr. and Mrs. Kdd Darling and
family is improving fast with the
A few of the young people in this
community was practicing on their
program at the home <>f Mr. and Mrs.
Odell McCarley Tuesday night.
Mrs. Laura York was the guest of
Mrs. C. H. Weeks Wednesday even-
Bessie York spent the past few
days with her sister Mr. Mrs. Arley
Bttrks near Mardock.
Pansy Steward called on Mrs. Vera
Ketchie W ednesday evening.
Loy George w as the guest of Pansy
Steward Thursday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Will Burks spent
Wednesday with his brother Mr. and
Mrs. Jess Burks
W. F. Ketchie made a business
trip to Norman Thursday .
Come to Out
When you are building your
home remember the electrical
fixtures arc essential. When
your home is completed remem-
ber the many electrical devices
that make for comfort and
Our stock is up to the minute
in every detail and at the right
Come in and let us tell you
how we can save steps and save
E. W. Cralle & Co.
120 West Main Phone 64
The children love
good fsr tfcsm.
Made under conditions of
absolute cleaniiness and
t'oi'Sht to tliem in
sealed sanitary pac!:a£e.
Satisfies fis crayhtf for
sweets. a? sev-
ens breaih, allays tiisrst and
helps keep teeth clean.
Costs little, benefits much.
^ LASTS y
Don't Overlook Any
KIMBERLEY was going back. The farmers were
disgruntled. They said they couldn't eke a living
ironi the rocky soil.
And all the time, their ragged youngsters were
playing with diamonds!
But the farmers didn't know. Many of them died
poor. They thought the priceless gems were pebbles.
Some folks are just like those Kimberley farmers.
They seek opportunity in some distant place and overlook
the wealth that is daily within their grasp.
Advertising is a diamond mine of opportunity. It
tells ol values you would probably overlook il it was not
there to guide you.
On page two bread is priced at 22 oz. for 13c.
On page seven it tells where you can buy men's suits
On page eight lemons are priced at 20c a dozen.
On page two men's oxfords are priced at $2.95.
On page four ladies' shoes are quoted at $7.85.
On page eight you will find coffee at 0 lbs. lor $1.00.
They save money—-and make it for you
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
The Norman Transcript (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 9, No. 63, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 26, 1921, newspaper, May 26, 1921; Norman, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc165336/m1/3/: accessed May 22, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.