The Daily Transcript (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 5, No. 144, Ed. 1 Friday, November 23, 1917 Page: 2 of 4
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The Ideas of These
Make it Possible
Mrs. Christine Frederick, noted
Household Efficiency author-
ity; head of Applecroft Ex-
periment Station, New York.
Mrs. Alice It. Dresser, Consult
ant of Household Adminis-
Mrs. Janet M. Hill, Principal of
the Summer School of Cook-
ery, New Hampshire; Editor
Miss Alice firadley, Principal of
Miss Farmer's School of Cook-
Miss I'ay KcIIokr, a prominent
New York Architect.
Mrs. I'rank Ambler Pattison,
Domestic Efficiency Engineer,
Mrs, Nellie Kcdzie Jones, House-
hold Consultant, Wisconsin.
Mrs. H. M. Dunlap, Domestic
Scince Expert, Illinois.
YOU owe it to your family and yourself
to save your health, strength and
time. Long hours in the kitchen,
miles of needless steps, standing at your
work, all sap your vitality, bring on old age
before its time and put lines into your face
A Hoosier in your kitchen will change all this. Yon
will have many more hours of leisure. When work time
comes you can sit clown comfortably and restfully. Here
is one feature alone that will save vou hours of time
the Hoosier Porceliron top is absolutely sanitary and as
easy to keep clean as a china plate. This is but one of the
40 Hoosier labor-saving features.
Your health will be better. Old age will be kept away.
Fresher looks will return.
The wonderful kitchen helps and short-cuts devised
by the Hoosier's Council of Kitchen Scientists, many of
which have been built right into the Hoosier, make this
Come in and see these cabinets. Let us show you the vital part
that makes the Hoosier the greatest kitchen convenience in the
world today, and let us explain our easy payment plan. We want
to sell twenty Hoosiers before Christmas. Hoosier prices rantre
from $23.35 to 42.50.
I. M. JACKSON Phone 24
THE DAILY TRANSCRIPT
Issued Daily Except Sunday.
Published by the Transcript-Enter
prise Publishing Company.
J. J. Burke, Managing Editor.
J. O. Fox, Business Manager
Entered as second-class matter
January 17, 1914, at the Postofflce at
Norman, Oklahoma, under the Act of
March 3, 1879.
Oaily Subscription Kates
Mail Subscriptions, year __$2.50
Mail Subscriptions, 6 mo... 1.25
Mail Subscriptions, 1 mo.. .25
By Carrier, per annum 2.00
By Carrier, per week .05
'SOCIAL EVIL RAMPANT'
"~o Says Rev. \\. D. Matthew s, Com-
missioner of Charities and Correc-
tions—Conditions Bad at Oklahoma
City and Camp Doniphan.
An organization for the protection
'f the morals of the girls and young
Aonien of Oklahoma City was con-
ruminated Thursday afternoon at a
meeting of the Chamber of Commerce,
n that city. It was attended by 25
Msrsons, all but one of whom were
women. Several speakers told of' the
•--UTidit,]ons and suggested Kvays by
which they might be corrected.
V\. D. Matthews, commissioner of
corrections and charities, was one of
■ -he principal speakers of the meeting, j
iHe gave the women present some
Mtartling figures on vice in this state, j
which he has gathered in his official
••apacity. The homes for wayward j
^-irls in different parts of the state
atne almost filled with delinquent girls,;
1 he libertines in Oklahoma City |
'•rave caused many girls here to take
he downward path." Rev. Matthews
vaVS. "We must protect the young
(jirls from libertines in this town, and
organization such as you women
are forming is just what is needed.
U* morals of school children should
oe guarded both by the parents and
the teachers. Particularly is this
r:«*fs_«ary in the high school, because
I it is the girl of high school age who
| usually goes wrong."
