The Daily Transcript (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 6, No. 116, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 8, 1918 Page: 3 of 4
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THE DAILY TRANSCRIPT, THURSDAY, AUG. 8. 1918.
ONE HUNDRED PER CENT FOR
WAR AND WOMAN SUFFRAGE
Pottawatomie County War Workers Havs Lted
Up in Favor of Woman Suffrage.
CLUB WOMEM 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. I*\ V. Askew, chairman, instructor in Red Cross surgical dressings,
head of the lied Cross packing committee, county chairman of the W. S. S.
campaign and leader of her ward in every one of the war drives.
OFFICIAL FOOD NEWS OF
FSDERAL FOOD ADMIN-
J. CECIL BROWN.
Director of Education.
GET THE RED CROSS HABIT
Mrs. Tom C. Waldrop, first vice
chairman, wife of Representative Wal-
drt p, always a champion of woman
suffrage. She Is an officer In the
fifth district of the State Federa-
tion of Women's Clubs and secretary
of the Red Cross Christmas Seal Com-
Mrs. B. W. Slagle, second vice chair-
man, mother of a senior servant in
the army, Shawnee chairman of the
Red Cross drive and a former Kansas
voter. Of the winning Kansas cam-
paign, in which she was an active
worker. Mrs. Slugle 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
^iHciency and makes them capable of
better things. So it will be in Okla-
homa when the election Is over."
Mrs. G. C. Abernathy. secretary,
prominent war worker an<l speaker, is
Fell, Mrs. W. W. Lucas, members of
the Suffrage Board are war workers.
Other war work officials In favor of
woman suffrage include Mrs. A. ti.
Eakins, chairman of the four-minute
speakers; Mrs. (Jeorge McKinnis,
Strict enforcement of the rule re-
quiring the purchase of wheat substi-
tutes with white ilour and the use of
fifty per cent of aubstitutee in bakery
bread will be insisted upon by the
federal food administration, according
to announcement of C. B. Ames, Okla-
Judge Ames emphasized his an-
nouncement by closing three Okla-
homa City bakeries found to be using
less substitute than required by the
regulations. One bakery was closed
for 41 days, another for 14 days and
a third for seven days, dependent
upon the amount of wheat substitute
lacking in the bread and pastry.
Bakeries which do not use the re-
quired amount of substitutes will be
closed and all grocers who sell white
flour without selling an equal amount
of substitutes will be dealt with sum-
marily, according to Judge Ames.
"The fact that we have just harvest-
ed a great wheat crop does not give
us license to throw down the bars
to the flour barrel," Judg Ames said.
"We must observe wheat saving regu-
lations rigidly in order to build up
a reserve of wheat which will tide
us over an emergency."
Of th« Vigilantes.
The United States bos new been t | dispatching depot on the West Side of
New York for the preparement of its
stores tor shipment overseas, and the
war department found Itself so press-
ed for warehouse facilities that it was
LESS WHEAT IN AUGUST
There will be lBss sugar for distrt
bution in August than there was in
July, according to a telegram which
C. B. Ames, federrl food administra-
tor for Oklahoma, has received from
Washington. The August allotment
of sugar for Oklahoma probably will
not be more than 70 per cent of the
More strict conservation measures
and enforcement of the 2 pound pur-
chase limit Is being urged by the
MRS. B. W. SLAGLE
OKLAHOMA FOOD ZONES
j Oklahoma has been divided into
I food administration zones by C. B
Ames, federal administrator, in order
! to obtain more uniform enforcement o£
In these zones meetings will be j
war for more than a year. But up to
the present time the Red Cross has
made but one national appeal for he'p
—Its $100,000,000 drive In the summer
of 1917. Now It Is about to make an-
other appeal—Its second. And upon
the heels of the Third Liberty
Loan. For, great as are the re-
sponsibilities and the opportunities of
the institution whose blazing symbol
is recognized by civilized nations the
world over as a symbol of peace
compelled to take the lied Cross plant
for army ueeds Davison and his fel-
lows of the Bed Cross gladly moved
out and quickly assembled and builded
ready, movies tail motoring, for in-
stance, to say nothing of smoking and
drinking. A little reduction on all of
these and the proceeds turned to an en-
tirely new habit would be a mighty
eood thing at thia time. And for that I
fifth habit I am going to propose tho
Red Cross—the Red Cross habit, If you
please. It will be a habit the gathered
another dispatching depot for their ; money of which will go to the credit,
own needs. The spirit of the organi-
zation Is that of service And I have
seen enough of Its workings to con-
and I v'n<'e ,ue that it is something a little
of comfort, its expenditures are but a
small fraction of those required for
our governmental expense for the con-
duct of the war.
