The Daily Transcript (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 6, No. 115, Ed. 1 Wednesday, August 7, 1918 Page: 3 of 4
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THE DAILY TRANSCRIPT, WEDNESDAY, AUG. 7. 1918.
A Great Wet of Mftcy drawn through
an Ocean of Unspeakable Rain
Unto the Least of These"
Contributed by Arthur William Browu,
Don't Trade Your
Liberty Bonds f
You do not help the Government unlets you keep your bond*.
in the following extracts from Secretary Mc Adoo's statement on this matter;
"I therefore warn Investors in Liberty Loan Bonds against exchange of these evi-
dences of their patriotism for any securities or so-called securities. While some of the
securities, or so-called securities, offered in exchange for Government bonds are of
sound value, THERE IS NO DOUBT THAT A LARGE PERCENTAGE OF THEM ARE
"I believe it is for the best interests of the people at large, as well as for their
actual protection, that they disregard all such offers and hold fast to the best invest-
ment in the world, that is, bonds of their own Government.
"It seems evident that a large majority of such offers made to holders of Govern-
ment bonds must be made by the LEAST RESPONSIBLE OF THE SECURITY MER-
CHANTS, AND THAT SUSPICION AS TO THE CHARACTER OF THE BONDS (OR
STOCKS) OFFERED IN EXCHANGE, IS FULLY JUSTIFIED.
"It is my earnest hope that every purchaser of a Liberty Bond will realize that the
only genuine help he gives his Government is by keeping his bond as an investment as
long as it is possible for him to do so."
LIBERTY LOAN COMMITTEE
TZNTH FEDERAL RESERVE DISTRICT
430 Gates Building, Kansas City, Mo.
Uncle Sam's Real Friend—The Oklahoma State Fair.
WE'LL SHOW YOU
HOW TO STOP THIS
AT THE FAIR
AND HIS VIEWS ON
As a matter of common Justice an?
educated human being subject to the
laws of society, laws which control
life, liberty and property, ought to
have a vote as to who shall write and
who shall execute these laws. I have
always desired my mother, my wife
and my daughter to have the same
right that 1 myself possess. I have
not been afraid that they would exer-
cise the right unwisely or unjustly or
Women tnught me my manners, my
morals and my religion. The most
faithful and the soundest advice I have
received has come from my mother
and my wife. 1 honor their sex and
desire to do it honor as well as jus-
It is vain to talk of putting women
on the pedestal of courtesy when we
know the conditions of modern life
make it necessary as a means of self
protection for women to have the suf-
The vote if the right protective of
The vote is necessary to ascertain
the consent of the governed. The vote |
is necessary to exercise the sover- •
eignty of the people, for women, after
all. arc people.
It has been ascertained that the suf-
frage was necessary to give women
more nearly an equal wage for equal
labor performed, and this is a funda-
mental of life.
The vote Is necessary to enable wo-
men to exercise direct Influence In
safeguarding the children they tiring
into the world and for whose safe-
guarding and training against vice
thev are directly responsible.
The vote to women will not revolu-
tionize the world, but It will improve
the world, as women are sensitive
to moral and ethical conditions. They
will vote for better schools, ar l ihey i
will vote for better police pronation.
They will vote against the liquor trnf !
flc. They will vote against vice. They
will vote in favor of condition* fa-
vorable to human life, especially chili
I shall rejoice if Oklahoma follow*
the example of our great western
states and of New York in granting
woman an equal right to life, liberty!
and the pursuits of happiness which
the suffrage means.
MYRTLE McDOUGAL MACKAY
BUFFALO BILL ON SUFFRAGB.
Buffalo Bill was an ardent advocate
j of woman suffrage and shortly before
| his death said: "We have found In
I Wyoming that there are many good
« results. Who is It that trains the chil-
I dren? The woman. And if a man cyiu
trust his children to women, surely
, women can be trusted with the ballot.
I We have found, and I have seen from
! personal observation, that woman suf-
frage means less corruption, a more
I retinlng influence in politics, better offl-
cials and numerous other benefits."
Let the hand that rocks the
cradle drop a ballot in the box.
Vote yes for woman suffrage on
November 5, 191ft.
ONE HUNDRED PER CENT FOR
WAR m WOMAN SUFFRAGE
Pottawatomie County War Workers Have L:ned
Up in Favor of Woman Suffrage.
CLUB WOMEN FOR IT TOO
Presidents of Federated Clubs and Women Employees
of Largest County Store Are Suffragists.
Pottawatomie county war workers are 100 per cent, for
woman suffrage and, with the same enthusiasm which has put
all the war drives over the top, are prepared to roll up a topping
majority for the woman suffrage amendment on November 5,
1918. They have organized for suffrage with the following
Mrs. F. V. Askew, chairman, Instructor In Red Cross surgical dressings,
head of the Bed Cross packing committee, county chairman of the W. S. 8.
campaign and leader of her ward In every one of the war drives.
Mrs. Tom C. Waldrep, first vice Fell, Mrs. W. W. Lucas, members of
chairman, wife of Representative Wal the Suffrage Board are war workers,
drep, always a champion of woman Other war work officials In favor of
suffrage. She Is au officer In the woman suffrage Include Mrs. A. G.
fifth district of the State Federa Kakitis, chairman of the four-minute
tion of Women's Clubs and secretary speakers; Mrs. George McKinnls,
of the Bed Cross Christmas Seal Com-
Mrs. B. W. Slagle, secoud vice chair-
man, mother of a senior sergeant in
the army, Shawnee chairman of the
Red Cross drive end a former Kansas
voter. Of the winning Kansas cam-
paign, in which she was an active
worker, Mrs. Sliigie says: "That was
the happiest election and brought the
most good to humanity of any I have
experienced. The fact that Kansas
women have the ballot on an equality
with the male citizens adds to their
efficiency and makes them capable of
better things. So It will be In Okla-
homa when the election In over."