I Mr. Matthews took occasion to rap
j the Oklahoma City police force, stat-
ing that they were incompetent,
j "The officers are making criminals
I out cf our boys and ruining our
! girls," he shouted, "and the v.iitenest
j man in the state is the ch'jf of po-
! • 1 i: ;p.* ':er mentioned the "mush-.
j t rs" who wait around the telephone j
I building for the girls when they get I
, off from work and the request of the
[ telephone company that the police I
keep these mashers away.
"There is no use sending the police
there," he said, "for although they j
f may do a little good, it is negligible, |
I for they are the sorriest in the state." j
Miss Cole, secretary of the Young
. M ' men's Christian Association, sug- j
I restcri the forming of a travelers' aid '
; socielv who would look after young j
j women who come to the city and see j
I that Oiey secured a respectable pla^e j
] to stay.
| Out of the two thousand or more I
I working girls in the city, about four I
hundred of them visit the Y. W. C. A., I
Miss Cole said. Eighty girls make j
! their home there.
Miss Cole voiced opposition to the
attempt made to close the dance halls. I
declaring that this was the only place j
ma y young people have to go for |
recreation and that they should not
n cloned unless some other recrea-1
tion place is provided.
Hie situation at T>awton, near C imp |
Doniphan, was touched unon briefly
by several of the speakers. It wv |
stated that a number of young worn- I
en. some of whom are from good fam- j
i!;es, are soon to become "war moth-'
| Miss Novella Gould of the Provi-
I (lent association, defended the sol-1
I .tiers, saying that their training, as in
J 'he case of the girls, was not given |
j proper attention when they were I
\oung, or the conditions as stated I
! would not now exist at Lawton. She I
j t.eclared that she believed, from Ion*.1' ^
| observation, that the only way to se- J
cure a reform was to enlist the aid
I of the mothers who have allowed their '
ThiJ beautiful Pathephone. . . $75.00
(Plan a I makes ol duk recofdi)
Two—10" recordi 1.50
One- 12" record 1.25
One—14" record 1.50
(All P«th£ Record* have Music on Doth Faces)
One dustoif 10
C Down d* 1 Per
J .nd 4> I W«k
Meyer & Meyer
Since the opening of the fall sem-
ester fifty calls have come, from dif-
ferent parts of the state, to the office
of Dr. W. W. Phelan, chairman of the J
Committee on Recommendations. The ]
positions offered range from first j
grade teachers to high school instru- I
tors. Principals and superintendents >
are also in demand. The salaries ac-
companying the offers are very high.
; At least thirty vacancies remain to
be filled at the present time. Teach-
ers are needed who are qualified to
instruct in English, History, German,
j Latin, Physics, and Manual Training.
PHARMACISTS IN SERVICE
; Eugene ir. Sutherland Ph. C. '14, en- j
listed in the army last summer and is |
now stationed at Camp Funston, 340th !
field artillery, medical detachment.}
After graduating from the university, j
Sutherland worked as a pharmacist in j
Phoenix, Arizona where he remained j
until he went to Camp Funston, Kan-1
I Marquis J. -Green Ph. G. '16 quit a I
position as manager of the Alberti j
Pharmacy at Helena, Oklahoma in I
order to go to the medical officers'
training camp at Fort Riley, Kansas.
STUDENT WAR FUND
IS NOW COMPLETE
( According to a notice recieved
from national headquarters, the stu-
, dent war friendship fund of $35,000,-
000 which is being raised over the en-
tire country by the Y. W. C. A. for the
purpose of providing care and com-
fort for the soldiers and sailors has
been raised. This fact was announced
Thursday by George W. Perkins,
chairman of the finance committee of
the national war fund council.
While final figures are not yet |
available, Mr. Perkins made the state-
ment that reports from various parts
of the country leave no doubt that
the full amount and probably more
has been contributed. The campaign
lasted for one week, and was car-
ried on extensively in every university
in the country.
At no time in the history of the coun-
try has there been such a demand for
farm lands as now.