Organization of Service.
The Red Cross has never permitted
more than mere service—perhap
ice plus efficiency would best ties
It seems to me that the time
not of yourself, but of the greatest i
charity that America ever has known, i
which makes this new habit more than I
a habit—a real virtue—the virtue of I
self sacrifice. j
Our Country the Richest '
| Try being ready for the Ited Cross
has | collector—not merely the next time he
Itself to encroach upon the functions | touch the surface of the American peo
or the necessities of the government,
although there are many times when
It might Justify Itself in so doing. In
the single Important Instance of trans
portation it has refused to burden the
array or navy with the carriage of its
vast supplies of stores, even though
these were destined for the relief and
the lives of the soldiers and the sailors
themselves. On the contrary, after it
had builded and fully equipped a great
come when there should be an even ! comes, but on each subsequent call,
larger national appreciation of the Red j Do not face Kim with the reproachful
Cross. Today It has only begun to j suggestion that he has seen you be-
fore. Our country is a big land, !n
pie. Continued fighting and extended | many wn.ys the biggest and richest in
casualty lists will force It far beneath the w<Md, but it is not big enough nor
the skin. It cannot be embarrassed j rich enough that folks with money can
for lack of funds. You and I cannot ! escape with but a single invitation to
afford to have It embarrassed, to be contribute.
compelled to turn any of Its energies | That is why 1 suggest the Ited Cross
front the saving of human Itfe to mere : habit—the continuous setting aside of
grubbing for cold cash. j definite sums of money by patriotic
It is time that America formed n i Americans against the Red <'rose
new habit. We have some big and j drives. It is a habit which I cannot
fairly expensive national tastes al-1 commend too heartily to you.
held frequently which will be attended
Of Shawnee Has Voted in Kansas and by county food administrators of the
Expects to Vote in Oklahoma After | 7r,ne Judge Ames will attend most
NdVember 5, 1918.
chairman of the Council of Defense,
and the following eight women
members of the County Red Cros®
Board: Mrs Sidney Clarke, chairman
of extension work; Mrs. B. W. Slagle,
I director of women's work for the coun-
ty ; Mrs. W. O. Deason; Mrs. R. J.
Colter, chairman of women's work of j
Wanette Red Cross; Mrs. H. G. Camp- j
I bell, secretary of Asher Red Cross:
j Mrs. O. B. Sheiry, secretary of Maud
Red Cross; Mrs. C. A. Knight, leuder
it', these meetings.
"I believe the3e zone meeting* will
result in more good than state meet-
ings," Judge Ames said. "The attend-
ance at the state meetings is too
large to bring about a free exchange
of opinion which we can have at a
httf WEIGHT IN GOLD.
An Aviator's Letter Tells What a Red
Cross Nurse Is Worth.
"As for the American Red Cross
—well, I could never in a thou-
sand years express my apprecia-
tion and admiration of those
American women. I worship them.
I guess all the fellows do. The
first day I came Into camp -and
my morale was rl ;ht low; I'll tell
you about it some time—well, I
went into the American Red Cress,
and there, standing behind a nice
clean counter, was a little round
faced Red Crossie. She was just
beaming on every one. Imagine!
I never came as near making a
fool of myself In my life. I felt
like throwing my arms around her
and weeping for joy. As it was, I
managed to salt up my chocolate
a bit—only a drop or two that I
couldn't help rolling off my cheek.
"If I ever paint an angel it will
look Just exactly like that little
Red Crossie. They would be
worth their weight in gold if they
did nothing but just be here."
$2.50 PER YEAR
FARMERS AND THE WAP
MRS. G. C. ABERNATHY
Of Shawnee Is a Home-maker, the
Mother of Fcur Children, a Leader
In Church Work and Civic Improve 1
men; and ~ccrst.-.ry cf the Pottawa-
tomie County S-i'frEge Committee.
the wife of Judge Abernathy, who says [
he is going to vote for the suffrage*;
amendment this full because, "First,
the right to own property should carry |
with It the right to vote. Second, I
have never been aide to see why the j
mere fact that she Is a woman should ;
disqualify her fr. in votln;:. my ldeu j
of the test being one of intelligence .
rather than sex. Third, I believe that j
the weight of woman's Influence In j
voting will he on the sitle of such legls !
latUm ns will tend to the general im-
provement itlong ail moral, educational i
and other lines bettering conditions of
the race. Fourth, I believe In giving
woman a square deal politically."