Mrs. Q. C. Abernathy, secretary,
prominent war worker and speaker, Is
MRS. B. W. SLAGLE
Of Shawnee Has Voted in Kansas and
Expects to Vote in Oklahoma After
November 5, 1918.
chairman of the Council of Defense,
and the following eight women
members of the County Red Cross
Board: Mrs. Sidney Clarke, chairman
of extension work; Mrs. B. W. Slagle,
director of women's work for the coun-
ty; Mrs. W. O. Den son; Mrs. R. J.
Colter, chairman of women's work of
Wanette Red Cross; Mrs. H. (). Camp-
bell, secretary of Asher Red Cross;
Mrs. O. B. Shelry, secretary of Maud
Red Cross; Mrs. C. A. Knight, leader
of Norman, Okla., believes that the
hand that rocks the cradle would drop
a good ballot in the box. Her father,
Hugh Mackay, agrees with her and
has promised to vote for Woman Suf-
frage on November 1918. It Is from
her mother, who is with her In the pic-
ture, that she has learned that the
country in nil the world which has the
lowest death rate for babies has had
full suffrage for women since 1893 and
that the two countries with the next
lowest death rate are also Woman Suf-
frage countries. That Is why she Is
asking all the men of Oklahoma to
give mothers the vote. Airs. Mackay
is a graduate of the School of Journal-
ism of the University of Missouri. She
has been special feature writer on the
Daily Province. Regina, Saskatchewan,
Canada, and has written suffrage arti-
MRS. G. C. ABERNATHY
Of Shawnee It a Home-maker, the
Mother of Four Children, a Leader
In Church Work and Civic Improve-
ment and Secretary of the Pottawa-
tomie County Suffrage Committee.
the wife of Judge Abernathy, who says
he is going to vote for the suffrage
amendment this fall because, "First,
the right to own property should carry
with It the right to vote. Second, I
have never been able to see why the
mere fact that she Is a woman should
disqualify her from voting, my Idea
of the test being one of Intelligence
rather than sex. Third, I believe that
the weight of woman 8 Influence lu
voting will be on the side of such iegls
latlon as will tend to the general Im-
provement along all moral, educational
and other lines bettering conditions of
the race. Fourth, I believe In giving
woman a square deal politically."
Miss Aloyslus Larch-Miller, chair-
man of women's petitions, and county
chairman for the Third Liberty Loan,
and secretary of the county chapter of
the Led Cross, Issued a proclamation
calling thf women of the county to a
mass meeting on the day war was de-
clared by the United States. All of the
town chairmen who helped her put the
Third Liberty Loan over the top are
suffragists. They are: Mrs. Slagle,
Shawnee; Mrs. I). F. Christ, McLoud;
Mrs. J. W. Lackey, Wanette; Mrs.
Charles Tlndel, Earlesboro; Mrs. Clar-
ence Roblson, Tecumseh ; Mrs. J. H.
Campbell, Avoca; Mrs. D. V. Haney,
Asher, also chairman of Asher Red
Cross and member of the Board of
Mrs. T. O. Sanders, Mrs. Marjorie
Tapp, Miss Kate Hamilton, Mrs. A. R.
MISS ALOVSIU8 LARCH MILLER
Of Shawnee, Who Called the First Pa-
triotic Mass Meeting of Women in
of Tecumseh Red Cross women's
work ; Mrs. W. T. Williams, supervisor
of hospital garments. Shawnee.
There are five federated clubs lb
Shawnee with the following suffrage
presidents: Shakespeare, Mrs. C. R.
Wallace; Synthetic Music Club, Mrs.
Kmmett Felton; Hawthorne, Mrs. W.
0. Bradford; Round Table, Mrs. C. M.
Taylor; Waukomah, Mrs. L. W. Moody.
Tiie randies of the Maccabees and the
Women's Christian Temperance Union
have endorsed woman suffrage and the
women employees who form 80 per
cent, of the staff of the largest depart-
ment store In the comity, the Mam-
moth at Shawnee, are registered 100
per cent, for suffrage.
American Red Cross
Wheu tkc Austrmus iast October
routed the Italian Army by trickery
and drove before them half a million
refugees, the part which the American
Red Cross played in this stupendous
tragedy will go down In the history of
Italy and the world as one of the most
nifegniiicent dashes of relief work that
has ever come to light.
Listen to what the Italian Premier
-aid of this work in his address at the
y last De-
poning of l'arliamen
" Uur soul is stirrec
igain witli up-1
preciatlon and with admiration for th«
magnificent dash with which the Amer
lean Red Cross has brought us power-
ful aid in our recent misfortune. \V«
attribute great value to the co-opera-
tion which will be given us against the
common enemy by the prodigiotu
activity and by the exuberant and con-
sistent force which are peculiar to the
And Ibis, mind you, was only a littio
over a month after Hie American Iteu
Cross made its triumphant Uush Uitu
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The Daily Transcript (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 6, No. 115, Ed. 1 Wednesday, August 7, 1918, newspaper, August 7, 1918; Norman, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc113820/m1/3/: accessed November 19, 2017), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.