High prices for all products and the
freedom resulting- from farm life are
largely responsible for these condi-
This is the year for renters to obtain
homes of their own.
We have a number of excellent bargains in farms at
all prices and in all parts of Cleveland and McClain
counties, on which we can give excellent terms, and, if
desired, make loans at a low rate of interest. If you are
interested let us show you some of our bargains. We
know we can satisfy you.
Farm Lands and Loans
P- S.—Also a list of many excellent bargains in Nor-
man city property for sale and trade for farm lands.
children to grow up in ignorance of
the things they should know.
The final organization of the so-
ciety will be made at the next meet-
ing which will be held soon. At this
time officers will be chosen and th
ac':tal work of the society will be
ii ■■ri od out.
L. C. GILES PHONE 59 W. C. WEIR
OFFICE—First National Bank Bid
Giles-V/eir Investment Co.
WHOLESALE FARM LANDS. INDIAN LANDS A
Money to loan on improved farms. District. Mana-
ger and Inspector fo Alliance Trust Company, Dundee,
Scotland; Investors Company, Edinburg, Scotland, and
R. E. Holms & Sons, Winsted, Conn.
Plenty of Sugar
There is a great scarcity of Sugar in the country, but realizing
that fact we bought a large supply early, and are now prepared to
serve you. Below are a few of our bargain prices:
Fancy Colorado Potatoes, per bu
2 bis., Extra Fancy California Raisins
3 pkgs. best Mince Meat
3 bars Palm Olive Soap
1 large Bottle Grape Juice „
1 large 18-oz. bottle Quail Catsup__
1 full quart jar Mustard or
Rorse Radish and Mustard
1 jar l()-oz. Peanut Butter
Navy Beans, per lb
2 lbs. Pink or Pinto Beans__.
Black-Eye Peas, per lb
1 large 3-lb. can Pork and Beans__.
2 large tall cans Pink Salmon
2 cans Corn
2 cans Peas
1 can Ii. B. M. Succotash
2 cans Stringless Beans
2 two-lb. cans Tomatoes
2 cans Red Beans
2 cans Gooseberries .
2 cans Pumpkin
2 cans Schrimp
2 cans Mission Brand peaches,
apricots or grapes (put up in syrup) 25c
1 can Apple Butter 25c
1 can Red Cherries, pitted 15™
3 lbs. Home Made Kraut 25c
1 lb. new crop Pecans 20c
in cans, 15c or 2 for 25c
Fancy No.l red or black handle Brooms 85c
5 big 10c rolls Toilet Paper 25c
Egg-0—a substitute for eggs—ask
about it; white, yellow, per pkg 25c
LOTS OF SUGAR
can Green Gage Plums
can Apricots, extra fancy
can Blackberries, solid pack
can Red Cherries, pitted, best
can Catsup _
Ralston's Whole Wheal Flour, Pure Buckwheat Flour, Graham Flcur
for Log Cabin Syrup, Aunt
_ > Jemima's Pan-Cake Flour. All
kinds ot Break last Foods—Quaker White Corn Meal,
Hominy Grits, Flake Hominy, etc.
A full line of Heintz Vinegars.
Our stock of Richellean canned goods is complete—
the best goods ever put in a can.
Exclusive agents for
Butter Krust Bread—Fresh Every Day.
Don't forget our Home Made Kraut.
In our Meat Market you will find the very best of
Fresh and Smoked Meats.
Eggs are 45c the dozen. Why not make your hens
lay? We have a full line of Pratt's Poultry Remedies.
Roupe and Cholera Cure, Lice Killer, etc. Also a Regu-
lator that makes them lay.
U. S. TUBBS
115 E. Main
Phone 31 and 224
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Burke, J. J. The Daily Transcript (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 5, No. 144, Ed. 1 Friday, November 23, 1917, newspaper, November 23, 1917; Norman, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc113603/m1/2/: accessed February 22, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.