Miss Aioysius I.arch-Miller, chair-
man of women's petitions, and county
chairman for the Third Liberty Loan,
and secretary of tic county chapter of
the Led Cross, Issued a proclamation
calling the 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. Slugle,
Shawnee ; Mrs. D* F. Christ, McLoud ;
Mrs. J. W. Lackey, Wanette; .Mrs.
Charles Tlndel, lOnrleshoro; 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. Marjorle
Mrs. A. R. j tier cent, for suffrage
MISS ALOYSIUS 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 in
Shawnee with the following suffrage
presidents: Shakespeare, Mrs. C. it.
Wallace; Synthetic Music Club, Mrs.
Emmett Felton; Hawthorne, Mrs. W.
C. Bradford; Round Table, Mrs. C. M.
Taylor; Waukomah, Mrs. L. W. Moody.
The Ladies 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 Btore in the county, the Mam-
moth at Shawnee, are registered 100
Tspfv. Miss Kate Hamjlton.
Don't I,save Your Kodak
At home these beautiful days. You are sure to see some-
thing you will want a picture of. Bring your exposed film
to us and let us show you the quality of our Kodak finishing.
jssor to Triggs Studio
' I"HE farmer is the fdundation of OWla
* homa and America. Without him the
war could not continue six weeks. The
farmer is rising to the aid of the country
by using new and improved methods of
agriculture. In order to aid him, the
OKLAHOMA STATE FAIR AND EX-
POSITION will show the most elaborate
agricultural exhibit ever gathered to-
gether in the state. From it he may
gain inspiration and ideas which will en-
able him to make more money and raise
more food next year. It is a personal
and patriotic duty for farmera to attend
OKLA. STATE FAIR &
September 21 to 28, 1918
Colors Which Second Oklahoma Regi-
ment Carries Were Presented
by Tulsa Suffragists.
The Sr.vr.d Oklahoma Regiment
goes into the enquiry's service beneath
colors presented by the members of
the Tulsa smVrage organization. The
beautiful !• American (lag was
formally presentc i to the regiment by-
Mrs. I., ti. C. Hunter
In his speech of acceptance Major 1-
W. Rook said: "1 have the honor to
accept the wonderful token of your
patriotism; the thing that represents
to soldiers, all. I take this opportu-
nity to say that the thing for which
your organization stands is something
for which there should he no necessity
to organize. Your organization is at-
tempting to attain something that wo-
men are Justly entitled to anil they
tire entitled to It without organization
of any kind."
Want hot or cold tire
tire setting, first-class
wagon repair, go to
HAHN & PROCK
127 East Gray St.
A Mysterious Maid Kisses Doug
on the Trail of a Bug!
A Munition Smuggler Knock1* Him
Cold with a Gas Pipe!
The LIBERTY THEATRE where
S. A. Lynch Enterprises, Inc.
I) O N C, L A s
F AIR B A N K S
A Spontaneous Combustion of Com-
plications Wherein Douglas Does
Everything from Driving Hydro-
planes to Busting up Smuggling
Plots Against the United States.
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY
SEE OUR OTHER AD"
Conserve your ice with a good refrigera-
tor or ice box. Now with ice very scarce it is
more necessary than ever to use only the very
best box obtainable. We have a good stock
of all sizes on hand and throughout August
will give one-fourth off. They won't last long
at this reduced price.
Minteer Hardware Co.
A COAL SHORTAGE of from fifty to sixty mil-
lion tos is predicted for the coming winter. Never be-
fore have the fuel needs of the nation been so great.
You can help save coal for industry and at the
same time simplify your cooking a dozen-fold by in-
stalling a modern coal, time and labor-saving electric
range in your home.
Aside from a fuel saving of, practically three-
by actual test, electric ranges provide the cleanest,
fourths over inefficient kitchen range cooking, proved
coolest and easiest method of cooking known.
A turn of the switch and you have heat by wire—
no ashes—no dirt—no work—and no shortage.
Complete stock of ranges from which to choose at
your dealer's. Telephone 64 now.
McELDOWNEY & SON
OKLAHOMA GAS & ELECTRIC COMPANY
122 West Main
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The Daily Transcript (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 6, No. 116, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 8, 1918, newspaper, August 8, 1918; Norman, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc113821/m1/3/: accessed November 16, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.